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

 - Class of 1909

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1909 volume:

Maryland f. n , ., UNJVEKS . . " " " ROOM COLLEGE PAKK. MO. ' ' IBRaR imcufiduu A. ij " I returned anc saw under the sun that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong. neither yet bread to the wise nor yet riches to men of understanding. nor yet favor to men of skill, but time and chance happeneth to them all. " — Proverbs. 1309 1807-1909 VOLUME V C ' , ' a:! ' C ' ' , ■■ ' iJ r I • c rt ' I 1 ' ' ' 1 CHARLES W. MITCHELL, A. M., M. D. PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF CHILDREN. THERAPEUTICS AND CLINICAL MEDICINE, i litrattnn TO CHARLES W. MITCHELL, A. M.. M. D. IN RECOGNITION OF HIS EARNEST EFFORTS TOWARD THE GOOD OF THIS UNIVERSITY BY THE STUDENTS OF " OLD MARYLAND, " This Book is Gratefully Dedicated 307211 BOARD OF EDITORS. mmph Tt lias been said that a b(X)k which needs an apology should never have been written. However, the exigencies of our school life de- mand that a year took be produced, and this book is submitted with the usual, the inevitable apologies. An old Greek quotation, regard- ing the " crown of wild olive " of the Olympic games, says " that it were indeed of gold had the gods been richer. " And were the editors richer in time and ability, this book had been of better quality. NINETEEX-NINE TERRA MARIAE The production of an annual is essentially an academic undertaking, and those who in a College of Arts and Sciences engage in the task may eke out a scanty reward of thanks, with the knowledge that their gain in the art of composition recompenses in some measure for the time lost from more specific subjects. Wisely or vmwisely, it has been made one of the traditions of the University that this book be prepared by Seniors, and that a large part of the work shall be done by members of that department which yearly seems to make greater demands upon the time and energy of its students. Far be it from us to take ourselves too .seriously, but with the approach of the close of our school work there comes even to the unthoughtful the stern insistence of the fact that if the patient does not improve, or the filling drop out, or the prescription be not properly compounded, or the indictment not correctly drawn, there needs must be, with which to answer the world ' s indignant cjuery, some good and sufficient reason. Therefore, if this annual is not quite up to what might fairly be expected, or shows signs ])athognomonic of considerable haste and much ineptness, we crave from you your kind for- bearance. Here, also, it is proper that we set forth what shall be the aim and character of our book. Imprimis, there will be in this publication no invidi- ous distinction, no immune list, no praise on one page and blame on another. Those there be, and many, both among our fellow-students and members of the faculty, toward whom our years of association have brought only the kindest feelings of esteem and friend- liness. And if their good works are passed by in silence, it is not that we are unmindful of those who have shared with us the variegated fortune of student days, or of those who combine in their relations to us the high qualities of teacher and physician. And be it now known that if there is found in the subject-matter any statement complimentary to any person or thing connected with the University, it may be put down as a mistake or an oversight. The faults and mistakes of our fellow-man are what make it possible for us to live with him. The prag- matic doctrine ; that that only is good which serves, is die final work-a-day test, and a fault is only a virtue writ too large. Herein it is intended that such overgrown goodnesses shall find due recognition and advertise- ment. Brierty, it is hoped to make this book a reflex of the lighter side of our schooldays and to present a little of that nonsense which, parsons are wont gravely to assure us, is relished by the wisest men. And to this rule we trust that our wise men will prove no exception, and also, if there is found herein nothing extenuate, there will be found also naught set down in malice. With the i)ublication of such a volume there enters also a feeling of sadness. Our first eflFort as editors both begins and ends a brief career as writers. Too soon we shall leave the University to enter upon a broader and more expansive field — to apply what has been so excellently taught, but wc fear to inapt pupils. TERRA MARIAL: NINBTBEN-NINE For our professors and instructors we cherish but the best of good will. Our associations have been pleas- ant — they have been profitable — theirs has been a work indeed philanthropic. Graduation days are truly but commencement days, and we shall leave the University with a feeling of genuine regret at leaving the comradeship of our fel- low-students. This is ofTset only in that we go out with a broader view of life — with a spirit more kind and benevolent to our fellow-men, the result of associa- tion with true, able and worthy men — our Faculties. Our task is done. The book is yours. The Editors. InarJi of lElittiirB. 1309 Editors-in-Chief. H. Kerns. R. H. G.XNTT. Business Manager. C. AIvFREd Shreeve. Executive Committee. H. M. Robinson. E. H. Bachman. G. L. Stickney. J. A. Graham E. E. Hearn. H. E. Wick. R. L. Webb. J. Tippetts. G. H. Hinton. F. Burton. St. John ' s. R. P. Hartle. E. M. Owens. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Monrh at IJ g nlB Bkrnard Cakter, LL.D., Provost. Samuel C. Chew, M.D., LL.D. Hon. John P. Poe, LL.D. F. J. S. GoRGAS, M.D., D.D.S. James H. Harris. M.D., D.D.S. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D. Richard M. Venable, LL.D. Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D. Thomas A. Ashby, M.D. Edgar H. Gans, LL.D. William T. Brantly, A.M. Hon. J. Wirt Randall, LL.D. Thomas Fell. Ph Hon. Henry D. Harlan, LL.D. L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D. Charles W. Mitchell, A.M., M.D. J. Holmes Smith, M.D. D. M. R. Culbreth, Ph.G., M.D. John C. Hem meter, M.D., Ph.D.. LL.D. Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar.D. Daniel Base, Ph.D. Henry P. Hvnson, Phar.D. Hon. Henry Stockbridge. Philemon H. Tuck, Esq. D., LL.D.. D.C.L. 10 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BUILDING. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE The Chancellor, Hon. Austin L. Crotiiers, LL.D. Governor of Maryland. The Pro-Chancellor, Hon. Bernard Carter, LL.D. The Vice-Chancellor, Thomas Fell, Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L. President of St. John ' s College. Proi-s. R. V. Cecil, A.M., and C. W. Stryker, B.. ' . For St. John ' s College. Profs. R. Dorsey Coale, Ph.D., and Randolph Winslow, A.m., M.D. . For School of Medicine. Proi ' s. John P. PoE, LL.D., and W. T. Branti.v. A..M. For School of Law. Prop. F- J- S. Gorgas, M.D., D.D.S. For School of Dentistry. Proe. Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar.D. For School of Pharmacy. 12 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE 3Pr0f 00or CliarbB W. Mxtxl til A. il.. M, i. " Charles W. Mitchell, A.M., M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medi- cine " — so reads the catalogue of the University of Maryland ; and it is a good thing that it reads that way — a good thing for the University and a good thing for the students of the Medical Department who go out yearly from its portals. The road that Dr. Mitchell travels in his two-fold duty as teacher of Therapeutics and Diseases of Chil- dren is formed by the convergence of two separate paths, and along these ways have traveled many of the men whose names are mighty ones in University annals, and not alone in University annals, but in that larger field of human endeavor where men have labored in all generations looking for better methods and better results. Let us look back a little along these converging paths. Of all the men who were the predecessors of Dr. Alitchell in either chair, only one is living — Prof. Samuel C. Chew — and if his culture, his manliness and his righteousness are products of those times, they were golden days indeed. In 1841, Prof. Samuel Chew, the father of Prof. Chew, succeeded Prof. Samuel G. Baker in the chair of Therapeutics and Materia Medica. In 1852, Prof. G. W. Miltenberger followed Dr. Chew, who was transferred to Practice. Dr. Miltenberger held this chair until 1858, when he was made Professor of Obstetrics. There followed Dr. Miltenberger in the chair of Therapeutics and Materia Medica a man who ranks with the University ' s most illustrious names. Prof. Charles Frick, who died in his early manhood at the age of thirty-six. He had operated on the throat of a woman with diphtheria, who was a patient in the hospital, contracted diphtheria, and died. Dr. Miltenberger was his physician, and performed trache- otomy, but without avail. It is needless to say that this was a generation before the days of antitoxin. In i860, Edward Warren succeeded to the chair, but held it only two years, when he went south and held high rank in the medical service of the Confed- erate army. After the war he returned to Baltimore and demanded the restitution of his chair in the Uni- versity, and was refused on the ground that he had left his position without permission. He became one of the founders of the College of Physicians and Sur- geons of this city, later on went abroad, and was a medical officer in the Egyptian army, and afterward 13 NINETEEN-XINE TERRA MARIAE I)racticed in Paris as a licentiate of the University of France until his death. He was a Chevalier of the Legion of Honor. From 1862 until 1864, Prof. Richard AicSherry lec- tured on Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Then there came to the chair Prof. Samuel C. Chew, and he remained in this teaching position until 1866, at which time he became Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine after Dr. McSherry ' s death. Dr. Isaac E. -Atkinson was elected Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in 1886, and continued to teach both branches until i8q6, when the chair of Professor of -Materia Medica was created for Dr. Mitchell. Dr. .Atkinson continued to teach Therapeutics until 1900, when he resijjned his chair, and Dr. Mitchell was made Professor of Therapeutics. From that lime until the ])resent Dr. .Mitchell has continued to teach Thera- peutics. Even if one runs over tlieso names in the most cur- .sory manner he cannot liel] being impressed. Big men have occupied this chair ft is inspiring just to think of tliem and their work. Tlio.se of us who enter as teachers the old lecture balls of the University feel that we are walking on holy ground, and if we have eyes that see and a heart that under.stands. there are times when we almost seem to get a glimi se of these men, who, though they are dead in the body, still live on in the spirit in the memory and affection of hun- dreds of University alumni .scattered over tlie world. The chair of Diseases of Women and Children was created in 1867 for Dr. William T. Howard, who already had become well known both in the South and in Baltimore. Dr. Howard was at this time forty-six years old. This was the first distinct chair of its kind in any medical school in America. Dr. Howard con- tinued in this teaching position for just thirty years, until 1897, when he resigned. In the meantime he had become one of the best-known teachers and sur- geons in this country. One can scarcely think of the University at this time without associating with it the name of Prof. William Travis Howard, known far and wide as " Uncle Billie " by himdreds of men who had been taught by him. After his resignation, in 1897, Dr. Mitchell was made Professor of Diseases of Children, and this chair lie now occupies, together with that of Therapeutics. Charles William -Mitchell was born in Baltimore, February 4, 1859. He took his Bachelor of Arts degree at Princeton College in 1879, and later received the Master ' s degree from the .same institution. He graduated in Medicine from the University of Mary- land in 1 88 1 and was examination medalist. He was . ssistant Resident Physician, University Hospital, 1881-1885, and Resident from 1885-88; Lecturer on Tathology. 1888-93: Professor of Diseases of Chil- dren, Woman ' s Medical College, Baltimore, 1893-94 ; Professor of Clinical Medicine, University of Mary- land. 1893: Professor of Materia Medica. LIniversity of Maryland, 1896-97; Professor of Disea.ses of Chil- dren, University of Maryland, 1897; Dean. LIniversity 14 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE of Maryland, 1897-1900; Professor of Therapeutics, 1900 — . Dr. Mitchell began teaching almost immediately after his graduation, in 1881, and has been teaching continuously until the present, except from 1883 to 1885, when he was abroad. The successful teacher is one who imparts to his students something more than the information at hand. He must give something of himself, and this something is that idefinable thing called the spirit. If he is to show them the way into a larger knowledge and a broader freedom of thought, those who listen to him must be able to hear, not only his voice, teaching the precepts of knowledge, but they must be able to hear also, faint and far perhaps, the voices of those other teachers and workers who have blazed the trail from the early days of Grecian civilization down to our own time. This he must be able to do, and more. If the student is to be awakened to the best that is in him, the teacher must impress him with the beauty of wisdom, with a desire to sound the heights and depths of knowl- edge, not because of any special purely physical reward, but because knowledge is in itself a good thing. Those of us who have been students under Dr. Mitchell realize more and more as the years go by that our " lips have been touched with a live coal from off the altar, " that we have been influenced by the spirit of a man and a teacher, and if the fact that we remember and are grateful is any comfort to him who has led us, that comfort is his in fullest measure. . iM 15 XLVETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Arab mtr ia " Academic Day, " the first celebrated by the Univer- sity of Maryland, took place Wednesday, November ii. 1908, at Westminster Presbyterian Church, was a notable, interesting and impressive event, not only in the educational circles of Baltimore, but also in those of Maryland, as the day marked the one hundred and nineteenth anniversary of the opening of St. John ' s College, Annapolis, which embodies the Departments of Sciences and Arts of the University. lieing, as the name indicates, a day set apart for the bringing together of members of all departments of a great university, it was only fitting that an elaborate program should have been prepared — a program which was carried out with all the dignity identified with one of the oldest institutions of learning in a city famed far and near as an intellectual center. In the impressive academic procession which assem- bled in the various buildings of the University there marched representatives of each department student body — the St. John ' s men in their smart uniforms of gray and black and headed by their band ; the high offi- cials. Regents, members of the Faculty and others in the distinctive caps and gowns authorized by their academic degrees ; guests and alumni. PROF. JOHN C. HEMMETER. M. D., PH.D., LL. D., PRESIDENT OF THE CENTENNIAL AND REGENTS ' COMMITTEE 16 TERRA MARIAE NINETBEN-NINB Among those in satin and velvet were college presi- dents, noted instructors and men prominent throughout the land as leaders in the foremost ranks of their indi- vidual professions, authorities upon the law, eminent judges and practicing attorneys, famous physicians and medical investigators and masters of other professions and arts. The entrance to the historic old church was made in the following order, while Mr. Robert Leroy Haslup, of Brown Memorial Presbyterian Church, played Wagner ' s triumphal entry march from ' ' Rienzi " : Students of the Department of Arts and Sciences. St. John ' s College. Students of the Department of Medicine, Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. Students of the Department of Law. Students of the Department of Dentistry. Students of the Department of Pharmacology. The Chancellor, Provost and Regents of the Uni- versity of Maryland, Faculties and adjunct Faculties. Orators and guests of the tJniversity of Maryland. Alumni of the University of Maryland. The students remained standing until Mr. Bernard Carter, Pro-Chancellor and Provost (who presided in the absence of the Chancellor, Governor Crothers-) , the Regents and guests reached the platform. Rev. Thomas Grier Koontz then delivered the invocation, and a vocal quartet composed of Messrs. Frederick H. Weber, H. Rea Fitch, B. Merrill Hopkinson and Harry M. Smith sang the one hundred and thirty-third Psalm, beginning " Behold how good and pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity. " Mr. Carter explained the significance of the day, in that it served to bring into closer association the com- ponent parts of the University. He gave an historical sketch of the institution. Speaking of the day, he said : ■ ' It seemed appropriate that we should select the day which is also the one hundred and nineteenth anni- versary of the opening of St. John ' s College, which antedates the foundation of the University itself; and also that we should have this, the first of our academic celebrations, in this old edifice, the history of which is known to all. " Distinctive features of the exercises were the ad- dress by Dr. Charles Willis Needham, President of George Washington University, who, in speaking upon " Efficient Men, the Aim of University Training, " com- pared " memory mongers, " mental charlatans and fakirs to the men of true merit and worth ; the unveiling of a memorial tablet to Major James Carroll and Dr. William H. Welch ' s address upon his heroic work on the Army Yellow Fever Commission, and the confer- ring of the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws upon Dr. Thomas Edward Satterthwaite, of New York. When Dr. Welch arose to speak upon the life and worth of Major Carroll, his popularity with students of all departments was voiced by more than one min- 17 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE ute ' s applause, which included the characteristic stu- dent method of ap[)lause — cheering. Dr. Welch told how as a member of the Army Yellow Fever Commis- sion Major Carroll, who was graduated from the Uni- versity in 1891, allowed himself to be bitten by a mos- quito previously inoculated with germs of yellow fever, so that it might decide conclusively the method of trans- mitting the dread disease, which had bafHed investiga- tors for years. Major Carroll contracted the disease, and it was his action which has resulted in the recent effectual fight against the fever in tropical countries, particularly Cuba and the Canal Zone. " Major Carroll, a man of lovable character and modest demeanor, has conferred one of the greatest benefits ever given to mankind by his unflinching hero- ism, and it is a source of pride to us that his name is linked with the University of Maryland. " Long cheers greeted Dr. Welch ' s every mention of the name of Major Carroll. After the final outburst Dr. Warner Holt, of Washington, D. C, arose and asked to be allowed to respond for Mrs. Carroll, who wished to express her appreciation for the tribute paid by tablet and eulogy to her husband. Dr. G. Lane Taneyhill arose and said : " As an alumnus I move, sir, that we recognize Mrs. Carroll ' s presence by a rising vote of thanks to her. " All stood. Upon the tablet to Major Carroll is the following inscription : JAMES CARROLL, M.D. 1891 AND LL.D. 1907. Major and Surgeon U. S. Army. Born in Woolwich, England, June 5, 1854. Died in Washington, D. C, September 16, 1907. As a member of the Army Coiiiiiiission, zi ' hich succeeded in dcinoiistrating the mode of conveyance of yelloi ' fez ' cr, he became an eminent contributor to science by his investi- ' j ation, and a heroic benefactor of his country and of mankind by voluntary submission to the bite of an infected mosquito, zvhereby he suf- fered from a severe attack of yellow fever, pro- duced for the first time by experiment. Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay dozen his life for his friends. Erected by the Regents of the University of .Maryland. 18 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE Dr. Needham described the modern needs of effi- ciency in educational training. He also advocated cultivation of personality and allowing students intel- lectual freedom. In introducing Dr. Satterthwaite, an eminent heart specialist and author of note, Dr. Hemmeter said : " The Students of the Medical Department of the University have been so fortunate as to have had an opportunity to listen to the teachings of a specialist on diseases of the heart several times which gave evidence of such admirable mastery of the subject that the Regents have decided upon the recommendations of the Faculty of Physic to present the name of this dis- tinguished clinician for special academic honor. Mr. Provost, I have the honor to introduce Thomas Edward Satterthwaite and recommend that he be admitted to the degree of Doctor of Laws. " Mr. Carter presented the degree. After the exercises the Regents, Faculty members and guests were entertained at luncheon at the Ger- mania Club, and the St. John ' s College students were similarly entertained at the nurses ' parlor of the Uni- versity Hospital, the Ladies ' Auxiliary Association of the Hospital, of which Mrs. Helene E. M. Hemmeter is chairman, acting as hostesses. At the Germania luncheon toast responses were made by Dr. Needham, Judge Henry Stockbridge, Drs. Welch, Hemmeter and Satterthwaite and Mr. Phile- mon H. Tuck. " ■ Jt " 19 u l-H X PL, o D U TERRA MARIAE NINETBEN-NINE Jarultg of Pligatr Samuel C. Chew, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Medicine. R. DoRSEY CoALE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., Professor of Surgery. L. E. NealE, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. Chas. W. Mitchell, A.M., M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. Thos. a. Ashby, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. J. Holmes Smith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical .Medicine. 21 NINBTEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAS A ;unrt Jarultg Jos. L. HiRSH. B.A.. M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and isiting Pathologist to the University Hospital. Hiram Woods, M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. John S. Fulton, A.B., M.D., Professor of State Medicine. Daniel Base, Ph.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistry. Eugene F. Cordell, A.M., M.D.. Professor of the History of Medicine, and Librarian. J. Mason Hundley, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. Thomas C. Gilchrist, M.R.C.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. Joseph T. Smith. M.D., Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. Frank Marti.v, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. St. Clair Spruill, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. R. TUNSTALL T.WLOR, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ortliopedic Surgery. John R. Winslow, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. J. M. Craighill, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. Joseph E. Gichner, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and Associate Professor of Materia Medica. A. D. Atkinson, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. Charles W. McElfresh, M.D., Professor of Medicine. L. M. Allen, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. John G. Jay, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. Harry Adler, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and Director of the Clinical Laboratory. Arthur M. Shipley, ] LD.. Associate Professor of Surgery. Gordon Wilson, M.D., Associate Professor of Practice of Medicine. F. M. CiusHOLM. M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmologv-. 22 TERRA MARIAS NINBTBEN-NINE J. VV. HoLLAxND, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. W. I. Messick, M.D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. H. C. Hyde, M.D. Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology. R. H. Johnston, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Diseases of the Throat and Nose. W. H. Mayhew, M.D., Lecturer on Histology and Embryology. Irvin J. Spear, M.D., Lecturer on Neurology and Psychiatry. Henry L. Whittle, Phar.D., M.D., Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry. E. E. Gibbons, M.D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. G. A. Fleming, M.D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. C. C. CoNSER, M.D., Demonstrator of Physiology. G. S. M. KlEFFER, M.D., Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. John A. Tompkins, Jr., M.D., Instructor in Minor Surgery and Bandaging. Page Edmunds, M.D., Instructor of Cystoscopy. COMPTON RiELY, M.D., Istructor in Surgery. Nathan Winslow, B.A., M.D., Instructor in Surgery. J. D. Reeder, M.D., J. V. PiERSON, M.D.. Instructors in Osteology. H. W. Brent, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. M. J. Cromwell, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. Wm. H. Smith, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. S. Demarco, M.D., G. C. Lockard, M.D.. R. C. Metzel, M.D., Assistants in Pathology and Bacteriology-. Leo Karlinsky, M.D., J. F. Hawkins, M.D., Assistants in Histology and Embryology. N. than Winslow, M.D., J. F. Hawkins, M. D., J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D., R. L. Mitchell, M.D. Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. G. W. Hemmeter, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Physiology. R. B. Hayes, M.D., E. L. Bowlus, M.D., Assistants in Clinical Pathology. J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D., Prosector to the Professor of Anatomv. 23 T— -« x- •■ »r»tr — UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. ROBERT P. BAY, M.D., Superintendent University Hospital. NINETEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAS mp tni taff Robert P. Bay, M.D Medical Superintendent. Jacob W. Bird, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Frank Lynn, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. T. Marshall West, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Granville H. Richards, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. John J. McG. rrell, M.D Resident Pathologist. J. B. PiGGOTT, M.D Assistant Resident Physician. Laurence Kolb, M.D Assistant Resident Physician. John E. Mackall, M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist. William D. Hammond, M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist. W. T. Coleman, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. James H. Bay, M.D Assistant Resident Obstetrician. James H. Hughes Assistant Resident Obstetrician. 26 ►4 Cu O XINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS CUmral KsaxBtrntB far IBQB-lBm J. B. Baldwin Kentucky. G. E. Bennett Ohio. N. I. Bro. dwater ■ . . . . Maryland. P. Brown South Carolina. M. A. BucH Cuba. A. E. Cannon South Carolina. J. CosTAS Porto Rico. A. L. Fehsenfeld Maryland. H. B. Gantt Maryland. R. H. Gantt Georgia. FiLiPE A. Garcia Porto Rico. W. T. Gibson South Carolina. J. M. Gillespie Virginia. M. B. Green Maryland. J. Y. DE Guzman Porto Rico. S. W. Hill West Virginia. J. W. Hooper Maryland. E. IsEMAN South Carolina. A. S. Kepple Pennsylvania. h. E. Langley New Jersey. S. H. Long Maryland. J. F. M AGRAw Maryland. J. S. Mason North Carolina. J. N. N. Osburn West Virginia. J. B. Parramore Florida. T. A. Patrick North Carolina. S. J. Price California. W. M. Priest Maryland. W. G. Queen Maryland. F. W. Rankin North Carolina. J. W. RiCKETTS Pennsylvania. J. W. Robertson Virginia. A. J. Shakashiri Syria. R. A. Shankwiler Maryland. C. C. Smink Maryland. I. Stein Maryland. N. S. Stirewalt North Carolina. Chas. L. Swindell .North Carolina. A. Thurston North Carolina. A. C. Trull Massachusetts. F. H. ViNUP Maryland. W. F. Weber Maryland. R. G. WiLLSE New York. E. B. Wright Virginia. 28 .?. tc f ? f,f e S i f ? A j -i CLINICAL ASSISTANTS. . Ii ETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE llnturrait Ifnapital ©ratmng i rl|O0l for Nurspa Miss Bbrtha Wilson, Superintendent. Miss Mary Wilson, Assistant Superintendent. GRADUATING CLASS, 1908-1909. Miss Elizabeth May Getzendanner, President, Maryland. Miss Lucy B. Squires, Secretary North Carolina. Miss Catherine Marle Dukes Maryland. Miss Anna May Greene North Carolina. Miss Laura Schley Ciiapline Maryland. Miss Louise Dorsey Pue Maryland. Miss Grace Schoolfield Tull Maryland. Miss Annie Lou Wham South Carolina. Miss Eva Sydney Chapline Maryland. Miss Beulah Ophelia Hall Georgia. Miss Emily Lavina Ely Maryland. Miss Gertrude Tews Germany. Miss Helen Mary Robey Maryland. Miss Blanche Almond Virginia. Miss Luelie Booker Carter Virginia. Miss Mary Barton Saulsbury Maryland. Miss Vera Wright Maryland. 30 NtJKSES. NINBTEBX-NINE TERRA MARIAE B rntor Ollaas Q fi r rfi S. XoRMAN [ ' resident. R. S. McEi.wKf ' Historian. J. M. Ciir.i.Ksnii ' ' icc-Prcsident. B. Cr.mg Secretary A. E. C.sxNox Treasurer II. M. RoRiNSON I ' oet and Editor. W. T. Gir.sox Propliet. R. . . Sit. nk vi:ii.i;r Valedictorian. A. C. Wai.kup Serg;eanl-at-. rnis, II. Ki:i xs, R. H. Gantt, Editnrs-in-Chicf of Tkrra, Mariak. 32 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE lExwutiu? Olommittff S. W. Hill. N. S. Stirewalt. J. B. Parramore. J. E. Dowdy, Chairman. E. B. Wkigii ' i ' . A. L. Fehsenfelt. J. W. Hooper. 34 EXECfTlNE CUALMITTEE. MMiTl-liX-XlXE TERRA MARI.lIi Daku ' s C. . i;siii;u. Obids. X. C. Aj c, 2( vei ;lit, 13, ; lici lit. 5.X. L ' liivcrsit}- of Xortli Carolina. Nice rrcsidint ■. M. C " . A.. ' o8- ' o j. " Ami I ' l. r.cii Adanis ' name led all the rest. " — .f(,: i Hunt. { I ' rol)- ably the alphabetical arrangement explains. ) A. M. r.Ki.i.. D.D.S. lledeque. Canada. L ' nivcrsity of Maryland, 1 03. Demonstrator in Dental De|iartment " The silent bell. " — Drvdcii. CjI ' OUCIC E. llllNXl-TT. T A E. X. M N !■: Sidney. X. ' . . i;e. 25 : weight, 140; hei.glit. 3. 10. " l ' " nlle lunge were his legges and fnll lene. " N ' -like a start " there was no calf y-sene. " — C luiKCcr. 36 TERRA MARIAB NINETEEN-NINE Cr.ARRNCR I. BRXSON, K , («) N E Cockt ' vsville, Md. Ag-e, 22: weio ' lit, 160: height, 5.9. Diiiihani ' s. " More sinned against than sin- ning-. " W. J. Blakk, A li A Ilenwood. W. ' a. Age, 23: weight. iTio: heiglit, 5.9. ft. St. Joseph ' s College. Historian, ' o5- ' ori ; A ' arsity Base- liall Team, ' o7- ' o8 ; A ' arsity Foot- Ijall Team, ' ofi- ' o7- ' o8; Captain. A ' arsity Football Team, 07. " Wise in his own conceit. ' ' W ' li.i.iAM Ward Buaitiiwai ' i ' ic. xzx Baltimore, i ld. Age, 26; weight, 153: height. 5.10. " Mis corn and his cattle are his onh- care, Anrl his supreme delight a country tair. -Coiupcr. 37 MXHTEHX-XfXE TERRA MARIAE . IkV ' IXi; 1 iKnAliWA ' I ' I ' .K, A (2 A Ajje, 2 ); veit, ' ht. ijS : lH-i,t, ' lit. 6.3 .. Treasurer. ' oH- ' oj. " He walks as tlio ' he were stir- ring lemonade with hiniself. " . i. xc • Li:i " . IIkdc.de.v, I ' h.G. A n A I ' lateshurg ' , S. C. A e. 2C): weiglit. 147; lu-i,L;ht, 5.10. ' ■()l)jcct i)f the achniration of the wise. " — J ii:riiul. IVvri. Ukiiw.v, Si)artanl)urt; ' , S. C. . .i;e, J4: weight. i.V : heii;lit. S- ' A- " AH ,s.;reat men ( ? ) hail from . ' iiulh Carolina. " 38 TERR. I MARIAB MINBTEBN-NINB Migukl a. Bucu, Santiago, Cuba. Age, 21 : weiglit, 150; height, 5.4. r looiiisburg Xornial Scliool. " A leetle fool house. " J. F. . ' K ■l•:, n.A. Age, 25: weight, 131; heiglit, 5.8. Holy Cross. " Time and chance hapiieiieth td us aW— Bible. Vii.Li. M Sidney C.vmi ' bell, Brooklyn, X. Y. Age, 32: weight, 165; height, 5.6. " He never said a foolish word. " 39 XlXETFJiX-XIXB TERRA MARIAH Akiiii k i. Caxnux, K Si)aitanliui " t;;, S. C. Age, 24: weight, 132; lici lu, 3.1 1. ' ()ffiir(l College. ' 05. Treasurer of Senior Class ; ' ice I ' rcsiflent South Carolina Cluh, ' o ) " I larniless. and innocent, loo, but nearly bald. " Arthcr Jrns;). Coi.E. K ' I ' . T X E Lynn, Mass. Age, ,56: weight, 200 ; height, 6. Craftsman Clulj. " All that heart can wish or imagi- nation conceive. " — Moore. Cli.XKI.KS .M. Col, I. INS, 1 li 1 1 I ' rmidence, K. I. Age, - ' 3 ; weight, i()0; height, ( . " The world knows nothing of its greatest men. " — Caiiylc. 40 TERRA MARI.IE NINETEEN-KIXE r lr J. F. CoSTAS, Pdiicc, Portd Rico, ' . I. Age, 23 : weiglit. 131: height, 5.1 1. Deichniann ' s, 1905. " Had drunk the wine (jf man ' lands. " — Eruditiis. IjRaxcii Craige, Q Y , (s N E Sahshury, X. C. Age, 31: weight, ifio; heiglit, 6.2. Class Secretary, ' oy. " In learning, tno, the parsun owned his skill, h ' or, thu ' defeated, he could argue still. " — Goldsmith. Cakroij. a. Da is, Enon, ' a. . ge, 26: weight, 150; lieiglit, 5.1 1. Wake Forest, " 02-03. " I am resolved to grow fat and look voung till forty. " — Drydcn. 41 XfXETEEN-XIXI-: TERRA MARIAE J. Eknkst Dowdy. K , 0NE W ' iiistoii-Salein, X. C. Age. 23: vi-i.t,fln, 164: lu ' lght, 5.7. Cliainnan [• " xecutivf Committee, ■09. " Tlicrc ' s misciiic-f in this man — He ' s ]jr i ligal nf smiles. " — Sluilcrsprarc. AuTiirR L. Fkhsenfeld, XZX, ©NE Baltimore, Afd. Age, 22 ; weight, 130: lieight, 3.1 1. llahinmre rnlyteclinic Institute: Deichmann ' s Preparatorx ' . Secretary Class, ' o7- " o8 ; Captain liaskethall Team, ' o7- " o8; Execu- tive Cfimmittee, ' oS- ' oQ. " llis is a stately, silly style, in- ilceil. " — Gniy. W ' lI.l.IAM 11. T ' ki.i.icus, Roanuke, a. Age. 24 : weight, lC : height, 3. lO. Roanuke College, " 02. " . ' o crown is his except a golden. " —I.iillnv. 42 rilRRA MARIAE NINBTBEN-NINE H. P.. Gantt, Jr. 5 K, N E Arillersvillc, Afd. Age, 22; weiglit, ifij ; heiglit. 5.10. Anne Arundel Academy, " 05. " Wliat ;ire little hovs made of? " R. H. H. Gaxtt. Ph.l]., A T n, X, M X E Macon, (la. Age. 23 ; weight, 160; height, 5.10. Emory College, ' 03. Co-Kditnr-in-Chief, Ti:i;n. Maktak. Fki.H ' K a. Gakc ' ia. :• A E. X E ' ega-Alta. Porto Rico. . ge, 21; weight. I2(): height, 5.4. irginia Militar}- Institute. President Latin Society. " P. ' nature formed t(j please ' ( iiiiankind. " 43 xixETEnx-xixn TERRA MARIAE ]. Masdn Gir.r.KSPin;, Ellcsvillc, ' a. . s- e, 27 : vc i.uhl, 135 ; lu-i.ylit, 5.7. ' ii.i,: M I iii;i;ui ' (iAUDinku, St. l.iJiiis, Mo. . pe. 24; wci.nln. 17 ; lu ' is;lit, 5. ). CraftsiiKin C ' luh. " VnY a wdiiian is only a woniaii, l ' . il inv picnic twist is a diew. " ( )aklan(l .Vcadcmy. Xicc-I ' resident. Senior Class; His- torian, Si ]ihiini()rc Clas.s. " I charge thee, Cromwell, fiins awav amhition. " — Shakcsf ' carc. F.liWIX r.AKKR GooilAI.I., M.l). K , W N E Ossinint;-, X. ' . .Vsjc, 2 : weight. 140: height, 5.8. . l. . i. C. ' 05. Craftsman ' s (. " Inh. ■■r.eshrew my heart, hut 1 |iity the man. " ' 44 riSRR.I MARIAE NINETBEX-XIXli CuAUi.Es S. ( ' .l ACl■ •, M.A. 5 E, W N E Everett. Pa. Age, 31: vfii;iit. 130: heiijl ' t. .J. Gctt sIhii ' l; Cnlletj ' e, ' 03. " ich l)in iler Uoetur Eisenl)art. " — Genua n Sou ' ' . MoKKis Baldwin GriiUn, xzx Gittiiigs. ] I(1. Age. 22: weight, 153; height, 5.6. ArarslDii ' s L ' liiversity School, " 05. Clinical Assistant. " oS- ' oij. " The world will never adjust itself To suit our whims to the letter. vSome things must go wrong Your whole life long. And the sooner you know it. the hotter. " —While. 1 1 frnf " 1 m " ' . K ' r .»» m m Sl.MOX W. 11 ILL, A . A Jacox. V. a. . ge, 24; weight. 15 ' ): height, 5.9. Allegheny Collegiate Institute. Secretary. ' est ' irginia Club, ' of)-oj: President, West Mrginia Club. ' 07-08 ; Executive Committee. " There ' s matter in these sighs. " 45 M i:rFji -. j. E TERRA M.IRIAE Ji)Si;i ' ii W ' aki) 1 liiori ' .K, I ' .alliinore, Md. Age, 22 ; vcis, ' lit, 135; hciylit, 5 ). liallimorc City Collctjo. Ivlitor, ■05-0 ' ' ) : President, ■o6- ' o7 ; Executive Committee, ' oS- ' oy. " My ways are ways of pleasantness. . n(l my paths are all of peace, Mav my gum shoes never, never sc|ueak. or tile still hunt ever cease. " — Eniditiis. I ' kkstox Cj. HuxuLiiv, Ph.G. 2 K, X nunnsxille, a. Age. jS: weight. 13S; height. 3.11. William ami .Mary, kjoo. " Xdt as we wanted it, hut as (ind made it. " E ' i-:ki-:ttk Isi-.MA.N. r..S. A !•: .Manning. S. C. . ge. - ' 3; weight. 158: height. 5.8. Citadel. " 04. " iM-uiitive with erudition, and with the lava of learning llowing from a crater of inc.xiiaustible knowledge. " — Joluisoii. 46 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE Gl f)RGF, E. JaATICS, ( )ccan ' ie v, Del. Age, 25: weight, 150; height, 5.9. " Society is no comfort to one not sociable. " CnAKi.i ' N itkki ' .I ' IM ' joiiNsriN, r.n. ' il l v..od, X. J. Age, 27: weight, 165; height, 5.S. I ' hilacK-lphia College I ' harniacy, ' 05. Craftsman Club. ' A ' ho.so hath a wife hath given hostages to fiirttine. " i — Bacon. 1 1 Bknjamix Kadkr, I ' A5 Baltimore, Aid. Age, 28 : weight, 141) ; height, 5.8. " Ilis sjieecli was like a tangled chain — nothing im|iaired, InU all di-;ordered. " 47 X xnTEIiX-XIXB TERR.l MARIAE II. l i:nN ' s, V. l ' . f-) N K Mdrris. Minn. . ' c, 31 : vfi.i, ' lit. [S5 ; lK-iL;Iu, 5.8; . ( " o-F.ditor-in-C ' liicf. ' Pi;nha . I ani ai:. - nAM SivWnK Kl ' l ' l ' l.i:, A K K . c v .Mcxanilria, I ' a. A q-e, 26: wciglit, 150: hri.i,Hit. S-ii- " Mind nir ni 1 nK ' nmrics. " W ' li, 1,1AM Wai.ki-;r Kirrri.i-;. N 2 Stnnniil. . . j. . , ' c, 23 : wciiihl. 132: lu ' itjhl. 3.8. ■ ' M(.-tiiinks ihcni wcrl ill-naniccl : tin- l)o(l ' s substance includcil tlu ' nanu ' dutli mar its nicanint; ' . Mad l)ul lli hi ' od ])(.-cn named, tlii-n it were dilTerent. " 48 TERRA MARLin NINBTBEN-NINB R. M.I ' ll N. Kn ' uwi.ks, N:iN Windsor, X. S.. Canada. .- g " c, 25: weight 142: lieight, 5.1;. " And wlicn a lady ' .s in tiie case, All other things, you know, give place. " — Gav. Lome Ei.swoRTii Lanci.ev, Willianisport, Pa. . ge, 25: weight, ifi5; height, 5.4. " lie knows what he knows, ' et certain is he that he knoweth it all. " —lilliof. Kdc.ak M. LoNi ' .. I X I ianiilton, X. C. Age, 22: weight, 130; height, 5.9. " This I have read, and this I have thought, . n(l this I have heard men say. " 49 XI.WHTEEX-NINB TERR. I MARIAE JamHS F. .Mai ' .kaw, IVrrvville, Aid. A.nv, 2 weight. 134; hciyht, 5.6. ■ ' Ill,- sits in a golden chair. " — k ' ipliiii:;. ( Hi ' caiisc l " ' i ' lu- nld man was jist wrappi ' d n]i in Jim. " — Rtlry. S. .Mti:i, Hi;u.M. .N Liixn, ' A K I ' .altimorc. Md. Age, 24: weiglit. i_ ' 5: lu-iglit. 5.6. Soiitlnvfst . laljama . giicnltural Cnllfge, ' 01. " Framed in the prodigality of na- ture. ' ' Wll.l.lA.M l ' " .. MaUI ' IN. Sykesville. .Md. . ge. _ ' S; weight. 1, 5: height, 5.8. " If not In l)e. ' li.s eomfiirt yet to seem. " 50 TERRA MARIAE NINErnEN ' NINH A. A. AIattiiicws, K :i, X Oak Hall, ' a. Age, 24; wciy-ln, 135; height, 5.8. ] aiKl()l])h-.Macon College. " A needy, hiillnw-eyed, sharp-look- ing wretch ; a living dead man. " — Ta lor. jAMliS V. iMi ' Al), Jk. lialtimore. Aid. Age, 23: weight, 146; height, 5.6. Artist, ' 01;. " A nunlest, mild-mannered man, such as doth delight the ladies. " — Sluikcsl cavc. Clki.am) ( " .. MiMiKi;, I ' h.G. Fremont. X ' el). Age, 26: weight. 165; height, 5.9. Fremont School of I ' harmacy, ' 03. " The West doth grow some very strange things. " 51 NINBTBEX-. L E TERRA MARIAE t ' liAKi.Ks Ai.i.KN XrCAi ' ii:. W N E New York, X. Y. Age, 26: vciL;lit. 1, 0: height, 5. 10. " A faultless body and a hlanieless mind ( ?). " J. Lr.i ' TW ITCH . liiiii i;iii;i.ii, K ' 1 ' , (-) N E f.uilford. College, X. C. Age, 24 : weight, 1 )5 ; height, 5.S. ■. i strong imagination doth see a crown. " — Sluikcspcarc. jollX . ' lANDlM, XoKMAN. A T Q, I X Lnmlierton, X. C. Age, 3« : weight, 170; height, 5.9-)4. President. Senior Class, Medical I )eiiarlnient. ■A ' ho sounded all the ileptlis and shoals of honor. " — SluiL ' i ' sf ' t ' iirc. 5 TERR.-I MARIAE NINETEEN-MXE Jam i:s 1 ' . l ' kK. . i(iui:. X E N. M X K Jacksoiivilk ' , Fla. A_a:e, 22 ; wei.ijlit, 130: lK-i,i:;-lit, 5 i;;4- ' ice-Presi(lent. ' 06-07; Kxecu- tive Committee, " oS- ' og. " Hnw (loth tlic mind nutstrip its niiirtal liabitatidii ! " — Sluikcsf carc. Thomas Ai.kxamiick I ' atrick, A n A White Oak, S. C. Asje. 25 : weight, i()3: licii ht, (.1. aii(lc ' rl)ilt l ' nivcr it ' . ' ice-l ' resick-nt, Athk-tic Associa- tion : Secretar -, South Carolina Ckih : A ' arsity Fonthall Team, ' 07- ' oS. " .Still in thy riyht hand liear .ij ' n- tk- peace. " — Sluikcsl carc W . AIarsiiai.i, Pkikst, xzx Xkirth East, Md. Ajje. 21 : weight, 150: height, . ' y ' l Tome Institute. " I ' erhaps a Imh- man and i)riesl. 53 XfXHTFJ-X-X Xn TERRA MARIAIl l. . . J. I ' l T.MAN, U.S. J li II Slienaii(l(iah. Towa. At;c ' , 22 : weifflit. 123: licighl, 5.7} ' j. Western .Vnrmal Cnllctje, ' 05. ' " Matrimony is a fisli jjond. The fisherman witli the bi,tj jest bait catches tlie higffesl fish ; hnt now an i tlien a woman, like a .t, rce(iy trntil, swallows a hook wiili noihintj on it. " W. C. OncEx, A.B. .A n A Kryantown, Aid. . t; " e, 24 ; eiL;ht. l, ): height, 5. 8J 2. i ()ck I lill College, ' 04. " Dost thou yet lose sweet slumbers To add to golilen numbers, golden numbers. " b ' Kil) U. KTo.N k. NKlN ' . X.W. BWir, X. WN E. Mooresville, X. C. . ge, 22 weight, 130; height. 5.6. Davidson, ' 03. N ' ice-I ' resideut, Class " 07; Secre- tary. House Committee: Clinical Assistant. " A liook of verges mnUrnealh the bough, A lo.af of bread, a jug of wine ;md Tbnu I ' .i ' side me singing i n the Wilder- ness ; ( )h. Wilderness were Paradise enow , I " -Omar K linviiiii. 54 TERR. I MARIAB NINBTEBN-NINB JiiiMii. A. R. ss ■. v yria. Age. 2_ ; wui.nht, 140: lici.ylit, 5.S, Syrian Frntcstant Collcs e. " Mail, forciyn woiuicr. win nil surely these shores ili l not breed. " — Fletcher. Joi ' X CuTciiiNS Rawi.s, (-) A X, I X Holland, ' a. A.t;e. 25; wei.t lit. 125: height, 5.9. William and Mary. ■o3- ' o4- " o5. " Shnt np in measureless content. " r.rnu jAMiisn.x Rh;Asi-;K, . .C. riiillipslnirg, . J. Age, 2( ; weight. I ' w: height. 5.10. Lafayette College, ' 03. " Awa with him! lie speaks Dutch. " 55 MMiTliEX-MXIi TURK. I M.lRl.m JniiN William I ()I!i;ktsi)N K 1 ' . (■) N !•; A-jc. Ji ; weiglit. i_V: lii. ' ij;lit. 5 , ' _•. Class Treasurer, ' os- ' or). C ' raltsnian Cluh. " I l(i])c tiM) cxlravafja ' it for cnter- taininjj. " — Bcaiiiiioiit. HARin ' . l. RolU.NSnX. Ww Vi.rk. . V. Aj i ' . 25: weiifht. 17S; iK-i.Ljlit. 5.S. ' ar ily l ' " ():)ll)all Team, ' 06-07- ' 08: Maiia};;er I ' .a ketball Team. ' 07-oS ; [ ' resident Athletic Associa- tion: vSecretary, V. . 1. C. A.. 08- " oy; Xicc-Presiclent. V. . l. C. A.. " o7- " oS; Senior Class I ' oct. ' 00: Senior Class Editor Tluua .Maklm:. •09. Louis 1 1. Kiiiiin . A E llalliiiKire, Mel. A.y;e. JJ ; ei,iL;lu. 143: lieij.;iit. 5.5. Hahimiire City C( lleL;e. I ' o . " 1 wa-- nut liiirn fur cuurls or 5,nx ' at alTairs ; I |iay my debts, believe, and say my ])raycrs. " —Pope. 56 TERRA MARIAE NINETEHN-NIXE J. T. RussKi.i.. Annapiilis, Aid. Ao;e. 28 : weight, 125. " A man without a few faults i? like lino-erie witliout lace — uninter- esting-. " — Johnson, jniix ( " ,. ScnwiuxsniCKii. K ! ' . X E l ' )altini(jre. .Md. Age. 21 : weiylit, 155; height, 3.7. v trayer ' s l ' nsine.-i.s Cfillege, " 03. " I ' d rather be a kitten and cry mew. Than one of these same metre bal- lad-mongers. " — Marlowe. AxUKIiW JoiIX SlI. K. SHIKI, Anffe, Syria. Age, 2j : weight, 178; lieight, 5.8. S} rian Protestant College. " Fresh as a bridegroom, and his chin new- Shaved like a stublile land at har- vest Jiome. " — SInikcspcarr. 57 xixiriT.F.x-xixr, TERRA MARIAE R. A. SiiAXK vi;ii.i:u, r.alliinnrc. .Md. Age. 23 ; wcinlit. 150; lu ' iirht, 5.9. ' ak ' (lictorian, ' oS- ' o9. " Xow, tlK- (lilTtTcncc hclwccn a natural and a cultivated liar is that the former believes his f vn stories. " J. ' ii ( ' .ir. Siiri.i., I ' ertli Amh.iy. . J. A, ;e. 2 : wci. lit. 170: lieiLilU, 5.ij. l ' (iutl)all Teaiii. ' oj- ' oS; liaschrdl Team. " oS. " All electric fan will buzz away all da and blow nlT a lot of wind, but it never says anytliin_i(. ' " FlKMAX T. SiMI ' SOX, Westminster. .S. C. Aj e. j6: wei bt. ijo: beii,dn, 5.S. WcstiiiinNter I liL;li Scbool. " 1 k- lialli a lean and luiiii ry look. " — Slnihcsf eiiii ' . 58 TERRA MARJAB NIX ET HEX -NINE H. W. S.MI ' .I.TZKK, Al)iiig li_ ii, ' a. Ao;c, 28: wcii ht. i_ 5; hois ' lit, 3.9. " He had a lacu like a l)ciK ' clicti(.)n. " Ci-. ri) Smixk. W ' iKKllawn Statiiin. A Id. A.L;e. 21 ; wci.i ln. 154: hci.nlit, 3. 1 1 . Ualtimnrc Cit Cnlle,i;c, ' 02. ■■ISetwecn tlic swi ' ct aspect nf jirinces Tliat hiniDr we would aspire In. Are iiinre fears and li()])es ' Pliaii war.s or women ha ' e. " AJArKicK I. Sti:ix, I AE lialliniore. Aid. Age. 22: weii iit. 143; height, 5.6. Ilaltiiiiore Cit - Ctillege, ' 05. " ISeware! The Doctor cometh ! " 59 xixnrnnx-xiNE TERRA MARIAE XiiAi.i-; S. SriKi;w. i. ' i ' . . .1 ' . Mooresville. X. C. y gc. 27 : vc ' i,i;lit, 140; lu ' i,!:ilit. 5 )J Daviilsdii Ccillcgc. ' 05. Ivxc ' cntivc C ' limniittcc. " W ' vcr gentle lain!) miJi ' mild Than tliat y iun , y ' cntleinan. " — Shakespeare. CiiAKi.KS Fraxki.ix vS TKOS N ' 1 1 )i;k. N := X Strasl)iir ' , ' a. - .t; ' e. jj : weight, 175 : heigjn, 3.1 1. Strasburg Academy, " qc; ; (Jranda Institute, ' 01-02: Aiassey Business College, 02. Class Secretary, 03 : Secretary, ' . M. C. A., ' o6- ' o7 : Treasiu-er, Y. M. C. A., " 08. " Diin ' t aim too high, and your hopes won ' t have so far to fall. " Al.l ' KKIi C. Tri ' i.i., Haverhill, Mass. • ii ' . ? ? ' - weight. 1 13: height, 5.9. " 1 lis tongue ;is skilled to charm woni;inkind. " " — l.vllnii. to TERRA M.lRI.Ui XIXETEliX-MXa Frkd. 1 r. N ' lxri ' , I ' .alliniiin. ' . Md. Ati e, 23 ; wcii ln, 1(14: lici lu, 5.1 1. Manager. F(ii)tl)all Team, " oS- ' ch;. " W ' liat can ' t he curecl nnisl lie en- dured. " . l)A.M Cl.AKK W ' aI.KII ' . .Mclntn.sli. Ma. . ge. _ ' 3 : wei.t lit. 1(15; lu ' it lil, ' . Ser!;eant-at-. rnis, ' og. ■■. lii,iL; ' li linpc tor a Idw lieaven. — Shakespeare. Joii.N j. ' i;. tiii;kl ' i ' . K Janicstiiwn, . . C. . g :, 22: weight, 150: liei. lit. 3.10. Ellin Ciille.i;e, L ' niversity nf . ' (irtli Carolina. ■■( )ne ear heard, at the cither uut it went. " 61 X . nTEEX-XI. E r UN R.I M.IKIAE W. !•. i:i;ki . ( )aklanil. Mil. Ai r, 24 : ii|L,Mil. 170: lieii:;lil, 6. Treasurer, oj- ' oS. ' Ills coi italivc faculties immersed In cofjihundity of coi ilalion. " —Sloh-u. ' P. I 1. W IJ.AM . A. 11. ! ' A K I ' omaria. v . C. Aye, _ ' 7: we ' ght, ido; he:L;lil, 5. 1 1. Xewljt-rry L ' ollcye, ' 01. " rieased wit ' i a ratlle, tiekled with a straw. " Lllll.MilN . W ' ll.l.l A. 1S, ' ! , i N l e,v;isler, (la. . j;e. J_ : weiyht. : 5_ ' ; liei,i.;lit, 5. 10. .Mercer I iiixersily. " A siiiiiile child wl ' n draws liis lireath li. litl). lie ' s liarmless and fools n( 1 I me Iml himself. " 62 TliRRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE . CiiKAKIl Wll.l.SM, x Riclifii. ' l(l v priii,q;s, X. Y. A,nc, 2 ; wei.niit, i )n: Iieiglit, A. Ci)nu ' ll L ' nivcrsity. Coach, Foiitliall Team. ' oG- ' o ' . ' 07-08; SophoiiKire Class RrprL-sen- tative at Centennial. " Tlie hear that walks like a man. " IU " i ' .i{ i ' , 1!. Wkii ' .itt, 2 K Xiirfdlk, ' a. . g ' e, 27 : veii;ht. 1. 5: hei,L;ht. 5.63 ... Class Secretary, ' 06-07 ■ I ' " ecu- tivc Committee, ' o8- ' og. " Cireat is his mother ' s joy When she sees her hahy hoy. " — StCi ' Ciisoii. 63 X XETEnX-XIXE TERRA MARIAS . i:sill " .K. ( )li. sanctimonious youn jstcr. you ' re The moral backl)ono liere. Wliat would the ■. .M. C. A. do I f ou slii uld disa])|)ear . ' Bkxxktt. See this slim-shanked dandy swag ' tier I ' assin " on his mighty way: 1 iear him boast t ' ach chance you L;iw him. Jaunt) . drill mail ' and ay. I ' ii-:xsox. This youth means well. Vmt what avail I f he does nothins; ' ri hl ? r.nt then he |irim]is n|i llashih And s|iorts all day and nii ht. ll.AKi ' :. 1 le wears some liairs on his U])per lip. Which doth his beauty mar; r.nl. uglier still. betwei ' U his teeth Is his ext-rlastini: cii ar. i ' .n All n wAn ' K. ( )h, see this youngster jiraucintj by. To follow where llacchus i ' oes. ( )f course ou surely recognize I lim b his ]iond ' rons Roman nose. 64 TERRA MARIAH NINETEEN-NINE Ukuadwatku. This ) ' ()ungstcr ' s stern, fc.irliidiliny mien Dotli awe us every one ; Perhaps ' tis wisdom — who can tell ? — I ' erhaps ' tis caused by none. Loi.E. Do you know the Cole-ococcus? lie is a genu (|uite rare. He much prefers the Down Kast girls. Who, he says, are sans compare. BroGden. ' Tis here you see a frientl of truth (If truth is hid in dresses). And every chance you give him. why. His greatness he confesses. CoST. S. A visitor from foreign sin ires. He loves the ponies well: We think lie Inx-es the maids far more, lint then he will ncit tell. Brown. His raucous voice you hear quite oft. It fills you full of dread; But wait until he starts to sing. And you will soon drop dead. BUCH. This is Senor Miguel Mike, A good scout at all times ; He wants his sheepskin, then will hike Himself to foreign climes. Crak . school-marm from the did .Xurth v tatc, • nd I ' higger is his name; The I ' rofs all say he some day will Rise high in medic fame. 1 )(i in ' . ' Tis Sarah now we come to. . nd slie is (|uite a sham ; She ' s loig and pompcms. has red cheeks, r ut gentle as a lamh. Canxon. Like other weak ones. ' he adores The petticoated nurses. He ' s trea.surer, too, and so we hate him From the bottom of our purses. Imciiseni ' Ki.d. This is a handsome Doc. b ' gosh. . plugger not is he ; He ' ll burn the midnight oil altho ' Till sixteen books he ' ll see. 65 MM-rUHX-MXU ' I ' BKRA MARlAli FKI.I.KKS. (iKl ' lliX. A (juift cluim nf student lite-. .V chunky slice (if llcsli is tliis. That is, it vdu dciu ' t know liini : 1 Ic ' s dainty as can l)c : ' (lu ' d soon l)c (hsallusioncd He l " " l s (|uite innocent, but then If vou ' d hut mom hclow him. l ' ' e v 1 " " 1 and facts a re . ' e. CaxtT. 11. ] ' .. I 111. I- This is a red-clieeked country Ixiy. ' h ! Sinmn dear, tlie liahies liear. The sweetest httle beau; I ' " hsten [n tliem calhus ' : . nd tlicise who knew him canudt lilame i ' .nt dnn ' t despair, it will iirepare The .iL irls that Inve him so. ' ou when ynur uwn are hawlins ' . G.NIU l. . IhHil ' KK. Another foreii,m student this. .Xnother de:u- wlm Inves the curls. lie plus ' s most of the time; . . nd all that e ' er a figure graced: Hut (ift his eves and mind hark to In fact Inves all that is a i ' ' ' ' - Mis sweetliearl. in distant climes. rarticidarly her waist. (iiiJSoN. W. T. Hi ' NnLi ' .v. This tender (inth with tmned-in toes. This youn.nster lately came tii us. Is one bit; ' , .S ' " " ! athlete: Is mama ' s dearest joy: lie also loves females too much, A sort of lont;-, drawn-out content. P.ut so do all we meet. I ' -nt still a i|uile .L;ood boy. C.ii.i. Ksrii-. lsi;. i. N. A master mind in iH.litics. Imi nrtant. wi.se. a han.L;1it Doc, A dignified ( ?) commander: His knowledge awes us all: And every day he tries some tricks l ' " it it mayhai) his pedestal And shakes his trood right bander. Will break a id he will fall. o 66 1 TERRA MARIAB NINBTBEN-NINB Kader. He ' s always late at classes, And queries to his fill ; His questions would be very wise, Were they not more foolish still. Knowles. Our Ralph would be a modest boy, The goodest you could find, If he had not the common fault Of ladies on the mind. LanglEy. He is a wondrous medicine man, Cures folks e ' en at their worst; He ' ll surely treat you to his fill If you don ' t see him first. Long, E. M. A quiet classmate is this chap. You seldom hear him bellow. And if he ' d only loosen up He ' d be a right good fellow. Long, S. H. Moses, strive, still strive and you Will surely make your mark. Unless your big head bursts, and you Are left within the dark. 67 McElwee. He loves the horses very much. And loves the winners most ; And these spring nights he studies more, So he won ' t be left at the post. Magraw. This is a brave young hunter bold. His gun is harnessed death ; When he starts to his deeds relate. You have to hold your breath. Martin. This country youth from Maryland Is really not so bad, So sweet, so dear, so winsome, He ' ll make some girl ' s heart glad. Mason. ' Tis Sambo, tall and skinny, As ticklish as can be ; Should you remind him of his voice He warbles fearfully. Matthews. He ' s not so bad, as fellows go. He ' d never raise a riot ; You seldom notice him at school Because he is so quiet. NINETEBN-NINE TERRA MARIAS Meade. ' Tis our official artist Of whom we stand in fear ( ?) Lest he should with his pencil Mock us as we appear. MOOREFIELD. He wanted to look handsome But a scar was on his face. He had it taken out but still His face looks a disgrace. Norman. You ' ll see him write down every word, This Presidential creature ; He always tries to look around As if he loves his teacher. (By request.) Osborne. This is the big society man, Says he ' s always in demand ; And when his trousers hide his shanks. The females think him grand. Parramore. There ' s nothing we can say too good, ' T would be a lie you see ; A noisy, awkward, nurses ' Darling house-man is he. Patrick, L. N. Long-legged Patrick who tries real hard, But gets mad much too often ; If he should stop his work, we fear His tender brain would soften. Patrick, T. A. Hear the roar of this wild man And see him wave his paws ; But he ' s not dangerous, so we don ' t Put muzzles on his jaws. Priest. Far from being a priest is he. Except in name, of course ; When work and horses should conflict, He ' d slow give up the horse. Queen. Another handsome youth is Bill, One of our pill concoctors ; He ' s chief executive of the house. Which holds such wondrous doctors. Rankin. You see this dapper little slip. The world lies at his feet ; He ' d best look out, hold back his spunk. Or earth and he will meet. 68 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE RiCKETTS. He ' s always late, a case once got And asked to do the most He could ; but sure he clean forgot, " Till the case gave up the ghost. Robertson. Dear women, you ' re his boon and bane, He cannot live without you ; If he could have his way, he ' d fain Be hanging e ' er about you. Robinson. And now my classmates do not grudge Your " Peanuts " this small pleasure. He could not overcome his Weakness for a rhyming measure ; His better friends, his lesser friends. Each one the hammer got, And closing hopes that no one will Harbor e ' en an angered thought. Written at the request o f z ' arions friends of the above. —Poet. Russei,l. You know this weazened, poor, old head, It ' s Popper Russell ' s dome ; He ' s come to learn how to bring up His little ones at home. SCHWEINSBURG. As big a kid, as big a chump. As big swelled heads e ' er was, You never saw in all this world As Schweinsie is and has. Shakashira. Marvelous owner of the harems. Wise Assyrian, who are you? Hair you have like a gorilla. And are slightly touchy, too. Shankwiler. Our valedictorian ! Hear him spout, He ' s done no wondrous deed ; But still when skirts hang out ' round school, Thev alwavs ask for Reed. Roddy. Shull. This sawed off chunk is very strong. And somewhat noisy too ; Of course we tolerate him, but, ' Tis all that we can do. 69 This is a football-baseball hero, Hear him his deeds relate ; His mouth is e ' er filled with a chaw- Watch him expectorate. NINETEEiV-NINE TERRA MARIAS Simpson. A quiet, unassuming thing We ' d best not trouble it, We only wonder whether ' tis From full or lack of wit. Strosnider. This is a striver for a prize, He wants it very badly; He ' s been so awful good up here, If there were more he ' d get one gladly. SmELTZER. Hemmeter ' s assistant this, But his association Has not been beneficial To brain accumulation. Smink. Oh, man of mighty wisdom, thou Dost know far more than we ; We hope that thou wilt be like Rome, Thy rise and fall to see. Stein. Yes, sure he knows a lot he says. But we know he knows nothin ' ; He also thinks he ' s jolly quite. Instead he ' s just a butt in. StiREWAi r. Oh, open your mouth once in a while, If even you say but rot ; We hate to see a man so mum That sure a tongue has got. Swindell. They say there ' s music in his brain. His voice divinely rings ; But when he starts you wish he was Wliere each divine one sings. Thurston. He is so long drawn out, it takes An hour to traverse him ; If he ' d but take a car and hike We ' d gladly reimburse him. Trull. Old Father Trull, how ancient thou Art, we can never guess ; But as you ' re willing to stay with us. We love you none the less. Vinup. See the big one ! Hear it roar ! You see he knows it all. He ' d be as big e ' en as he thinks, Were he not very small. 70 TERRA MARIAE NINBTBBN-NINB Walkup. You lanky son of Florida, You look too innocent ; Yet like the rest you mostly are On mischief-making bent. Wedaman. And still another tall one here Now flops upon the scene. A butt stuck e ' er between his teeth, He ' s wonderful, but lean. Weatherly. This pretty boy, so timid, shy. So quiet all day long ; To take his face for index You would think he ' s ne ' er done wrong. WiLLSE. This is Football Dud. He limps To cuss his team right good ; His eagle eye doth danger flash If vou to him are rude. Weber. Awkward Doctor, we thought you ' d Ne ' er in society whirl ; But pshaw ! Your head is dazzled if You see a pretty girl. Wright. Dear Lizzie, fair Lizzie, but hear our call. The girls are asking about you. You are so dainty, tiny, fair. We could not do without you. Bell, Byrne, Collins, Davis, Gardner, Goodall, Grace, James, Johnson, Kettle, Moore, Neaeie, PuTMAN, Rassy, Rawls, Reaser, Williams. But newly entered to our fold. You ' ll find both sport or crammer; And good or bad we spare their souls Our heavy-hitting hammer. 71 NINETEEX-NINE TERRA MARIAE EcuBt to (Ulasa of 1909 Comrades, arise, the chorus swell In answer to this toast : " To Maryland University, Our Alma Mater, " let this be For evermore our boast. Nor sit as yet ; still stand in strength Another toast, as fine : " The U. of M., home of the blest, Its Medic School, " and, last and best, " The Class of ' Oughty-Nine. " Four years of comradeship we claim Of life in all its zest ; Four years of struggle but to learn To ease man ' s ills — perhaps to earn At length a quiet rest. Four years of friendship that have taught Us many truths divine. And built up bonds that none can break, And given mem ' ries none can take From us of ' Oughty-Nine. So, rise, comrades, arise and fling To all the world this toast. That memories of this ' Varsity With evermore within us be The hopes that cheer us most. But no ! A better toast I give. And let all fall in line : " The ' Varsitv, its Medic School. " And with it all may this thought rule, " The Class of Nineteen Nine. " H. M. R., Medical, ' 09. 72 As this our final year of college life, with its queer mixtures of pleasure and work, draws to a close, it again becomes the duty of the Historian to rehearse the great achievements of the members of our immor- tal class, the class of naughty nine, during their four years of enrollment at our dear Alma Mater. I fully realize that the task is a stupendous one, and though I possessed the insight of a Thucydides, the style of a Macaulay and the industry of a Trojan, the difficulties of such a task would be almost insuper- able. Claiming not an iota of the qualities of those mentioned, and begging charity of those that might read this, I shall endeavor to set forth to an expectant world, and especially the loved ones at home, the many exploits of our fortunate members. It is claimed that all things have a beginning, and we, not wishing to be an exception, date our beginning from October i, 1905. From all parts of our glorious country, from delight- ful Nova Scotia, from the isle Porto Rico and the balmy shores of " Hell raising " Cuba, from Syria, came the men to form our illustrious class. The writer having been a student at the University the previous year made it a point to be down for the start and look his future classmates over and see some of the fun that was sure to follow. All day long one 73 NLWBTEEN-iYINE TERRA MARIAE could see them drilling into the Dean ' s office to regis- ter and part with some of their surplus coin to Major Johnson. One could not help thinking that many a plow handle had been deserted and many a hoe laid to rot in order to answer our roll call. On our first college day we assembled as per orders in the famous Anatomical Hall for our first lecture, being instructed to take our hats ofif upon entering and find seats in the rear. When we had gathered the " Sophs " began their war-whoop and immediately got busy and gave us a warm reception, the " indoor initi- ation. " This was followed on the outside by special stunts, as per " Dr. Soph ' s " directions for the benefit of the audience that is always on the campus for the occa- sion. The climax, the street parade, is next indulged in. On this occassion you are blacked and painted in var- ious colors, pants rolled up, coats either removed or turned wrong side out, all are then tied together, humiliating signs placed upon you and the march is taken up. We were made acquainted with the sights of dear old Baltimore, and especially of Lexington Street, with its throng of beautiful women. Next the " Sophs " handed us the rules by which we were to be governed and instructed to faithfully carry them out to avoid future trouble. We were now full-fledged Freshmen of the University of Maryland according to all laws. We called a class meeting, which the upper class heard of, and as soon as we assembled they came in upon us and a free for all took place. This was quieted by the appearance of Drs. Dorsey Coale and Johnson and a squad of blue coats. Finally, after sev- eral attempts, we had a meeting without any inter- ference, during which we elected all of our officers and became better acquainted. Dr. Smith was rattling off anatomy as though he was afraid he would not liave time to tell it all to us in two years. Dr. Hemmeter was giving us his many pet theories that were all new and original and could only be had from him ; so be- tween the two honorable Profs and the side lines we were kept quite busy for our first year. The end was soon upon us, but not before many friendships had been formed that were destined to grow firmer as our col- lege life grew older. The next year found us strong and hearty, with but few men missing. We were now the haughty " Sophs. " It being our duty to look after the infants that were making their debut in our University, we performed our duty with dispatch and credit. We now felt even with the world, being fully repaid for what was handed to us the previous year. Our class gave a smoker during this year, which was well attended and greatly enjoyed. After having spent a pleasant summer at our several homes, we again assembled for our third year. This being our hard year, we immediately got down to work, and work it continued to be until we disbanded for the summer. 74 TERRA MARIAB NINETEEN-NINE At the end of this year a goodly number of men are appointed to the " House " that adjoins the hospital, in which they are assigned to duty. This " House " is a famous place (known to all the " cops " ), located on the " Bowery, " with surroundings that are inviting, elevating and beneficial. The " House, " quaint in archi- tecture, is set in a garden of beautiful flowers and shrubbery, so that the inmates may spend their few idle moments among the beauties of nature and not have a desire to leave their beautiful surroundings and go astray. The rooms are tastefulh- decorated, lavish ' y furnished and beautifully kept. To add to the attrac- tiveness of the surroundings, the nurses ' home has been built within good view and stocked with many pretty faces. Rubbering is the order of the day and a good number of necks have stretched. In spite of their surroundings some will wander out, and these are well-known students, ranked by their neighbors, according to their hours of return, into the one, two and three o ' clock gentlemen, each easily dis- tinguished by his familiar alcoholic voice two blocks off. There are still a few who rank among themselves, who never bother their neighbors ; these students return in time for lunch the following day. Of course the students are expected to engage in some amusements at times, as all work you know is not a good thing. This is generally engaged in on Saturday night, and, if the night is not sufficiently long, the amusement is continued during Sunday, no inter- mission for feeding — sleep not thought of. On one occasion I visited a friend one Saturday night. In the room adjoining his there were a few students having some amusement. Knowing the boys very well, their voices were quite famiHar, and these were the sounds I heard: " I open " (the Chuckling Doctor) ; " I stick " (Simon Pure) ; " I drag " (Billy Q.) ; " I raise you, sir " (Fritz) ; " I raise the whole d bunch " (Miguel). A pause, then: " I got to stick; " " Guess I ' ll stay; " " Just my luck ; " " That suits father. " Dur- ing all this conversation I could hear a continued drop- ping of small objects against the table top. For a second all was quiet, then: " Give me one; " " I ' ll take two ; " " I ' ll take all I need, three ; " " Not any. " Then all spoke at once : " That ' s h , I ' m in wrong. " One guess allowed to name the form of amusement. After the election of Senior Officers the ones elected to their several posts of honor invited the cla ' ss out to Traymore ' s where we enjoyed an evening of vaude- ville with plenty to eat, drink and smoke. Small evening parties seem to be in vogue among some of our students. I happen to know of a very effi- cient colored waiter by the name of Jasper, a Carolinian by birth, being from my State he thinks it his duty to tell me all that takes place concerning two of these evening dinner students. He reports quite a number of " big nights " those Doctors had in company with two nurses. He says it is a blessing the cabmen don ' t mind working during the wee hours of the night or else they would never get home. Our class is studded with brilliant men, take Roddy 75 NINETBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE and Pipitone in obstetrical work ; Parramore, Stirevvalt Jimmy Magraw on operations, and you could hardly find their equal. There is not a harder worked man in college than our genial " Sarah " Dowdy. Always dabbling in politics and hanging around the Dean ' s office trying to ease something out of friend Johnson. For " big doings " during the year, the N E banquet stands alone. This year was no exception, and on the 23d of March it was pulled off. Fully fifty students and a number of the Faculty enjoyed quite a nice spread. The speech-making was exceptionally good and the singing of Dr. Poole, who we will all grant has a most pleas- ing voice, was a big attraction. Numerous all night parties were given, during which Freddie Rankin reached his capacity and naturally carried off the honors. As for athletics, our class has never taken a great deal of interest, namely, because the sports are not en- couraged by the Faculty, and it is hard to do anything worth while in this line without the support of the Faculty. The closing hours are always busy ones, and all are working hard for our diploma. Good luck to you all and may success be yours in practice. Ross S. McElwee. 76 This prophecy was to be written by W. T. Gibson, oiic-tiine President of Junior Class. " He was faithful in many things and they gave him charge over feiv. " 77 NINETEBN-NINE TERRA MARIAE (§ t t0 (irtl|op?iiir0 Tell me not in joyful measures Life at Taylor ' s is a happy dream, For the nurses have no pleasures, And things are not what they seem. Nursing is real, nursing is earnest. But orthopedics not our goal ; Bury the braces and the headslings In that d — n old mountain hole. In this life of six months ' struggle. In this training school of strife. We must never leave the children. And to them devote our life. Children, that will make each nurse As she through Taylor ' s goes, Learn to swear and curse In telling of her many woes. Lives of Supts. all should warn us Not to make our lives just so. And, departing, leave behind us Records of a nurse ' s woe. Let us, then, be up and learning Something more than straps and casts, And from orthopedic turning, And of Tavlor ' s see the last. By a Nurse. TERRA MARIAE NINBTBBN-NINB M ir am I had a dream, and all I felt or saw Was pleasant to my every sleeping thought, And not in all my joy was there a flaw To mar this vision on my senses wrought. I had received my sheepskin and was proud ; To help to cure disease now I could try, Or, failing, could sign warrants for a shroud. And still my coffers have with gold piled high. And I wrought many cures, and at my feet Both rich and poor alike did supplicate, And all their wants and ailings did I meet With wondrous cures, and vanquished the death rate So that all men did this awe relate. And I lived sumptuous, and had at my beck The king and serf alike to do my will. And so this world did I with gladness fill. ' Twas but a dream; but still, when I did wake, It so impressed me, I resolved, although I could not from this world all sickness take, Yet I would do my best to ease its woe. H. M. R., ' 09, Med. O Baby dear, you need not fear This outer world to view. For Doc. Jim Bay, in stern array. Will gladly pull 3 ' ou through. 79 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS i5w« i - Smoke up, old man, and make the visions clearer, Bring back tlie scenes that now are fleeting past; Think of your chums and those who hold you dearer, Dwell on the pleasant hours that now are past. Think of your football battles — of the cheering That spurred you on to do your very best ; Or, when the days of weariness are nearing, Think of the time when life was full of zest. Think of the fading college days behind you, Think what each happy incident recalls. And let each trifling episode remind you Of friendships made within these classic halls. Feel once again the books within your fingers, Imagine once again there ' s an exam.. And if, perchance, a sweeter memory lingers. Treasure it as of days that were not sham. Smoke up and see the dainty girls around you. That brightened many a dark and dreary day, And how, when you had problems to confound you. You had dear friends who would ne ' er say nay. Muse well upon our Freshman days together, And Sophomores, and Juniors, and at last, The Senior days that we have tried to weather. That now are gliding all so quickly past. And when your pipe has gone out and you ' re waking From out these fairer visions of our youth, And sterner moments then are on you breaking, That may not tend your seething mind to soothe. Look back again, they may not all have vanished ; Perhaps they still can give you strength to cope. Those visions that I trust shall ne ' er be banished. But e ' er shall be a fountain full of hope. H. M. R., Med., ' 09. 80 TERRA MARIAE NINETBEN-NINB Kh mhn tn Colbg? Olatalog, il btral i partm nt, ' fla- 09 From some yet unaccounted-for error, the following items of interest were omitted from the college catalog. It has been thought expedient to publish them here. (Clinical) Pathology. Not more than one-third of the class is expected to pass in this branch. Should the class give evidence of doing efficient work and deserve to pass, the standard shall be raised. Two hours shall be allotted for a term examination, and not more than four hours ' material shall be given for consideration. Nor shall it require over two hours alone to discuss theory. The instruc- tors shall devote special attention to good behavior, and for neglect of same a student shall be counted absent. One eye shall not be winked without the other, and for said offense he is counted as failed. Nd microscope shall be taken from case without first utter- ing, " Great is our teacher. " This last rule shall be most rigidly enforced, and a failure, to comply banishes one from the laboratory. Nervous and Mental Diseases. This course shall include all diseases which in any way manifest nervous symptoms. Practice of Medicine as such is and will be considered a minor branch of 8i this course. The course will also include mental dis- turbance sufficient to give any Senior at least two brainstorms each week, and should at least one-half the class not develop dementia occasionally, other work will be added. Not more than five lectures each week will be required, one quiz and two clinics ; nor will any lecture be continued for more than 20 minutes over the hour. Diseases of the Stomach. With the course on Stomach will also be included " Prohibition and Its Prohibitive Effects; " " Burgun- dies: Their Color, Odor and Taste; " " The Enlarge- ment of the Small by Attacking the Great. " " Scars " are also included in this course. During the year short talks will be given on Rhetoric, Oratory, the Fall of Man, Anthropology, etc. G. U. Prof. Scott will be at the head of this department. The several courses will be under the direction of Prof. Scott, although the teaching will be done by other mem- bers of the Faculty. An additional post-graduate course in The Gentle Art of Swallow-Catching will be taught. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE And these were the names of those suspended, those who in an untimely hour saw the handwriting on the wall: of X t Olkaa of ' m " How to Be Happy Tho ' Married, " a collaborative symposium reviewing the subject in all phases, by Putnam, Langley, Russell, Byrne and Johnson. " My Forceps Lock, " illustrated, by George E. Ben - nett. " Travels in Holland ; or, Life With the Dutch, " by James B. Parramore. Translation from the German, " Dei Lorelei, " Nathan Irving Broadwater. N ' inup, n. Rankin. Stein, n. Shankweiler. Cannon. Green. Gillespie, IL Ricketts. Priest. Swindell, II. Buch, IL Osburn. Broadwater. de Guzman. Parramore. Mason. Iseman, II. Garcia. Kepple. Baldwin. Weber. 82 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINB BttxnitxonB ( uggpjstpb by Jarultg nnh tub uts) Radical Of cration — One which under these circum- stances would not be radical. Pott ' s Fracture — Fracture of one of the bones of the Spine. Hemophiliac — A man whose father bled considerably when slightly cut by a razor, and who bleeds profusely upon incising the femoral artery. Presbyopia — Acute shortening of the arms. Hood ' s Sarsaparilla — Sovereign remedy for scabies. Enfant Terrible — Dr. McC at the meetings of the Scientific Society. Fatal Disease — One that produces death. Very Fatal — One that produces extreme death. O steo-notc— Sound produced by tapping on bone. Zylo-note — Ferri-note, myo-note, etc., ad nauseum. Knocks — Our painful duty. Qui Vive — Arabic for " on the lookout. " Mustache — Local manifestation of epidemic consti- tutional malady ; also, a last despairing attempt to attract the attention of the nurses. Maternity Hospital — Otherwise known as " Frater- nity Hospital. " Foreword — The place where the editors indite their I eal sentiments. Things That Happen — Charity jokes. Nurse — Belongs to class of sweet things, syrups, elixirs, confections, melli (?), etc. Clinic — The patient, or the patient student receptive of hot air in the dispensary boxes. Scnex — One who always asks for a " binaural " stetho- scope. Local Anaesthesia — Torturing the patient with futile hypodermic injections before making the one short necessary incision. Onr Sentiments — What you find in the Foreword. Thesis — Contributions to science ; but the true things aren ' t new and the new things aren ' t true. Puck, Judge, Life, Fliegende Blatter, etc. — " Notes on Stomach. " Visiting the Sick — Fussing the patient ' s nurse. Operating Cap — Article of apparel which nurse " wishes on, " and which must not be removed that same day by interne (not house student). Fatal Gift of Beauty — Not in it with the Fatal Gift of Gab. 83 NINBTEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAE Bromides — Some of tlie Definitions. Specialist — A mediocre M.D. who doesn ' t like niglit drives. (Exceptions) All the specialists who read this. Theoretical Man — One who knows more of his books than you do. Practical Man — One about whom very little else jrood can be said. Hematoncsis — Ilemmeteris. Heroes of the Scalpel — Those individuals of plumber- like mind, otherwise known as surgeons. " Yo! " — Hebrew for " I am here. Doctor, as on other and previous days, and invite your attention. " Editorial Knock — An attempt to — " By damning sins they have no mind to, Compound for those they are inclined to. " l utlcr ' s Hudibras. I have a friend whose name is John, A dear, good boy to gaze upon ; A studious, ambitious boy, But of the girls he ' s somewhat coy. To theatres you ' ll see him go, And watch the ladies of the show, Then homeward wend his weary way, The while he hums a merry lay. J0 J ICurg Pxi?m Now, John is an.xious to obtain The means wherewith to banish pain ; Yea, tinctures, extracts, powders, pills. The instruments which vanquish ills. So every day in school you ' ll see Him working hard toward the degree — Not the degree of Ph.G., But something better — the M.D. The poet says, " The fates decree That friends must sometimes parted be. " I ' ll long recall our friendship true, And now I ' ll bid farewell to you. 84 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE (UnimhuY, Bminv OUaas, 1909 October. 1. — Craige, who has been storming the Dean ' s office for several days, at last gets in and is allowed to matriculate. 2. — Shakashiri moves in the house, engages bath room t. d. 3. — Dr. Cordell begins course in History of Medi- cine — 24 men present, 20 from " Jeff. " Kerns in front row. 5. — Sophomores and Freshmen amuse the Seniors — usual " fracas " and " fools parade. " 6. — The Chuckling Doctor enters the race — " Parry " outclassed. 7. — A game is called — 3 queens and another one. 8. Priest attends a ward class. 9. Craige and Strosnider are seen taking notes on State Medicine. 10. — Class in History of Medicine is dwindling, only T I men present. 12. — Shakashiri monopolized bath tub again. 13. — Bad day, raining, unlucky. All rolls called. 14. — Parramore ligates the post partum artery. 15.— Byrne attends ward class — excitement among nurses — another married man. 16. — McLean visits Washington. P. Brown loses his nerve. 17. — Vinup returns from obstetrical case, bringing in a city lantern and an ax. 19. Smink worrying about flunking. 20. — Hooper and Wright go calling. 21. — Trull visits the tonsorialist to get a shave? 22. — McElwee changes his boarding house but may return. 2 (Friday). — The left hind foot of a graveyard rabbit, caught by a cross-eyed negro at 12 midnight, this day ' s needs. 24. — " Gentlemen, I remove, excise, dissect, cut away the entire tonsillar ring. " 26. — Broadwater makes an ambulance call 4.30 in the morning. Green Spring Valley. 27.— Vinup makes a hit with a patient in Ward I. 28. Hughes renovates his baby incubator. Pete gets mad and strikes his " hot-house running mate. " 29. — Dr. Neale — baby doing well. 30 — Muggsy kills a cat with his trusty. 31. — Price dines with the residents — Mr. Roberts alarmed. 85 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS November. 2. — Smink is very busy. ' " I think I ' ll have to give that case to some student. " 3. — Dr. Ashley advises medical men to study botany. 4- — Dr. Taylor does tenotomy — danseuse operation, so-called. 5. — It ' s well to have a bet on more than one horse. — Dr. Winslow. 6. — Fuzzy Gibson unloads more paternal advice to Seniors. 7. — Polly of the Circus operated on for appendicitis by Dr. Martin. Chair of surgery at Johns Hopkins draped in mourning for three days. 9. — Who lost John Bay ' s missing obs. satchel? Ask Ricketts and Long. 10. — Some of the boys leave for Atlantic Medical. II. — Academic Day at University of Maryland. Degree of LL-D. conferred upon Dr. Thomas Sather- wait. We learn from Dr. Needham that to be success- ful one must achieve success. 12. — Roll call on Surgery Clinic. The presumption is created that the fourth year man expects his diploma mailed to him. 13. Some house students by mistake stray into Dr. Fulton ' s lecture. 14. — Dr. Cordell lectures to a select few. 16. — Nephritis patient on lecture; also same on ward class. 17. — Medical clinic — same nephritis patient. 86 18. — Dr. T. gives exhibition of trained children. 19. — Exhibition of the jiu jitsu. 20. — Patient from Ward H is Dr. McC. ' s ward-class clinic for phthisis fiorida — typical case. 21. — Double bar-lock for tonsilectomy on children — by Dr. Davis. 21. — Saturday all day. 23. — The phthisis florida patient from Ward H is clinic for acute exac. of t. b. G. W. 24. — Medical clinic ; same patient ; fourth week of typhoid ! ! 25. — Dr. Neale quizzes the back row. 26. — Thanksgiving recess. December. I. — A few Seniors received communications from Faculty. 2. — Stimulants and restoratives used freely. 3. — Some still drinking. 4. — Surgical ward class ; appendix removed ; " slightly normal. " 5. — Dowdy essays a mustache. 7. — Dr. Winslow tells a funny storyj — " neat, but not gaudy. " 8. — Stirewalt and Craig are sent on outside clinic. 9. — The mother, young Branch and young Neale doing well. 10. — Dowdy grows faint-hearted — seeks the barber. II. — " Have you saw Jim? " TERRA MARIAB NINBTBBN-NINB 12. — Dr. Winslow operates under local anaesthesia. 14. — Parry wears on audible cravat. 15. — A session of the Great American Game begun. 16. — Robertson ' s hirsute adornment amputated; hem- orrhage uncontrollable. ly. — Dr. Adler has a little game; eleven men " crap out. " 18. — Hill decides not to seek the mountains of West Virginia. 19. — We are wished a Merry Xmas by all. Lec- tures are suspended. J. NUARY. 4. — School resumes, begins, takes up, or, in other words, that is to say, commences. 5. — Time and chance happen to us all. Weber sus- pended. A busy day, for today is Dec. 36. Rankin gets 30 days. Lynn gets revenge. 6. — According to Miss chart, today Dec. TfJ. 7. — The Sherlocks lose their Holmes. 8. — Hemmeter mailed a transfer — is late to lecture. 9. — Miss Anticipation talks for 90 minutes. Time. II. — Alleged Cassarian section at Dr. Woods ' lecture hour. Stung. 12. — Nurses ' ball ; nurse lost her cap. 13. — Rankin and Willse make getaway, but " Harry " apprehends them. 14. — Dr. Ashley makes abdominal section. " Sew her up, boys. " 87 15. — Norman defines Pott ' s fracture variously. 16. — Dr. Hemmeter twenty minutes late. Reports of sulphurous odor in halls. 18. — Col. B attends a class. 19. — S L reduces hip dislocation. 20. — Great gathering of wise boys in children ' s box, loading up for the upstairs clinic. 21. — Dr. Winslow tells how to extract coin to amount of $25.25 from the esophagus. 22. — Dr. Osier gets his. 2T,.- — Great stealing of thunder. 25. — Fatherly talk from Dr. Gilchrist. 26. — " Pat " takes Adler ' s exam, third time and loses his religion, " by shots. " 27. — Thurston pays his board. 28. — Osbourn offers to wear his dress suit. 29. — " Benny " invents new forceps. 30. — Dr. Spear begins Saturday matinees. Fecru. ry. I. — Absher shows 1,000,000-year memory. 2. — Groundhog day ; medical student sees his shadow and that of the coming exams. 3. — Boys get busy on the world-old problem of infant feeding. 4. — John R. tells the boys, " This is more complicated and called the Siniplex. " 5. — Vespers at Anatomical Hall. — N. Wilson ' s quiz. 6. — Same old story. Dr. Lynn gets sore. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE 8. — Gibson changes the part in his hair. 9. — All off on the orthopedic exam., and the plug- gers come out of their trance. 10. — Dr. Spear hires janitor not to ring bell. II. — By accident, some of the students on the benches see an operation. 12. — The way to intubate is to intubate. 13. — Robbie springs a new suit. 15. — Dr. Hundley makes a diagnosis and tells about it. 16. — Signs of Spring. 17. — Gibson has a new pair of pale green socks. 18. — Dr. Mitchell teaches the rule of three. Dr. Taylor goes one better and introduces trigonometry. 19. — Nick Carter takes another chew. 20. — Clinic at Maternity. Some of the boys leave before J. Bay says benediction. 22. — Washington ' s Birthday — noble George. 23. — Shaki takes another bath. 24. — Year about one-half over. 25. ' — The boys who aspire to be great internes come out of the woods. 26. — We go out and bowl a few billiards. 27. — Headache follows. M.VRCII. I. — Comes in like a lion. 2. — We back Bancr off the board. 3. — Dr. Nealc says " good " should be applied only to objects having moral qualities. " Normal morning. Doctor. " 4. — We didn ' t go to inauguration. 5. — Next day it rained. 6. — More of the same at the G. U. clinic. 8. — Great numbers " put Dr. Wilson ' s eye out. " 9. — Greater numbers do the same. 10. — Dr. J. Bay hears imaginary heart sounds. Baby dead two days. II. — Gibson changes it back. 12. — Result of Dr. Wilson ' s e.xam. : eight men sick in bed. 13. — Lucky day — last Bay ' iew clinic. Interesting, hut 15. — Dr. Holland shows pithecanthropus erectus. Habitat, South Africa. t6. — B wakes up. " I do the same thing, Doctor. " 17. — I comes in with his green overcoat on his arm. Lecturer — " I wish you gentlemen would be quiet up there. ' ' 18.— New decoration — operating caps. 19. — Baby gets reduced. 20. — We meet the spirocheta pallida face to face. 21. — Parramore takes another course under Holland. 22. — Priest sent lavatory for thirty days. 23. — Shankwilcr suspended for working too hard. 24. — Colonel Baldwin came in early ; another cat dies. 25. — Rankin sick — began studying and fainted. 26. — Shang tries his hand in Ward L Willse gave up. 88 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB 27. — Queen banks the game. Good morgen. 29. — Weber has his shoes shined. 30. — Klu Klux have a pre-emptory meeting ; 3 cats killed ; 2 heads wet ; nurses alarmed. 3 1. 1 — Dr. Bay sees a rat eat cheese. April. I. — A fatal anniversar}-. The Clan meets again. Robertson and Harry are divorced. 2. — Stirewalt convalescing. 3. — Broadwater again on ambulance; Light Street Wharf, Pier No. 3. 4. — All lights go out. The wolf is again loose. 5 6 and is 7 ' 8, 9 10 sore. 12 13 14 15 a lens 16.- -De Guzman calls at hospital for his mail. -Mason suffering from diplopia — misreads poster suspended. -Willse still on night duty. - " Lizzie " dresses up. -State medicine — who wrote those notes?! -Dr. Martin on time for an operation. Dr. Lynn -Bennett " touches " patient in dispensary. -Fool ' s month — unlucky day. - " Liz " lectures to class on toxemia — Pat absent. -Dr. Norris, official house photographer, breaks -The ides are near. Brutus is busy — so are we. 89 Matt MumuB af Mtti mAnl) 1 Consider, my son, him who seekcth honor in the ligh i)laces: take account of his ways. 2 Me lieth in wait, he sprinjjeth forth, he bendeth the knee and sayeth Good morning. Professor. 3 Wisdom is not his handmaiden : he seeketh her not, but toward Knowledge his heart incHneth, and to her he burneth much oil, yea much midnight oil. 4. He readeth not divers authors, he soundcth not the depths of the chest, nor hcarkencth he to the mov- ing of the heart, 90 TERRA MARIAS NINETBEN-NINE 5 But the words of the Prof, are his delight, and on his notes he meditateth day and night. 6 When the great man joketh he is consumed with mirth, yea, he holdeth his sides. 7 He sayeth, Peradventure I shall pass, but when he is gone he nictateth one eye and communeth with himself, saying, I have an idea. 8 My son, there be three things which are too wonderful for me, yea, four which I know not : 9 The way of an eagle through the air, the way of a serpent upon a rock, the way of a man with a maid, and the way of a grafter with a Prof. 10 .nd lo, when Spring cometh and his year is over and gone, his soul is filled with honors, his spirit is much increased with grades. 1 1 But our father Hippocrates shall say unto him, I never knew thee : 12 For in sooth he is like unto the lean kinc of Pharaoh the king, he hath fed his soul on husks. 13 A wise look, a discreet countenance, these are acceptable to the prudent, but the spouter of words cometh to misery. 14 The words of Methuselah, who had many days and applied his soul to wisdom. 91 NIKETEEN-NINH TERRA MARIAE 1 ?rauB iitt i£m— A las A bas tlie man who asks a question to show his knowledge of tlic subject, or who asks questions which could be cleared up to him by five minutes intelligent study of his text. Heraiis iiiit the Prof, who evades a fair answer to a question. A bas the student that breaks his neck to be Johnny- on-the-spot for the Prof, who calls the roll, but cuts liberally the Prof, who does not. They ' re the boys that make medical schools kindergartens. Heraiis iiiit the Prof, who sacrifices courtesy for the sake of a joke. The primitive and basic principle of the ludicrous is the overthrow or degradation of some previously res])ected person or thing, and it is alto- gether one of the ignoble sentiments. Hcraus iiiif medals and honors. They ' re anti(|uities and don ' t make scho lars. Heraus mil the interne at the Maternity who thinks that no one is disturbed by his loud talking on " Surgery Quiz, " but is strong that the student must walk in holy awe through the sacred aisles and halls of the Lying-in Hospital. A bas the man who takes advantage of the tolerance and kindness of a lecturer and makes all the noi.se allowable. Notably, on I ' riday evening quiz. Hcraus iiiit the Prof, who thinks that when a man matriculates in his classes he signs away his character and rights as an American citizen. A bas the man who on quizzes plugs up just before class. That spirit and that kind of knowledge don ' t make doctors in medicine. Hcraus mil the interne (not house student) who smooths down his hair with one hand and gives anaes- thetic to an almost pulseless patient with the other. A bas the Prof, who gives mile-long examinations. Medicine ought not to be an endurance contest. Hcraus init the interne who waits until the students liave climbed to the top of the building before he gives it out that there will be no lecture at that hour. One hundred students weighing 150 pounds each, climbing 50 feet equals lifting 750,000 foot pounds, or force enough to propel an 115-pound interne about one mile straight up. A bas the Prof, who thinks that the particular sub- ject which he is engaged in teaching is " the eternal first cause. ' ' Hcraus iiiit the interne who gets edematous because he is permitted to carry the roll — an orderly could do it as well. 92 TERRA MARIAE NINHTBEA ' -NINB MNHTEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAB 3l«m0r laaa Colors — Maroon and Black. CLASS OFFICERS. R. P. Truitt President. F. P. Fiery Treasurer. G. W. Shipp Vice-President. N. T. Kirk Historian. J. M. Blodgett Secretary. M. J. Fiery Sergeant-at-Arms. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. E. B. HowLE, Chairman. J. E. Talbott, G. S. Condit. JUNIOR COMMITTEE OF UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. George Walter, J. E. O ' Neill. G. L. Stickney, Junior Editor. Abbitt, J. W., X, © A X Altvater, E. G., X Z X Anderton H. S., N 2 N Berxgartt, B. M. Blodgett, J. M., K Brooks, T., a E, 2 a Cahn, M. L. Cassidy, S. II. Caturiam, G., a E CoMPTON, b. s., n M Condit, G. S., A O A Coulbourn, G. C, a O a DeVilbiss, C. N., a E DiEHL, J. E., N 2 N, 2 A E DiLLKR, R. R. Distefano, D., a E DODSON, R. C, A E Eman, H. K., a K K, f-) N E Fiery, M. J. Fiery, F. P., X Fine, M. J., a E FOOKS, J. Foster, H. M., x z x FowBLE, C. E., X Z X Gorb, N. Glover, S. G., N 2 N goettling, c. a., x z x Gracie, W. A., K Hanna, H. S., Hyatt, A. F., K Hen, J. T., Howard, G. L., 2 K CLASS ROLL. LoviLL, R. B., K McDkrmott, M. J. McKnigiit, U. H., K McMillan, R. D., 2 A E MiSSELDINE J. G., 2 K Morris, G. B., X Murray, T. J. NiCIIOLLS, J. B. O ' Neill, J. E. Owens, M. E. B., K Smith, A. E. Stambaugh, E. S. Stickney, G. L., 2 K Stewart N. B., 2 K Sullivan, C. F. Talbott, J. E., X Z X Tankin, H. J., a E Thomas, C. A., A O A Thomason, J. A., A O A Thornton, V. A. Parramore, W. v., N 2 N Truitt, R. P., 2 K QuiNN, E. T. Howle, E. B., n, N E Pipitone p. J. Kennedy, R. L. King H. N. Kirk, N. T., N 2 N Kloiiman, E. H. Kohn L., a E Lee S. E., A o a Little A. L., K Rivers, D. G., N 2 N Robertson, J. R., N 2 N Rubin, L., A E Santialla, a. Seelinger, H. R., a o a SlIRIMER, M. A. Snipp, G. W., X Teeter, E. H. UzzELL, G. H., K, K 2, © N E Van Sant, W. L., K Von Dreele, J. H., XZX Walter, G., N 2 N, 5 A E, N E Wanner. J. R., K Webster, A. G., x z x Winters, W. M., A E JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS. XIXETBEX-NrNE TERRA MARIAB iuutnr OIlaBS t iatorg We were a small haiulful of men, about fifty in all, forming the nucleus of the present illustrous and hardy class of 1910, which entered the sacred hall of the grand old University of Maryland on Tuesday morning, October i, 1906. It was here we " coughed up " our five shot and had our names written on the big book and got a card saying we were " full-fledged Freshmen. " (Jur first lecture was at ten that morning by Dr. Coale, himself, and it was here we met our upper class- men, who received us in the time-honored fashion. The history of our first two years has been very ably written by previous historians, so that we will merely glance at it here and there. 96 When we stop to look back now they were good days, though we thought them hard at the time. We sur- vived Dr. Base ' s bum jokes, which were really meant for lectures, the burning of midnight ( ?) oil over dry bones and the persistent headaches of " the morning after. " We poor Freshmen who kissed our dear modiers and brown-eyed sweethearts goodbye the day we left home to take up our noble calling had many things to learn before we returned to those quiet little hamlets. It was good to see the old faces once more when we returned the following fall and to begin our work again with seriousness and determination. We saw to it that the Freshmen were properly initiated into the ways TERRA MARIAS NINBTEEN-NINB of the medical student. Dr. Coale will verify this we are sure, for he came in in time to see the finish of the big Sophomore-Freshman fight. We enjoyed Dr. Holmes Smith ' s jokes much better this year, as we were able to hear them. Jo-Jo replaced Dr. Base and ran a close second. It was this year that " Alice " Little was made " King of the Jews " by one " Red Light. " We have now about completed our Junior year and have forgotten our foolishness of by-gone days. Even Diehl forgot to laugh this year when we had our class picture taken, as he did formerly and spoil a half dozen exposures, much to the disgust of the photographer. We were glad to welcome to our class a number of new and good men whom came from various universi- ties from the south, north and west to reap with us the unsurpassed clinic of our college. At our fall election the following officers were elected : President, Truitt ; Vice - President, Shipp ; Secretary, Blodgett; Treasurer, F. P. Fiery; Historian, Kirk; Sergeant-at-Arms, M. J. Fiery. The following committees were appointed by the President : Execu- tive Committee — Howie, Chairman, Talbott and Con- dit ; As representatives from the Junior Class to confer with the Executive Committee of the University of Mar} ' land Medical Association — Walter and O ' Neill ; Class Editor, Stickney. The Executive Committee arranged a very delight- ful banquet at the Eutaw House, which took place on February 22. President Truitt presided and the music from the orchestra made the hours glide by all too swiftly. The class turned out in full on Academic Day, show- ing our sincere approval and desire for promotion of a truer college spirit. The services were greatly enjoyed by all, and we think great credit is due to certain members of our Faculty for their untiring spirit of pro- gression. Our old University has a history back of her of which we are all proud, but we must do more than sit down and dream of the past. Today is the day of ad- vance in all lines, especially educational, so we must be up and doing or we will be left behind. Did you see us at the Johns Hopkins game? We were there, every one of us. and although we couldn ' t talk much for a week or two we helped make the noise that aided our fellow students from Annapolis win their game and celebrate their victory. The years ' work has been hard, but no one could help enjoying it. Our diligent professors have done their best to make it clear, and have given us much inspira- tion for better work. It has been extremely interesting and we are now all hoping to get a clean " ticket " this spring to begin the work properly in the fall or as a " house student " this summer. Historian. 97 NINETEBN-NINB TERRA MARIAS Bop nmor Ollafia CLASS AusTiNE, H. N., X Z X, A M Maryland. AsPER B. J Pennsylvania. Athey, H. B., N 2 N Virginia. BoYER, B. S Maryland. Bullock, E. S., X Z X North Carolina. Byerly, W. L., X Z X Maryland. Causey H. D., X Z X Delaware. Codington, H. H., Ph.D., N S N, 2 A E Georgia. Corson, L. H., K New Jersey. Douglas, L. H., X Z X Maryland. EdelEn, J. J., a Si a Maryland. Edwards, J. B South Carolina. Fisher, O., K Virginia. Floyd, F. E. L Maryland. Hirschman, I., $ a E Maryland. HoRNSTEiN, A. L Maryland. Howard, R. C Maryland. Howell, J. T., Ph.G North Carolina. Igartua, J. E., Socieda Latina Porto Rico. Jones, K. B Maryland. JosLiN. C. L., N 2 N Maryland. Kahn, M. R.., a E ..Maryland. Keesor, C. H West Virginia. Law, C. R Maryland. Lebret, G. H.. 2K New Jersey. ROLL. Levinson, F., a E Maryland. Levy, A. E., X, ® N E Marjland. Linn, W., A K E, © N E, r A , X New York. Macks, L M., A E Maryland. Mallen, M. E Santo Domingo. Maret, W. C, K South Carolina. Markel, E. G., a M Maryland. Massenburg, G. Y., $ 2 K Maryland. Meeks, C. G., a E Maryland. Miller, J. R., X South Carolina. Moulton, a. T Massachusetts. Nichols, E. E Delaware. Norton, J. C, X Maryland. Oler, V. T Mar ' land. Ostro, J., AE Delaware. Ramirez, T Porto Rico. Rorse, S. a Pennsylvania. Schmidt, C. L., $ 2 K Maryland. Spare, C New York. Stanley, D. R., X Pennsylvania. Taylor, R. L Georgia. TowNSHEND, N 2 N, K B Maryland. Vreeland, R. J New Jersey. Wallenstein, S., a E New York. Waters, C. A., X Z X Maryland. Whims, G. T., K West Virginia. 98 •J ' i f t M |f 1 SI • ♦■■«- 3j ?l 1 S y f 5 .J L f a, ' 41 ■i ' J f ' •frl t ■ ' II JBa ?fes. SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS Altliough the members of the Class of 191 1 have be- stowed the h.onor of eltctinfj me their Historian for the second time, they have this year neglected to furnish me with material to write about. However, such con- dition is not the fault of tlie Sophomore Class, but is due to the good behavior of the " Freshies, " who have not given the " Sophs " cause to make class history. Piut before I dwell upon the behavior of the under chissnien. I want to mention with what gratitude was Hdted the return of nearly all of the meniljcrs of the Class of 1911. It was very pleasing, when the first of October rolled around, to see so many of the (jld faces again on the campus. Associations were formed during our first year which will be carried by all of us through life, and to meet those boys again with whom we had suffered our Freshman year trials and tribulations was the source of much gratification to all of us. I know that I voice the feelings of every member of the class when 1 say there was regret upon learning that some of our members were unable to be with us this year. We became so closely associated last year, and had formed such binding ties of friendship, that to lose a member of our class is like losing a cherished member of a family. However painful it is not to see all the old faces back on the campus and in the lecture hall, yet their names will go down in class his- tory and memories of them will always be before us. We really regret the the " Freshies " were so easily 100 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE subdued. 1 ' " ™!!! the beginning of the scholastic term, when we showed them that we were and will be their masters for the ensuing year, they have submitted with closed mouths and frightened looks to all the demands made upon them until it really became tiresome and uninteresting to the Sophomores to haze them. On the first day the under classmen furnished con- siderable amusement for the " Sophs " and onlookers by the funny way in which the} ' performed the various " stunts " they were ordered to do by their masters — the Sophomore classmen. After being painted, for the purpose of ridding them of that green appearance they possessed, their picture was taken. They were then set to various tasks, among them being peanut racing, wrestling and boxing. The morning ' s course of " break- ing-in " was concluded with a battle royal, which they performed very nicely for young men who were not in the habit of being away from home, and who had not had time to get used to city ways. Our first encounter with these " darlings of their mother ' s apron strings, " which might be called any- thing like a rush, occurred on October 7. We showed them on that occasion that we were their bosses and that we intended to be their bosses, and it has not yet been disputed. Information reached us that they had gathered in Anatomical Hall for the purpose of elect- ing officers. As they had not received permission from us — their superiors — to perform such a function, we, of course, looked upon it as a brazen breech of etiquette and forwith proceeded to teach them a lesson. Hastily about forty Sophomores were collected and a raid was made on the hall. The " Freshies " defended themselves as well as " Freshies " should be expected to, but the experienced " Sophs " found it an easy task to corner their leaders in a place where they could do little harm and drive the others from the room. But that did not satisfy the " war horses " of the Class of 191 1 and the under classmen were driven out of the halls and off the campus. The first meeting of the Sophomore Class was held on October 9, when the following officers were elected : Linn, President ; Schmidt, Vice-President ; Lebret, Sec- retary ; Keesor, Treasurer ; Causey, Historian, and Ohr, Sergeant-at-Arms. It was only a short time later that we were again called upon to take the " Freshies " in hand. Some of them began to feel much at home, and disobeyed an edict issued to them that none should wear hair on their faces. Two of them received their just punishment. As the " Freshies " were about to leave the lecture in Osteology, they were rounded up and one who had persisted in wearing a mustache was taken to Ana- tomical Hall, where one-half of his beautiful facial decoration was removed. Delighted at the prospect of much fun in the same direction, the " Sophs " hurried to the campus and there found another " Freshie " who had violated the edict lOI NINETBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS by wearing an old style decoration known as side whiskers. He received the fate of his brother classman by having the hair on one side of his face taken off. That seemed to be a lesson to the others, and wc are glad to say it has not since been our painful duty to re- move unsightly hair from an under classman ' s face. Rut now, as the year passes, we are going to bury the hatchet and extend to our brother students the hand of good fellowship. We want to pass out of the old University, not as several cliques, one antagonistic to the other, but as fellow students glad to assist each other in the profession we have selected, and in the struggle we are all bound to have against an unsympa- thetic world. Historian. 1 02 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB lv -jast m allied tlaLuql ' Oiit):t».Lt " BROMIDE. (apillthatshaf?dtot ke.) lromtb?0 " Where ' s that Sh reeve : " If 3011 go out to Bay View they won ' t let you out. " " Osier is a good book, but he gives no treatment. " " And the last state of this man was worse than the first. " " I want my photo to look better than I do. " " You ' ll have lots of time to read when you get out. " " I knew more when I was a young doctor. " " I haven ' t looked at a book this year. " " . fter all, when you come to think it over. " " [ hope Dr. calls me up soon for examination. " " I ' ll be very glad to get seventy-five per cent. " " Of course, when I don ' t go to class thev alwavs call tlie roll. " " All I want from the Faculty is my diploma. " " Pork is an important constituent of ham. " " We don ' t know nnicli about Physiological Chemis- try. " " I have not seen this case before. I will go over it as one of you would on first seeing it. " " Oh, Professor Soandso is harder on his t rat. mates than on the other fellows. " loj FRESHMEN MEDICAL CLASS. TERRA MARIAS NINETBEN-NINE 3xtBl mm (£lnBB OFFICERS. J. William Ebert President. Theodore B. Warner Vice-President. Benj. L. Grace Secretary. Edgar E. Travers ; Treasurer. Lawrence H. Donlon Sergeant-at-Arms. Edwin P. Kolb Historian. Russell H. Dean, Jr Artist. President. CLASS ROLL. Robert E. Abell ' . South Carolina. John D. Darby Maryland. Robert G. Allison South Carolina Russell S. Beam North Carolina, Robert A. Bouner, Jr Maryland Vincent Bustilo Cuba W. Thomas Chipman Delaware Charles P. Clautice Maryland Wilfred R. Claytor South Carolina Vernon Condon Maryland Russell H. Dean Florida, Lawrence H. Donlon New York. James M. Donovan Rhode Island. J. William Ebert Virginia Idelberto Faj ardo Cuba. Ernest W. Frey Maryland. W. E. Sallion, Jr Maryland Dawson O. Georce Maryland. 105 NlNETEEN-NfNE TERRA MARIAE Richard W. Gibbons New Jersey. John B. Giro Maryland. Benj. L. Gr. cE Maryland. William G. Hainics Maryland Judson E. Hair South Carolina. J. Edward Hubbart) Maryland. William Johnson Maryland. John K. Johnston Florida. Edwin P. Kolu Maryland Lambert Kumle California. James H. Legates Delaware. Moses L. Lichtenbero Maryland Bert A. Lillick Pennsylvania. Enrique L. Slam us Colombia, S. A. Harry L. McComas Maryland. Andrew G. Martin Cuba. William Michel Maryland David Miller Maryland. Benjamin Newhouse Maryland. Roger V. Parlett Maryland. Herman L. Pasteur New Jersey. Robert B. Patrick South Carolina. Jose p. Fernandez Cuba. JOHN C. PiiiLirs Georgia. IIenky Zimmerman . . . ' ii,i;i:rt Price Maryland. Chaklhs William Rochenbach Maryland, UiEc.o ' . Replardo Cuba. Gaston U. Richards Maryland. JosErii Rottenbero Maryland. J. D. SiiARi ' Indiana. 1). E. Shaw Pennsylvania. F. Earale StiRiNER Maryland. David Silverman Maryland. L. Clement Swininsking Maryland. Samuel Dorkin (deceased) New York. John C. Stansburv Maryland. Grover a. Stern Maryland. Thomas F. A. Stephens Maryland. Joh. H. Traband Maryland. Edgar E. Travers Maryland. Louis C. Vega Cuba. Leland W. Villeeranci Maryland. Theodore B. Warner Maryland. George C. Webb Mainland. John E. Webster Maryland. HvMAN R. Weiner Pennsylvania. Thomas D. Wilson Kansas. John A. Winstead North Carolina. Connecticut. 106 TERRA MARIAE XIXETBEX-NINE l tfitorg For one hundred and one long years the University of Maryland awaited the arrival of the very remarkable Class of 1912, and we have no fear that she will ever be anything but proud of it. Like all historians, the writer feels his own incompe- tence and the greatness of the subject upon which he is going to write, for this is the history of a noble class, and the task is undertaken with fear and trembling, as we know that no sketch, however well written, can depict the deeds of this honorable class in a suitable manner. Of course, the Dean, after satisfying himself as to the quality and quantity of our ' " long green, " welcomed us with open arms upon our arrival last Fall We also received " marked " attention (red and blue on various parts of our anatomy) from the dear Sophs., and afforded them considerable amusement by our ' ' efforts " to entertain them on the campus. It is not to them that we owe our thanks for not being " shown the city " and exhibited to the vulgar gaze of a curious public, but to Marshal Farnan, who prevented our involuntary performances upon the streets by having the minions of the law on hand. Our first class meeting was held October 6. The 107 MXETBEN-NrNH TERRA MARIAE meeting was called in the Anatomical Theatre, but adjourned before electing officers. At that time we knew neither ourselves nor each other, so when the Sophs, ' " came down like a wolf on the f ild " a great many did not know whether to resist or not. The immortal eight, however, like Caesar ' s famous Tenth Legion, fought valiantly, and it is no disgrace that after a most desperate struggle, with the odds more than six to one against them, they were finally over- powered. That was our first and only unsuccessful attempt to hold a meeting, and our hasty adjournment was not due to lack of courage but to lack of organiza- tion. A meeting was held later in the day and the following officers elected : J. W. Ebert, President ; T. B. Warner. Vice-President ; B. L. Grace, Secretary ; E. E. Travers, Treasurer; L. H. Donlon, Sergeant-at- Arms; E. P. Kolb, Historian, and R. . Dean, Jr.. .• rtist. Wc believe in preserving the customs of the Univer- sity, so for several weeks we gracefully accepted the invitation to address the combined classes whenever requested to do so by the Sojihs., until we decided that it was becoming monotonous. Then our Presi- dent most emphatically announced to the up]ier class- men that there would be no more spcechmaking by Freshmen! The Sophs, greeted his announcement with howls of derision and yells of disap])roval, but since that time no Freshman has been called upon to make a speech, for had any such attempt been made, great would have been the outcome thereof. The Sophs, have tried very hard to make us believe that we are undesirable citizens, to impress us with their grandeur ( ?) and nobility ( ?), but we have failed to be impressed. On one occasion two of our mem- bers were punished for violating some of the customs of the University, but the class did not interfere, for, as stated before, we believe in preserving all the tradi- tions and customs. We sincerely regret that the Soi)hs, have not given us the opportunity to show our valor since the organi- zation of our class. We hoped we would have the much-desired opportunity on December 14, when we held a class meeting in the Anatomical Theatre. Ac- cording to all the traditions of the University, it was their duty to break up the meeting. We were expect- ing an attack and were prepared to give them a warm reception, but although t he entire Soph, class was in the building at the time, for some reason best known to themselves they did not disturb us. It is rather f.nkind to suggest a reason, but it certainly is obvious. They well knew that having been subjected to frequent rushes from the Juniors in the Histological I aboratory. and holding our own on each occasion, we were in very good training. In one rush with the Juniors, just outside the Chemical Lecture Hall, we acquitted our- selves so worthily that the Dean, with his miglity arm 108 TERRA MARIAB NINETEEN-NINB and still more mighty voice, had to come to their aid before they could gain entrance to the room. We have not the space to give any individual his- tory of the members of our class, and as the character- istic of the class is its modesty, it would be rather inconsistent to recount our personal exploits. Our history, however, would be incomplete did we not mention those youths whose entrance into the city may be likened to the entrance of a hive of bees into a gar- den of flowers, so speedily did they become enamored with the representatives of Venus in this city noted for its fair damsels. And then there are those who wor- shipped at the shrine of Bacchus. There may have been a few rare and lamentable occasions when their admiration for the fair goddess or jovial god exceeded their discretion, but it did not happen often, and all have settled down to study. Of course, we also have our grinds, who did not have to settle down, for they took to study as naturally as a duck takes to water, and it is largely due to them that the class has made so favorable an impression upon the various professors. The Class of 1912 has learned well the maxim that there is a time for work and a time for play, and will always be found ready for each in its proper time. We can be depended upon to uphold the honor of " Old Maryland " on all occasions, and there will never be a stain upon her fair name through any deed of a member of the Class of 1912. Historian. INBTBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS (Hl tugs SII|at ilfappnt Dental Student (hoMin.q ' up cut ends of illiso-i)ubic ligament) — " Oh, here is that two-part ligament I ' ve heard of; here ' s one end and here ' s the other. " Wise Soph, (correcting Freshman) — " It ain ' t mili- tary tuberculosis, it ' s millinery tuberculosis. " Wise Senior (speaking of a Prof.) — " If I were him I would take a course in English. " " We know that this continent has already been popu- lated by two races, which have practically died out, and it is now apparent that the present inhabitants, unless reinforced by immigration, would die out in about fifty or one hundred years. " — Prof. C. IV. Mitchell. Junior (mispronouncing) — " What is the faculty of physique? " . ' bsent-minded Senior — " Dr. Ashby and Dorscy Coale, I suppose. " Landlady — " Some of my boarders work and .some are medical students. " Wise Old Girl — " I dont care for medical students — they never spend anything but the evening. " Great Doctor — " There are three kinds of skin dis- eases: those tliat sulphur will cure, those that tar will cure, and those that Gilchrist himself can ' t cure. " Lecturer — " The trauma would create a ' locus minora resistancia. ' " S. L. — " Yes, Doctor, and wouldn ' t he also be iiKjre liable to get infected where he was hurt? " Student (reading newspaper) — " There were only fifteen cases of t. b. reported this week and there were twenty-seven last week. That means Gordon Wilson was out of town. " Senior Med. — " It ' s a wonder Dr. Ilemyard doesn ' t use medical students for his pliysiological e.x])criments. " S. Dent. — " Yes, or dental students. " S. M. — " Probably the only reason he doesn ' t use dental students is that he wants the results to ai jiroxi- matc more nearly those in the human being. " First Med. — " This prescription suits me: Spiritus Fermenti. Sig. — Ad libitum, t. i. d. " Second Aled. (Soph.) — " What do you mean by the " t. i. d. " — three times a day? " First Med.— " Till I die. " Ilow many assistants for a jjubiotomy? Takes ten. I lO TERRA MARIAS NINBTBBN-NINE Sill? BauB of Anak We ' re the bunch from the old North State, The land of the long-leaf pine, We ' re here to show her sons are great ; We miss no chance to shine. ®I|0 iFr?0l|man There is a sawed-off, hammered-down. Exquisite youngster here, A puffed-up, all-important clown, Who came here just this year. Our boys all aim to lead the class, We ' ve heard our gran ' mas say ; However, where ' er from home we wander. It ' s down hill all the wav. He ' s arrogant and knows he ' s great, Though of the Freshman Class, And one thing sure we must relate — He ' s stubborn as an ass. Boanerges, sons of thunder, By Hec, we make a noise. We sure do hold the world in wonder When our juice of corn exalts our joys. You ask, " Then is he any good. This Freshie, rank and raw ? " Oh, yes, he is an artist chap, And sometimes he can draw. We boost ourselves from morn to night, We push and shove for place. We graft and graft with all our might, We ' re born to win the race. So we asked this first-year kid If he ' d draw ought for us, And lazily he scorned our bid, This measly artist cuss. We ' re the rose of Southern Chivalry, We ' ve heard our gran ' pas say ; We grab class honors glad and free, We grab — but does it pay ? His name is Russel Dean, and he Expects much honor later ; We hope then you ' ll refuse to see The work of the " pertater. " Ill NIXETEEN-XLXE TERRA MARIAS Elft iFarulty of tl| ICaui i?partm?ttt nf tl|? llmwrfittg of ilar lanli Hon. John Prkntiss Pok, A.M., LL.D., Dean, Evidence, Pleading and Practice. Hon Henry D. Harl. n, A.M., LL.D., Secretary, Domestic Relations and Constituti onal Law. William T. Brantly, Esq., A.M., LL.B. Personal Property and Contracts. Joseph C. France, Esq. Elementary and Corporation Law. Ho!)i. Henrv Stockbridge, A.B., LL.B. Testamentary and International Law. Edgar Allan Poe, Esq., A.M., LL.B. Sales and Bills and Notes. W. Calvin Chesnut, Esq., A.B., LL.B. Criminal Law and Insurance. Hon. James P. Gorter, A.M., LL.B. Equity. Hon. John C. Rose, LL.B. Federal Procedure, Bankruptcy and Admiralty. Herbert T. Tiffany, Esq., A.B., LL.B. Real Property. Eli Frank. Esq., . .B., LL.B. Title. Albert Ritchie, Esq., A.B., LL.B. Agency, Partnership and Carriers. 112 u ; H KJOHi rsOfJ CO ri ' .RR.I MARIAE S IM ' nUiX-MNB (iffirrrB. (UlaBS of 1909 K. Ki. . iM.iCw ALU I ' rcsideiit. GKdKi ' .ii Mc(jA v Bensun ' ice-l ' rcsi(lcnt. Wii.i.iAM ( ). Siiii.i.iNr, Secretary. I li i,M i:s K. JniixsoN ' I ' ri ' asurcr. Sam l ' Ki. J. Fisiii:k I lislnrian. H. C. Minks I ' oet. JM. iM. HiiiN Scrgeant-at-Arnis. iExrrultitr Olnmmitt? 1 ' ' . 15. EvA.NS. K. L. ' i:i ' ,i;. R. L. HouNKK. R. C. Hor.AN. li. l . W ' do ' i ' Hn. ]). r.. Kin ' i;ak. WaI.LIS GiFl ' IN. 1 5 A A r 7;7:. -. 7. 7: rnRR- MARiAn i;kni . | ' i. u;.i;i«. r.altiiiKirc. M(l " TlvMi kni] i. t all w illimit tlu ' I ) ! ik . " it is a pity that im duc can be cini- vinced of tlie fact. I!. C. C, ' 06. ] ' .i:njami. r.iU ' K. lialtinii rc. AM. I lave i ' ii ever heard this tat. ii vr-fe(l speeinu-ii sa " animositx " . ' Jiultje Harlan liked ilie sonnd sn much that he asked him tn repeat it. and that is where llie fun came. 1 le fdrncil h.iw til ay it. 1 ' .. C. C, " ofi. ( " ii-liiKi ' ,! ' ; .Me(i. rSiiNsn.N, r.altimcire. . ld. I. ex siicciiiil ii iicrdiili. ll is nl the hi.yhest adxanta. e [ .u;ain in- tructiiin from another ' s folly, hnt I ' lirlune favors fool.s. 11. v. v.. ' 04. ' ice-rresiilenl ( - ' -. I : Ivxeciltive Connnitlee (i-J-, ): Ser.i;eant-at- . rni.s ( i). 116 TERRA MARI.IE XtXETHnX-XlXB (. " i; i-(ikii Ml iKKisiix I ' lisiiiii ' , A.l ' i. ( ' il ndiiii. Mil. " Hence, liorrililc sliailnw. Unreal mockery, hence. " Dartniiiuth Collesje, ' 0 ). S- .Mri:i. Cav ' i.x I ' lMWM.w, I ' hila.lelphia, I ' ri, " I ' j ' in l;ii 1)ra;4li ! " Was made ' ery an ry liecati. e lie ilidn ' t gx-t 101 ]ier cenl. in ' Pe-ita- mentary l,a v. " I can ' t see yet where 1 am wrong. " Cn. i.. ii-;Ks Siii:kkI ' :i:n ' riKiMNArcii. . .] . Denton, Mil. " What ho! What Im! This man is (lancin!.; mad. " . n " Ichahod Crane, " luit not from Slee|)y Hollow. Uven expects to lieconie a nia istrale, as the original. Jnni.ata College, " 04. 117 MMiTEliX-MXli TERR. I M.IRIAE C i i, M iMiN I)isi ' i.i;n, A.l ' .. lialtimort ' . Md Jiidi e Storkhridiic kiidw wluii.- to look for " Mr. Dislk-r, " ami Disl- Icr is sure to aiiswi-r. " llcrc, sir. " W ' lu ' ii he truts uj) the aisli ' to tin- first row it is hard to refrain from chir|)iiif . " Why do they call me a (iil)S()ii ? " lull after taking a second look we see tiiat we have n:adc a mistake. Last time any of lis saw Distler he was trying to get ■■five more fellows to take class pins. " ' Johns 1 |i i| kins, 07. I )ami;i, I ' .i.i.isox. . .V,. I ' l.dliniori ' , Md. " ' riiiiik- not that th word and tliinc alone nuist he ri ht. " ' o one else thinks it. so t ct in the liand wagon. J;ihns I hi]ikin ' -. ' 07. 1 ' " k k I ' .aimon Im- ans. . .r . ' I ' K ' 1 ' , K A I ' .lkton. M.l. In lii defi ' nse of James Atchison fur the murder of William (lillis, 1 was striiek with the aiiplicahiiit) of tin- old (|iiotation : " omidsl I as ntver so hetinunp ' d with words Since I tirsl called m hrother ' s father " dad. ' " Delaware College. 118 TEIiRA MARIAE MMirnii -M [i Gk ivkk C. Fiu ' usi ' . Baltimore. Md. Tlie greatest ilirt in our class. . killer around tlie girls. If you are talking to him and he luipjiens to spy a lace rnffle. it ' s tjuod hye to the talk. 1 las heen known to run a mile and pay an e.xtra nickel carfare to get a look at a pretty girl. Western .Mar land College. S.V.MUKl. j. FiSIII-.K, I ' laltinv re. . ld. ' 1 Clime not. friends, tn steal away your hearts : I am no orator, as Evans is — I only speak right on. " Ji ilms I lopkins. rro])het ( 2 ) ; 1 listoriiui ( 3 ). John E in 1 ' ' i.iki:. Ji;. X ' iola. Del. Was once known to attend as many as twn lectures in one week. The average is lielnw cumpnlalion. He has attended mcjre schooLs than there are in . merica. according to his statements. Can " hot-air ' " hettei than either llenscni (ir llihn. IKJ MMrniii -M ii rURh ' .l M.lRl.ili I )a iii 1 ' ' iii;i). I lalliiHi iiT, Mil. " Xatiirc lias tornK ' il nKiii tran.m- lliiiij s in liiT lime. " 1 Ic c( ' iiK In the r. i)f M, to kill lime. ;iii(l siicccL ' ds vci) well. Criiii inal Liw and Insiirnn c- aro liis fa voriti- studies. I ' .. C. C. ' of.. I.ihrarx X ' uisancc. I ' JMIK.M . l t lAKoN ' ZIK. I ' laltiiimrr. .Md. ' li were r Inirdcned with such a s]icciiiK ' n as this? If he wmdil iiiih tiiid liis va ' back to the shores of his ancestors, wliat a relief it wmild he. IXven his ancestors, if the Cdukl see him. wnuld disown him. SI I win are we compelled to ha e " it " in nur midst ? W .M.I.IS ( ' .ll-i-I.N. . . . r.altinKire. . ld. lias the ri ' imfitinn nf ln-ini; a ,i.;reat sncietx man. W f ilun ' t wnn der. . lwa s seen with a smile, . iimetimes knuwn as the class " I ' .il- likin. " jiilnw 1 h jpkins. 1 JO TliRR.-i MARIAE M nTEi:X lNE MiisMs IIi ' NKv (idi.iis ' i ' dxi-;, I ' laltiniorc. Mil. Can slci. ' |) at any time, hnt jircfors it clnrinL; a k ' clnrc. es])c-cially an in- tcrcstinf;- one by Judge Stockbridt ' e. Tb(i " lie bas ratber a sleepy (lis])nsi- tinn, can pnt np enougli nt a liliiff tn S(|ueeze ibfdiigb bis exams. R. C. C, ' of). JolIX . , r,K AIIAM, lialtimiire, M(b was net liiirn tnr cnurts ii|- . reat affairs: pa m debts, lielieve, and sa m ])r;i ers. " F,dit(ir Ti ' kkA Ai ARiAi-: (3 ). l ' " .M mi:tt F.aki. IIi-.aIvX, . .i ' i. Caml)ridge, Abb ' l ' b(.re nia l)e notliing tbribing alxint tbis s|)ecimen, litit lie is made cif tlie slufJ ' tbat gets tbere. and liate " er be does lie d les well. ' ery steady and easy- din -. exee])t wben b , ' attcm]jts td Ixiss an under class :il;dnt baving tluir pictures taken. It bails from tbe wild sectidii of tlie b ' astern Slio ' , and looks it. St. Jobn ' s Cdl ' .ege, of), Ivlitdr Ti KKA . l AKi Ai-: ( :; ). 121 i HTi-:n. -. i. ' E TERR.l MARlAll Li ' i-. Isaac 1 1 iUiiT, l ' ..S. I lavre ili- ( " .race. Mil. " N ' c t;(i(ls! I ' " cir what sins do we siitTiT tlial lliis tliiiii;- 1)1 ' scnl aniont; ' lis? " I lis ir|)iiU-(l l)iisiiu-ss activiti(.-s arc not so tijrcat as graduation ap- ])n aclics. Attempted to corner the market on diplomas. Imt liarely se- cnred one. St. John ' s Colletji ' . " 07. . l. i -n. . l. lliiLX. r.allimorc. Md. " 1 le that hath a wife and child hath given hostages to fortune, icv the are impediments to great enter- prises, cither of virtue or miscliief. " I (Sec .Marriage License n. — . Fchruarx , u ; ). ) T ' ,. C. C. L 1 iKxin C. 1 liNi:s, JK. I ' .altimorc. . lfl. It re(|uires a surgical operation to get an idea well into his understand- ing. Slce])s through the leclnres lla-i ln ' cu accused of being a good sh( emaker spoiled hy law. W. C. C 122 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-MXE . ' (iRTIII (ni) lIill ' KINS, I S K, l!d Air, Md. The lleau lirumiiiel of the class I leart-lireaker of great skill. " And when a lady ' s in the case, ' ll know all (ither things give place. " Rniu-Kl ' Li: is 1 lni i:i;, .V.l ' i. 2 N Kinniitslmrg, Md. 1 lapp - and cuntented. What car; we. it there are exams.? F.afavette, ' o6. Warri-n B. Huxtixc, . .B. Baltimore, Aid. " I did not give him to posterity as a jiattern to imitate. Init as an e.x- amijle to deter. " Johns Hopkins. 123 . . r 7; " :.V-. 7A7- TI ' .RR.l MARI.in I liM.M i;s l ■|.. ■|l Jciii xsux. r.;iltini(iiv. . [il. A liivtT sewn (l;i s ill lllC wcclc. Dofsii ' l want il iiK-ntii mcil. hccausi. ' his mntlk-r mii iit lind il cmt nnci Ufc|) liim lionif of evenings. I!. C. C. or). Class ' rnasiiiHi- [ r,) : Cla--, IVt ( i aii ! 2 ) l ( li;i;iM ' I ' J.l.SW ( ilM II |i i.Nl ' .S, llalliniiiri ' . Aid. " )iil still w c ,L;azi ' (l. and still nur w I indor i;ri. ' . Th.-it line small head oudd farry all lir knew. " IW ' inL; line nt ii n ' lii|.4hl i-fticieiit Librarians, lir is scldmn seen exee|)t at llie leetnres. l,ilir:u-i;in ( :; I : 1 list ' ii-i.an ( i ). i 1 i;Nks I,. l.i,ii n. A.r... •1 ' Ai A W.dhnu.k. M.l. ' A ' linr hnsiness is Init tn infurni. " —Bullcr. |i ilnis 1 |(i|ikins. ' 04. Seeret;ir ' I _ ' ) : l ' " .Necntive Com- mittee ( 1 and J ). 124 rrj R.i M.iR .iH NINETBBX-MNH W ' JI.I.IA.M C. . kiln,ii, Cuiiilx- ' rland. Md. ■| )ark. i;lii(im , peculiar. Wrapped in the snliuide nf liis nwii orii inality. " Editor and publisher of .McHugh ' s ' First Aid to tlie Scared Student. " S. Jj1-;knakii AI ri,i.i;K. Baltiniiire, .Md. .Mways in the front rnw — theatre nr lecture — one to see more and the iither to hear more. X ' ery (|uiet and unassuniny. except when there are irls around, and then he t;ets all " s|M-uced " u]). " W lience is th_ ' learnini ? I lath thy toil ( ) ' er books cinisumeil the niidniLjhl oil ?■ ' l.NCK. T L. r.M.M ISANU, ■ I ' laltiniiire, . ld. The pride of Bill (iarland ' s dis- trict : a natural politician — " .Vnd lives to clutch the i;-ol len keys, To mould a mighty state ' s decrees, And shape the whispers of a throne. " 12 = MM-yi lilS. ' -M. E TERRA MARIAE l,i: { ' .KAMI W. I ' l-KlK. JK.. A.l ' ... l K ' M r.alliiiinri-. .M 1. ' I ' liis sjn ' cics was ci| liircil i)racli- cally iinlianiit ' tl. Dcsctinlanl of llis- niarck. Retains stnuij, ' ( " .(.rmaii ac- ccMit. Always has a smile of con- scious knnwlcil c. Johns I lii|)kin . ' 07. 111! i 1 11 IN W ' li.i.: AM I ' kinz, r.ahinKirc. Md. " WIkmi Mill SIT fair hair. w jiiti- 1;. C. C. of). KA M N|) C. Rr.iK. l ' .:iltiiii(iro. Md. " ' Tin nii " K ' -t is a cimlK ' tn th iiK ' rii. " I have irii ihr hhnd men ihrcmi; t) see him. And tlie deaf to hear him siieaU. Matrons llunj;; ;loves, i.adie- and maids their eai-f- and handkerchiefs I pun him as he |)asse(l. ijr, TERR.4 MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB I ' jiWAKii J. R()si ' ;NS ' nux, I 2 Ilaltiiiiorc, Mil. " Annthcr rose ma liloom as sweet, ( )tluT matj ' nolias ope in whiteness. ' " (ireat athletic instructur. withal very sweet and charming. D. 1 ' . S. Hi;. u ' Xatii.w S.vndi.er, r.altimnre. Aid. . laninia wants ' oo little ' nn. Silliernian ' s twin lirnther. W. C. C. 07. Thomas . . Sai ' i.siu ' rn ' , I ' laltimore. .Md. Have you ever come across this on its way to the L ' . of . ld.? . hat turned up over one eye and down o ' er the other, and ahout ten 1)i,a; " ' olumes of knowledge " under his arm. Some of us cram before exam., . nd others never ive a . 11. C. C. 04; Secretary ( I ). I2y MXl ' .THEX-XIXB TliRR.I MARIAE W ' ll.l.l M ( )Trn Srilll.l.INC, ilaltiiiKire. [cl. " And wlu ' ii my f;ice is fair, " -liali pircciw WlictluT I l)liisli or no. " This hlusliiiiL; ' . Iiasiitul lassie is the prtlticst child in the [.aw Schiidl As his name incUeate ' . W ' dnesn ' l look like thirty cents. Class Secretary (3). i.nriS Sll.i:i:UM. . r aitinini-e. Md. ' i " hc liimn cnnipaninn nl Saniliar. ' I ' liey are seldom sei-n apart. .Mayhe they ;;(i as pruleetinn. " ' rwd minds with hut ;i single tlinuL;hl. " and that i ti 1 w in a . lii it L ' durt ease. 1;. C. C " ., 07. l Ai;i, Si i,i:w i,ii, !• li K r.;dtini(ire. Md. ■■. ' ii;ht after nis.;ht he sat. and hleai ' ed his e es with hooks. " |ohn 1 lopkins, 07. President 1 . ) . 128 TERRA MARI.Ul xfxirriiiix-xfxh: Ai;ka.m 11. SiSKixi), r.alliiiiniv. Md. ' I k ' liuw you lawyers can itli case Twist words anil meanings as ' i)n please. " B. C. C. FKJiLiiiiucK X. T. . . i;k, . .1 ' .., Al.l). r.allinidre, .Md. " Trust not the ])liysieian : liis an- tidotes are ])oison and lie sla s more tiian you roll. " L ' . of I ' a.. . l.l. Med. Col. Aktii IK Li;M . i X ' ukkks, Baltimore. . ld. . product of the " Eastern Slio ' " and a ])rotegc of Dr. Tanner. Fur- ther eonnnents wcmld he inmeces- sarv. 129 MM-rnnx-Mxn ri-k ' R.i M.1RI.II-: J. Si. I ' ai I. W ' liniv, r.altiiiioiv. Md. " Ill every a}, ' c and clime we see Two of a trade can ne ' er a,t(ree. " liile can arj ue some. And he always " knows " he is rijjlit. Loyola College, 02. ] " .ii IN i lAKri.i: W ' oiiTKN, ' 1 ' ii K I ' Mulesvilie. A Id. ' lie a a scholar and a ripe and i ood one. F.xceedin.L; wise, faire spoken and ])ersuadini;. " Western . lar land t ' olleije. Halliniore, Mil. " ' i)n liiiik wise — pra currecl thai err( ir, " 1 ' rophel ( I ) ; I ' residenl ( _ ' I : l ' " . - ecnlive (. ' ommitlee ( ,0 : l ' ' .dilnr of ' I ' liKKA . 1aki. K (3j. ' 30 TERRA MARIAE NINETEBN-NINE J. Straith Briscoe, A.B. Baltimore, Md. Conspicuous b} ' his absence ; but a good thing is appreciated more by its absence than by its enjoyment. Johns Hopkins. M. H. Chambers, Baltimore, Md. He works very hard, has very lit- tle to say, and has never missed a lecture. Knows a better prescrip- tion than " Herpicide. " Bernard J. Flynn, B.S. Baltimore, Md. " He looks like a walking West Indian epidemic. " Calvert Hall College. Berkeley Minor Fontaine, Baltimore, Md. " He knows it al l — he knows — he knows. " University of Virginia. John T. Ford, Jr. Baltimore, Md. " They never taste who always drink, They always talk who never think. " Benjamin Hance, A.B. K2 Prince Frederick, Md. Oh, pshaw! Comes to lectures late — that is, when he does come — and makes up for it by leaving early. St. John ' s College, ' 07. R. Cecil Hogan, B©n Baltimore, Md. The man with the bass voice, like unto the rumbling of the sea. We admire at a distance the things that deceive us. Washington University, ' 06. Henry P. rr Hynson, Jr., A.B. B©n Roland Park, Md. " False wizard, avaunt. " It is not every man that can make a big bluff by keeping quiet. Here is a past grand master. Johns Hopkins, ' 07. Law Editor, Old Maryland. 131 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Lewis A. R. W. Innerarity, Baltimore, Md. With his knowledge of law and the " money question, " we may ex- pect great things of Innerarity. His beautiful red cheeks may some day cause a girl who needs glasses to take notice. He blushes so easily, too. Very fond of candy, peanuts, or anything else he can get to eat during lecture. Leroy M. Langrall, Baltimore, Md. Fkaxk JicROME Kaufman, This whining schoolboy thought Baltimore, Md. he had enough brains to study law, but why didn ' t he go to some other Great heavens ! Get back into place instead of the U. of Md. ? your cradle. Aren ' t you afraid that }ou will get lost? " He looks, and looks, and looks, and looks, B. C. C.. ' 05. But never does he look at books. " D.wiD S. Kaufman. Baltimore, Md. A very interesting spec ies this. Let him go abroad to a distant coun- try ; let him go to some place where he is not known ; don ' t let him go to the devil, where he is known. B. C. C. David E. Kin near, Baltimore, Md. A shy creature. Is official prose- cutor of youthful criminals in the Juvenile Court. Allows Albert S. J. Owens to attend to the minor cases. Taskicr G. Lowndes, Baltimore, Md. ' Tis the half -empty vessel that freest emits The water that ' s in it — ' tis so with men ' s wits. " 132 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NJNE B. Archibald Mattingly, K A Laurel, Md. He keeps the golden mean between saying too little and saying too much. Johns Hopkins. Edmond Harris Morse, B.A. KA Baltimore, Md. Has a dreadful habit of interrupt- ing the lectures by asking questions. According to the general opinion, it is done to show what he knows. It is not a very hard task, after all. Johns Hopkins. H. K. Neild, Baltimore, Md. , " Oh, keep me innocent, make oth- ers great ! " AsHEM Salie Wolf, Richmond, Va. Miss Wolf is thinking seriously of changing " her " name. Was deeply offended when her name ap- peared among the married ladies who were at the Lyric (?) to hear the Golden Fleece Opera Company. J. Leroy Rebbel, Baltimore, Md. Silence is golden, but it sometimes becomes monotonous. 133 MXETBEN-XINE TERRA MARIAS It was toward twilight, the sun was setting in the west, and the entire city was veiled in a beautiful autumn hue. The factory whistles were breaking glad- some news to the thousands of toilers that the day ' s work was at an end and that the hours of rest awaited as the just reward of the industrious. As it approached six o ' clock, youthful Romeos could be seen wending their way with quick and blithesome steps to a little nieeting-house perched upon the historic grounds of the University of Maryland. Little did any one know what an important event was about to happen ; little did any one contemplate what future greatness had its ince])ti()n at this eventful hour. As the town clock struck si.x, as the good workingmen and working- women ceased their labors, as a stern little gentleman with a vest of many colors ascended the rostrum of the little meeting-house, under a lucky evening star, was born the Class of 1909. 134 TERRA MARIAS NINETEBN-NINB This little Napoleon endeavored to christen the class with some good, sound advice, but the meeting had already been pervaded by the political aspirations of one Curran — a school teacher by trade, a politician by choice, and a lawyer as a means to an end — and it was not long before the Ladies ' Sewing Circle epidemic had instilled itself in the system of every one. Cur- ran ' s ward heelers and henchmen (Benson, Kinnear, High, Griffith, White and Ford) had given the glad hand to almost every one, and had practically secured the election of their peerless leader as President. Although every one except Fisher was presumed to know nothing of law when they entered the Univer- sity, it was not long before the future Blackstones, Cokes, Mansfields and Marshalls began to demonstrate their unprecedented legal learning. There soon devel- oped specialists — Rosenstein, Criminal Law : Hopkins and Jones, Corporations : Webb, Contracts ; Goldstone, Elementary Law ; Chambers and Neal, Domestic Re- lations ; Reik, Evidence ; Innerarity and Palmisano, Title ; Hines, Testamentary Law ; Sailing, Equity ; Beck, Sales; Henry Lloyd, Admiralty; White, Bills and Notes ; Garonzik, Insurance ; Siskind, Bankruptcy ; Johnson, Legal Ethics, and Kaufman, Conflict of Laws, with Fisher as a sort of Chairman ex ofificio of them all, giving his careful, well-prepared, offhand opinion when the realm of one specialist blended into that of another. The President having been elected, times, as usual. got better. Dave shaved almost every month, and the class had an elaborate banquet. The lectures during the first term were both interesting and instructive. The earnestness of Judge Harlan and Professor Tif- fany, the youthful exuberance of Professors Poe and Chesnut, and the good-naturedness of our old friend Mr. Brantly, served to endear us to the University and our studies. Sooner than it takes to tell, we were in our second year, losing some stalwart members, as Sam Gressitt, and gaining many others, among whom we mention with a great deal of pride Singewald, Hunting, Giffin and Distler. . s in the year previous, the presidential bee was buzzing before the lectures began, but, strange to say, it had not as yet lit permanently on any one. It was politics vs. ability this time, and Webb won. Poor fellovc, lie didn ' t accomplish very much, but he ' s not to blame, for Fisher was chairman of his Executive Committee (nuf sed). During the second year the bright star of the Faculty appeared. The most difficult of subjects, the most intricate of problems were made simple and easy by his pleasant and sententious lectures. With his Peter Plaintifi: " and Edward Executor he sugar-coated the problems of Pleading and Practice and told us in fairy language iiiultuni in parvo. The most serious misha p of the third year seemed to be the coming of another Kaufman. Consternation 135 MXETEEN-XINE TERRA MARIAS was prevalent when that fact becanie known, both among students and Faculty, for his namesake had cer- tainly shown up some of the professors pretty bad. With the help of Curran (supra) he actually treed Mr. Poe, and had it not been for the earnest entreaties of the entire class and Fuerst, Professor Tiffany would have delivered his lectures over ag:ain. But we were too a()prehensive, for Frank is not as bad as his name would suggest. The third-year lectures brouj ' ht back our old friends of the Faculty, Judge Stockbridge and Professor Poe. The former in a most masterly manner delivered his lectures, which demonstrated what extensive reading the Judge had done. The latter, in his accustomed manner, enlightened us on the Principles of Evidence. With the help of his able assistants. Kennedy ' s " Trial Evidence " and Webb ' s " Edition of Wigmore " and White ' s " Notes, " he fixed firmly on our fertile minds the difficult points of that romantic subject. At the writing of this article, the lectures of Judges Harlan and Gorter and District Attorney Rose have not begun, but if what our predecessors say is to be given any value, it may be assured that they will meas- ure up in every respect to the learning, ability and acumen of their colleagues. Similarly it may be asserted that Dave, Eddie, Paul, Le Gare, Grover, Dick and many other lesser legal lights will pursue their well-trodden path of fame and fortune, and will not change one bit during the re.st of the year. This, fair and patient reader, is a bird ' s-eye view of the famous Class of 1909. Nothing is wanting — the good looks of Fisher (see photo, supra), the astuteness of Griffith, the oratory of Paul White (see " Select Selections of Paul White, Esquire, Edited by Dr. John- son " ) all serve to place this notable class at the very top of the ladder of fame and greatness and to furnish to the legal profession that element which has been wanting .so long, to wit: great, good, honest, brilliant, domesticated, self-sacrificing men. In Memori. m. We must pau.se now to express our sincere regret and sorrow at the departure of His Honor, Judge Phelps, who for so many years adorned the Chair of Ecjuity at our University. It was because he loved his work there that he was prompted to expend so much valuable time in the prei)aration of his great work, " Juridical Equity, " which, besides being a most helpful text-book to the student, is a golden treasury to the practicing lawyer. Space and ability are both inade- (juate to pay a proper tribute to this able jurist, judge, professor and soldier, but his sterling character, his wonderful ability and his .sound legal learning have most eloquently convinced us how many traits are necessary ingredients of a great lawyer. HlSTORI. N. 136 TT TZli O0.lt e.wrHlKS I ' Kfhi.THtF LtrtftTiilK MXETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE I awoke, shivering from tlie cold and indignant at myself for sleeping on the ground. At first I couldn ' t imagine why I was there. In a few moments the whole thing come to my mind. Johnson, Horner. AVehb, White and myself had taken a walk in the country the day after the examinations. We had stopped at a farmhouse for a drink of buttermilk and started back to the city. That was the last I could remember. Looking down at my clothes, I found that they were in a very bad condition. Although irritated at the conduct of others in playing such a trick on me, I could not help laughing at the way I must have resembled Rip Van Winkle. The first thing to do would be to get back to the city and find .some good clothes. I found my watch also in a very bad condi- tion, and a few tarnished coins. Right at the edge of the city I came across a shop of one of our dear old " Uncles. " On entering, the first 138 thing I noticed was a calendar dated 1925. Great shades of Federal Procedure ! What could it mean ? Was my eyesight failing? While pondering over this, a portly gentleman came forward. I noticed some- thing very familiar in the waddle and in his appearance. It was Beck, but looking fifteen years older than when I had seen him the day before. Hurriedly soaking my watch, I went out with a dazed mind, wondering if I were bewitched. Right on the corner was a clothing store, which I entered, only to receive another shock. He was Frank Kaufman, who was willing to sell me a suit of clothes at any price. But he also looked fifteen years older. On the wall I noticed another calendar dated 1925. It was a calendar of The Hihn Tailoring Company. Now I knew I was a second Rip Van Winkle. Leaving the store, I nearly ran into Lee I. Hecht. Sudflenly an idea struck me. I would go on a lectur- TERRA MARIAE NINETBBN-NINE ing tour and have Hecht for my manager. My for- tune was made. Throwing my arms around his neck through joy, I told him my story. He was loath to take it up, because he was working up a skin game on the B. O. R. R. He had just worsted E. H. Harri- man to the extent of $100,000, but had lost it all in a poker game with John Rockyfellow. At last he con- sented for old times ' sake. The first thing he did was to take me into a barber shop to have the hair mattress removed from my face. Who should the barber be but Hines. As I expected, he slept during the whole performance. When the ordeal was over it was necessary to find Dr. Tannar to put my face together. He had no regular practice now, but was a great alienist. Vickers was his busi- ness manager, which kept him very busy. The Doctor had just come back from New York after giving his opinion in a great murder trial. In this trial Evans was the senior counsel for the accused. He had harangued the jury for three weeks, from the effects of which ten of the jury died. The judge quashed the indictment for fear that the same thing might happen to him on another trial. Hecht took me to the Singewald Hotel, which was owned and managed by our class president. His head clerk was H. R. Johnson. In charge of the Turkish bath connected with the hotel was our old friend " Dave " Kaufman. Rosenstein had charge of the gym- nasium connected with the hotel. After meeting so many of my former classmates, I wanted to see the others if possible. I found Schilling still designing calendars for the U. S. F. G. Co., but blushed just the same when he was spoken to. Noticing that old, familiar flag bearing that design, " Auction Sale This Day, " I approached. The deep, melodious voice emanating from within sounded like one that I had heard in days gone by. It was Badger He had tried Law, but found that his voice was needed in his present vocation. Palmasino was Democratic leader of the Third Ward. He had his eye on the Mayoralty, but it was not for him. My first lecture was at Philadelphia. Whom should I see in the front row but my old Irish friend Bow- man. He was sporting a piegon-egg diamond, set off by a green and gold striped vest. I instantly and correctly came to the conclusion that he was a member of the City Council. He would be the next Mayor if he could only get Siskind ' s followers to support him. Siskind wanted the contract for cleaning the snow from the streets from Easter until Thanksgiving, but Bowman couldn ' t get it for him. At New York I found that the firm of Hopkins Jones, stockbrokers, had just cornered the market on the stock of The Innerarity Goldbrick Mine Company. A few weeks before they had bought a large block of B. O. stock for White, who was desirous of being president of that great railroad. He had not suc- 139 XIXETEEX-NINH TERRA MARIAE cecded, because Graham also owned a large block and wanted to be president. As neither would give in to the other, Distler, who had one share, which he bor- rowed, was elected every time. At my hotel Reik was the head steward. He had held the position since the murder of his former employer, William Gillis. The murder was such a shock to him, he could not stand to accept another position as butler, though he had had very excellent offers. At Chicago I met Brumbaugh, who was coming East to attend a congress of school teachers, lie had gone West to practice law, but found that he could do better at his old profession of teaching. As the lec- turing business had proved a failure, I decided to come back with him at his expense. Hecht was left there to walk home. Passing through a small town in Ohio, our train was delayed by a wreck. Walking through the town, I saw a sign reading " S. J. Fisher, State ' s Attorney. " He told me that he got the princely salary of $1,200 a year. He also told me that Bishop and Wooten were practicing in the next county, but liad to make ends meet by publishing a weekly paper. Arriving in Baltimore, I was surprised to see Hecht. lie had traded his shoes, necktie and cuff buttons for a second-hand airship and had beaten me back. Recollections of former days led me back to the good old LI. of M. Law Building. Everything was the same, except that the students had finally succeeded in removing all the books from the Library. Webb was lecturing on Equity and Prinz on Insurance. " Dave " Ford was still hanging around the Library, as in for- mer days. I decided that I would like to stay around there, too. Getting McHugh, who was the city printer, to print some more examination questions and notes for me, I came back. Any one desiring same may find me doing business at the same old stand ; bargain sales on Wednesday mornings. 1 am thinking of publishing a small book which I have written, entitled ■ " How to Keep the Students Quiet in the Library. " It promises to be a great seller. If the financial part of the lecturing tour had not turned out so badly, maybe it would have been possible to tell of the other members of the class. Anyhow, let us hope that tlicy are the ones that have made a success in law. Prophet. 140 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE 2Iatu irpartm nt. OUasfi nf 1910 Arthur E. Nelson President. Archie C. New Treasurer. Jerome Sloman Vice-President. Enos S. Stockbridge .Poet. James T. Harlan Secretary. Austen B. Conn Prophet. M. K T,v C. Jones Historian. Harvey C. Jones. Arthur Trader. J. H. Steele. Reginald Keene. .■ rchie C. New. John Coulbourn. Pin (Cnmmtttn R. T. Hoffman. Edward J. Edelen. Carl G. Mullen. J. G. Schlaffer. J. F. GUENTHER. 141 XIXETEEX-yiNB TERRA MARIAE OIlaBa 5R0U E. M. Altfeu). S. S. Bachrack. H. L. Brack. T. G. Campbell. R. B. Chapman. H. B. Coates. A. B. CoxN. J. S. Cook. John Coulbour.n. W. II. Dan ' Enport. A. S. DULANEY. R. T. Earle. E. J. Edelen. J. H. Filler. J. I. France. I. Freeman. A. G. Galmer. F. G. Goslee. Frank Gosnell, Jr. J. T. H. RL.«iN. W. C. Heffner. R. J. HOFF-MAN. E. H. HoRwiTz. H. C. Jones. Reginal Keene. . . F. King. J. F. KUECKA. VV. P. Lawson. S. S. Lee. R. H. McCaulev. C. R. McKennick. H. L. Morris. S. V. Miller. C. H. AIurray. A. E. Nelson. A. C. New. J. D. Nock. V. S. O ' Connor. F. B. Owen. Oliver B. Owings. J. H. Powers. F. Reise Putschi G. P. Raleigh. G. E. Riggin. E. McC. RouzER. J. G. SCHLAFFER. G. G. ScnEPFE. Jerome Sloman. J. H. Steele. J. W. Stehl. Enos S. Stockbridge. J. F. Smetanka. Arthur Trader. R. L. Tilgh.man. K. E. VOLK. D. L. Warner. A. W. Woodcock. C. C. W()onEN. E. W. Young. 142 INTERMEDIATE LAW CLASS. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE nil IH III! IliV. ;,.;... ' : wLm ' l tatorg. OIkfia 191 fl Halt, most honored reader! Do not turn another page until you have stirred up your cerebral activities to the acme of their retentive capacity, for you are now to peruse the history of a class with a destinvj — a destiny which will make the world " sit up and take notice, " yea, even stand up and heed. It is impossible for the human mind to conceive of a more egotistical group of individuals than that promis- cuous assemblage which strutted over the campus of the University of Maryland on that never-to-be-forgot- ten September evening in the year nineteen hundred and seven, fresh from our Alma Maters, whence not a few of us had emerged with craniums somewhat dilated from glories recently achieved. Proudly and serenely we crossed the portals of that venerable institution our hearts swelling with the thoughts that now we were to enter upon the university life which was to fit us for our titled vocation. But alas ! These fair sons of the land of freedom had misjudged the learned atmospheric conditions cir- culating within the lecture halls, for when the eminent I ' rof. France began punctuating the air with a few satirical legal expressions, couched in the most beauti- ful language, down, down we sank to our rightful level — microscopic, embryonic, elementary lawyers. Though considerably stunned by such precipitation, we still possessed the strength and ambition to rally. Consequently we were not long in adapting ourselves to the method of taking notes and tuning our auditory senses to a high degree of alertness. So hard did we 144 TERRA MARIAS NINETEBN-NINB strive to regain the eminence from which we had been so unceremoniously lowered that we heeded not the aching fingers which worked so diligently to aid our treacherous memories. What if our fingers did ache? The semi-annual tests confronted us. But tho ' the spirit is willing, the flesh is weak, and many a pencil rolled to the floor while the writers slept through the lecture. Of course it was not the lecturer ' s fault — emphatically no. Far be such an idea from conception. Obviously this non-insomnia was produced by the extensive use of the midnight oil in perusing, perhaps, Blackstone ' s ex- tremely interesting (?) and copious volumes. Thus we labored for several weeks before that mem- orable event, the organization of our class. Two months passed before we assembled for the class election. Mr. John Nock was elected president. He was quite earnest in his endeavor to get a quorum of students in order to hold a class meeting. Becoming desperate on repeated failure, he exclaimed with all the vehemence of an attorney-in-embryo, " Gentlemen, I am going to hold this meeting, and the question of a quorum shall not be raised. " The meeting was held. The one social function of the year was held before Christmas. ' Twas a smoker. " Mum ' s the word! " Every attendant was sworn not to divulge their partici- pations, but their silence was needless. They neglected to remove the debris. " Yo ' kin put out de fire, but vvut yo ' gwine ter do ' bout de ashes? " We were soon compelled to turn our attention to more serious thoughts, for suddenly, amid the course of inductive formation of rules, we became vividly con- scious that our deductive powers were to be tested in applying these rules to fictitious cases. Yes, sad to relate, many a second Lincoln never knew the luxury of a bed for a week before the fatal winter morning, when a casual passer-by could have seen the long-drawn-out march of The Law Brigade. Across the lawn, across the lawn, Across the lawn onward, Into the lecture room Came a whole hundred. H Now for the exams, we dread ! " No one will smoke, " he said. Criminal Law ! No help for the sundered. Into the questions we strayed. Was there a man dismayed ? Not tho ' the student knew Oft he had blundered. Ours but to make reply. Always give reason why ; Ours but to bluff or die. Into the interrogatives we sailed — Sailed the whole hundred. 145 XINHTEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Questions to tlie right of us, Questions to the left of us, Questions in front of us, Printed and numbered. Can we the reasons tell? Boldly we guessed, and well. His Honor ' s doubts to quell, Until the period bell, Struggled the whole hundred. Flashed all the pens we bare, P ' lashcd as they turned in air, Penning the answers there. Plenty of rules to spare. While His Honor wondered. Renewed charge into the test, Worked with terrific zest, Each did his level best Of the whole hundred. Questions to the right of us, Questions to the left of us, Questions in front of us. Questions behind us. Volleyed and thundered. Oh, how we bluffed so well No one just cares to tell. More than one hero fell Into the mouth of " L, " But not the whole hundred. 146 When can our glory fade? Oh, the brave attempt we made! Even the Judge wondered. Honor the plucky lot! Honor the " zips " they got. About half a hundred. Notwithstanding the rebuffs and hardships we en- dured in the first half year and the extreme pleasure ( ?) we experienced in listening to the abundantly clear and copious elucidation of things " in rem " (R-E-M) and things " in personam " (P-E-R-S-O-N-A-M), we live, and nineteen-nine finds us Intermediates, organized under the leadership of Mr. Arthur E. Nelson, who hails from the land of Pilgrims and Puritans. The chief plank in his campaign platform was " Unity and wholesome enthusiasm. " He has surrounded himself with an Executive Committee composed of the wise heads of the class, who do a great deal of theorizing which is impracticable. The Pin Committee, under the chairmanship of Mr. John Coulbourn, has selected a class pin which has rightfully been pronounced " the best yet. " The writer cannot refrain from mentioning our most estimable ( ?) basketball team. It is composed of most active, wide-awake chaps (during the games), so very active and wide-awake that I fear some of them go beyond their strength. One of the leading representa- tives, a large, heavy-set fellow, weighing perhaps 220 TERRA MARIAE NJNETEBN-NINE pounds, with prominently fat cheeks, black hair, and small " inlaid " hazel eyes, may be seen seated in the west aisle of the lecture hall, actually endeavoring to dance the Salome with his head, while deep in the entangled meshes of sleep. He generally is aroused at at the point where His Honor says, " But the court said no, " and wonders why the court should so decide. Now, my patient reader, perhaps you remember that in the opening paragraph I predicted a destiny for the members of our Law Brigade. I now leave you with the privilege of drawing your own conclusion as to that destiny. So — Here ' s to the Class of Nineteen-Ten, Gifted in tongue as well as pen. Looking at Blackstone now and then. Searching for how and why and when. Well may they guide the thoughts of men. Noble, brave boys of Nineteen-Ten. Historian. L £S III. H7 NINETEEN-NIME TERRA MARIAS Sam ippartment. (Ulaas at 19U William W. Causey. President. W. F. Bailey Vice-President. Hubert C. Coates Secretary-Treasurer. C. O. Laney Poet. Howard L. Morris Historian. ixtaxtirse onmxttsi A. W. DowELL. H. H. Wilson. C. C. Wallace. C. H. Buck, Jr. D. L. Wilkinson. W. H. Davenport. George Ekhart. 148 JUNIOR LAW CLASS. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS Wxat nnh Wthnm ' xBt " Tliey tell me that at Pimlico races are often won by a head. I might say in passing that there is a great race taking place at the U. of Md. which will be won by a head. " — Poe. " Guess again. You have another think coming to you. " — France. " Yes, yes, I ' ll come to that in a minute. " — Little Poe. Judge Stockbridge — " Gentlemen, tomorrow I will let you do the quizzing, so in the meantime think up some questions. " Goslee — " Judge, must we ask you sensible, intelligent questions, or " Judge S. — " No, no, not necessarily; just like you always ask. " Griffin — " What does ' d. b. a. ' mean? " Flynn (hurriedly) — " De bonis asportatis. " Griffin — " Well, you needn ' t cuss me about it. " " Ignorance of the law is no excuse, especially on examination day. " — Brantly. Prof. France (calling roll) — " J. E. Fluke, Jr. " (No answer.) " Maybe he did. " " But the court saidi — we owe. " Indexed knowledge makes no student pale, Yet holds the ill of science by the tail. There is a man in our class. And he is wondrous wise ; He thinks he is a brighter chap Because now he has four eyes. Here ' s to the maiden of bashful fifteen, Here ' s to the widow of fifty, Here ' s to the flaunting, extravagant queen. And here ' s to the housewife that ' s thrifty. Let the toast pass. Drink to the lass, I ' ll warrant she ' ll prove an excuse for the glass. Horner — Little Jack Horner in the second row. Little Jack Horner, what do you know? Little Jack Horner gave quite a sting, Little Jack Horner said not a damn thing. 150 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE What matter now does rub the wit ? Lack of that which makes kings unfit. The true perfection, minus flaw, The world ' s reason, that virtue, Law. And we, tiie peasantry of reason. Slaves to the calling of our season, To learn it justly, daily find That we must battle, toil and grind. The Common Law and Equity, And Statutory Law, you see, Are rubs for dubs, but you ' ll agree That there ' s no dubs in Terra Mariae. Professors, students, one and all Assemble in our spacious halls; They ' re men who know a right in rem, Sages and wits of the U. of M. From the jolly Dean of the Faculty To the men of the University, There ' s a spirit full and free ; Terra Mariae, all hail to thee ! E. M. Baum. EXCEL5I0R 151 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Aliutr? t0 % OIlaBSfB nf 1910 anb 1011 Don ' t study tcx) hard — it doesn ' t pay. Don ' t fail to read the case of Haddock vs. Haddock — not that you will be able to understand it, but it will please Judge Stockbridge so much. Don ' t try to tell Mr. Poe that you know more about Evidence than he does ; he won ' t stand for it, and he ' ll show you up on examination day. Don ' t be scared of the rats if you work on your thesis in the library till the wee sma ' hours; experience will teach you that they are perfectly harmless. Don ' t have pokey class officers. Prof. Rose (quizzing) — The firm U. Ketchem and I. Cheatem, doing business in Baltimore, became accommodation endorser on a promissory note from a citizen of the Southern District of New York to a citizen of the Eastern District of Massachusetts and a citizen of Delaware. Mr. Ketchem is a citizen of the District of Columbia and Mr. Cheatem a citizen of New Jersey. The note is endorsed to a citizen of the Western District of Virginia, who becomes bankrupt. The trustee in bankruptcy is a citizen of North Caro- lina. The maker of the note, the citizen of the South em District of New York, moves to Vermont, and after he has Gentlemen, I notice it is seven o ' clock. I will finish the question at the next lecture. 152 TERRA MARIAE NINBTBBN-NINE Pr0ff000r Pof ' a JPrtm r Andrew Administrator, anticipating adversity, assigned Baltimore bank bonds before Bernard Burdened be- came bankrupt. Charles Creditor, charging collusion, collaterally cited Daniel Defendant, David Deceased ' s dissessior, de- nouncing devastavit, despite Edward Executor ' s equitable estoppel eliminating Eze- kial Endorsee. Francis Friend filed formendon for Felix Feoffor ' s fee, forgetting George Grantor ' s generous gavelkind grant. He hesitated handing her handsome heirlooms. Insanely imagining infeudation invalidated Isaac In- fant ' s inchoate inheritance. Jane Jilted ' s jests juvenated Joseph Judge ' s jaded jury jeering Karl Kinsman ' s Learned Lawyer, Louis Landlord ' s lessee, leaving Maryland, matrimonially monopolizing Margaret Makeshift, Nullifying Nathaniel Notary ' s negotiations. Oliver Owner offering oyer obviated onerous owelty only. Peter Plaintiff, producing " Poe ' s Pleading, " precludes Patrick Purchaser ' s proffer, probably Quashing quarrels qua querelat. Richard Repleviner, rebutting Robert Remainderman, roused Rudolph Reversioner, reading: " Samuel Sheriff, salutem: Seize Survivor ' s servitium sokse sur supersedeas. " Thereupon Thomas Tenant ' s traversed tenandum ter- minated, , Ulysses Usurer ' .s usurious use — unparalled unscrupu- lousness — undoubtedly Vitiating Vernon Vendor ' s vadium vitium William Witness : When Willard Warrenton withdrew wagers, what was whispered? " Why, all this is abundantly plain, gentlemen. " S. C. B. 153 NINETEEN-XINE TERRA MARIAS Jarultg of X t iptital i iiartrnfut Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, A.M., M.D., D.D.S. Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Oral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. James H. H. rris, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistrw R. DoRSEY Coale, A.m., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. RANDOLPIi WiNSLOW, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. Hoi.MES Smith, A.M., M.D., , Professor of Anatomy. John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology. Timothy O. He. twole, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. John C. Uheer, M.D., D.D.S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Is. AC H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Orthodontia. J. S. Geiser, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Technics. Howard Eastman, D.D.S. , Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technics. L. Whiting Farin holt, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown-Bridge, Porcelain and Inlay Work. Clvde V. M.atthews, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology Laboratory ' ork. William A. REa, D.D.S., • Chief Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Fr.vncis J. Valentine, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. S. Whiteford Moore, D.D.I., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. G. O. Hildebrand, E. J. Jenkins, G. F. Dean, W. Price, A. M. Bell, . ' . P. Scarborough, J. E. HiEROXEMUS, E. B. HowLE, , L. KuMLE, Jr. R. G. Pyles, T. A. Foley, J. W. Harrower, . ssistant Dental Demonstrators. J. W. Holland. M.D., -% A sociate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy. Nathan Winslow, B.A., M;D. J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D.« ♦ J. F. Hawkins, M.D. R. L. Mitchell, M.D. Assistant Demonstrators of .Anatomy. 154 DEXTAI. IXI ' IRMAKN ' . SEXIoR DKXTAL EXF.CITINI-: C(). l M [TTEK MXETEI-X-XfXn TERRA MARIAU jnHN I " ki;i)i:KIC A NDI ' .USOX, ( • " Anily " ) n. M N E Statesville, X. C. Age, 22: ei. ;lit. 175: lici.nlit. 6.2. Daviflsoii Collejje, ' 06. Class l ' iT-i k-iit. ' oj- ' oS. Loiifj and Lanky I ' " ic(l. .Xnik-rson, Lean and shanky meanders on, As if in a dream all tlie time. Me knr) vs tliere are a liimdred mills in a dime. I ' j) . Rii H. I ' .. eiiM. . ( " Itach " ) v.. (-) N E Baltimore. Md. Weight, 164 ; heij.;ht. 5.8. iee- President, ' o7- ' oS ; Execu- ti e Ciimmittee, ' o8- ' oQ. There is a sweet little girl. The nieest and best little ])earl. It ' s after we ' ve missed her W e ' ll reyret wc haven ' t kissed her. Aki ' iuk 11i;ki:si ' (i. ( " Berr " ) llaltimnre. .Md. Age, 26: weight, 140: iieiglit, 5.5. ilis luitinn was needed, so the) let him in. ■158 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINli Rov A. lUiiRMAx ( " Slats " ) fi, ©N E Baltimore, McI. Age, 28: weight, 150: heiglit. 6. ' ice-Presi(Ient, A. . ., ' o( - ' o . Sergfeant-at-Anns, ' o( - ' oJ. ' 07- " oS. In the words iif tlie imnKirtal " liill, " " Tlu-re ' s iiotliing in an empty till. " W. D. Y. Cahii.i,, L(ine )ak, ' a. Aye, 30; wci.sjht, 133; height, 5.0. Cahill sure is a farmer for fair, He ' s got mud on his feet and oats in his hair ; r.ut he is no fool, he ' s a popular lad, 1 should say a man, because W. D. is a " dad. " Ckis ' I ' ()i;ai. j. Cak Ai; Ai.i.c) ( " Carrie " ) H " I ' J , K ' I ' Tampa. Fla. Age. 21; weight, 148: height. 5.9. U. of AI.. 1907. The worst ymi could say is that " He ' s a h of a cfood fellow. " 159 MXETEHX-MXE TERRA MARLAE Sam ' iiuii j. Caim ' i:k, I ' .Ji.S. I " Jackscrcw Nick " ) La (iraiiije. ' ia. Age. 2. : wfitjlit. if ' 4 : luiglit. 5.10. X. C. A. C. Class 1 listmian. ' 07: Sccrctarv . (ieorgia Clul). ( )f all tbe lemons you cnnld pick, The ri|)est of them all is Xick : If ' neath his skin with a pin you would prick, ' ou ' d j et an acid calK-d citiie. AuTlIlk W. Ch AKKo.V ( " The Kid " ) Worcester. Mass. At;e. 21 : weight. 1 )0: height. 5.(1, ' j A meek, niild-mamiereil little boy. He ' s Eddie Shortell ' s favorite toy. T. M. C iKXi;!,!.. 1) A I lartford. Conn. At;c. 21): «ei,iiht. njo: hei,i;ht, 5.S. I su])pose I mu l criticise Cornell, ( ) - yoi humski I If nu could sell that face of yours. N ' liu ' d have some chance. Hut you ' ll lose out at your ])atient ' s hrst " lance. l()0 TERRA MARIAE XIXETEEX-XINE JdSEi ' U A. Daxdki.ix ( " Joe " ) AIniitreal. Canada. Ao-e, 26: weig ' ht. 175: height, 5.9. fontreal J. Ciillcge. 1900. Class President. " 07 : Class Artist. ' 07- 08- ' 09. One grand artist is this bo - Joe. There sure is genius " neath his cha- peau. But if he gets liy it is easily seen That it is Ijecause he made pictures for the dear old Dean. J is ' -;i ' ii X ' krnox ])a is, Enst I lend. X. C- Age. 2, ; weight, ifio: height, 5.10. . .■deni lli h School. 05. j. . Davis, D.D.S.. The man who makes the i)en])le guess. I )ne. two, three, the tooth is out. " The ]jainless extractor " is his big shout. Antih-k 1 1. Doi;iw ( " Dibs " 1 Woiott. X. ■. - . " t " , 30 : weight, 213: height. 5. 1 I . Leavenworth Institute, ' i) ' ). Class N ' ice-l ' resident. " o8- ' o ). Just say " Hi ! Dobbins! " And he ' ll smile : He ' s smiling, smiling all the while. 161 MMiriiH -M i: TERK.l MAKIAE . I ). I JIKMNC. = vp (t) 1 ' arailiM.-. Xdva Scdti. ' i. Atjc. 2(1: (.-it;lu. lip: lKM ht.5.n ICxcciltive C ' nniniitltc. I )ij n 1 11 Pin tlic lie line nt llu- caribou. Iiitu iiir miiKt a Iiii; uiiirl l)k- v A ijrodiict lit Xova Scntias sod, Who says. " L ' liiin niv soul to God. " lllNN AN . l ' " .|i. :oM)S, ( " Bess " or ■■I ' lUn " ) Kilnianiuck. ' a. Age, 22: weight. 135: height. 5.7 Kilnianmck I ligh School. We don ' t e. i)ect that ilentistrx will lie revolutionized when he grad- uates. riiii.ii ' I ' lnxi-AS I ' j ' STi ' iN. ( " { ' " pijie " ) W Doiisocket. 1 . 1. Age. 2 : weight. i_ ' o: height, 5.3, If |ii i|iularil was ]ierlume. I le wiiuldn ' t gel a niell. I lilt we ote you our delegate W itli ex|)enses jiaid to h . 162 TERRA MARIAE NIMETEEX-KINE J. Raxdiii.i ' h Cam iMi.r,. Riclimonfl, ' a. Ag-e. 2h: ciL;lit, 150: height. 5.8. Craftsman Club. ( )nc wild fdlliiws the straight and narrow ]iatln. A. G. Ganzkiui.. Lynn, Mass. A,i;c, 2},: weit ht. 148; hei, ;ht, 3.8. Xot wiirtli a nmnifnt of the critic ' s x ' ahiahle time. H. S. G.VRDNKR ( " Lover " ) I.), w N E Martinsburo. W. " a. Age. 21 : weight, 153: height, 3.10. Class Treasurer, ' oj- ' oS. Trou!jle l with an ingrowing face. it 3 IXETEB. -. 1XE I ' EKK.l MARIAE ( " ,. 1 ' ,. (■,l•; •|■;u i " So])liia " ) Alartinsliiiri;. W. a. A!;c. J5 ; wcijjjlit, joo : luiiilit. 3. iO. ' Tis lianl for a ynutli with morals clean Td be tlirown in with the Inw and mean. Me left }, ' ran(l opera because while he was there ! le ha])|)ene(l tn hear a lady swear. W ' ll.l.lAM W ' aI.I. Alt; (iKAXT. ( " Graney " ) ( )akland, Md. Age, 24; weight. 156: height. 5.8. ( )akland High School. A boy who alwaxs leaves the im- pression that he is lost without his mamma. AiMiitk I 1. (rKA i;i. I ' A ' ell " ) orct ' Ster. Mass. Age. 2, : wi-ight. 130: height. 3.10. Sergeant -at -A mis. ' o;j. I lere we ha e ex-wild man (iravcl, Who startled the rubes with his gruesome yell. I low ln ' scared them to (K ' ath he likes to tell. We think it " he ' d Iayed there he wmdd have done well. 164 TEKKA M.IKIAB NINETEEN-NINE Cii AKi.i-:s F. I ■|•:s. M ' V. Providence, K. [. Age. 28 : wcisjht, 200 : heiglit, 6. West Springfield High School and College Preparatory Course, " 98. Class X ' ice-President. ' 05; Class Poet, a) : Member Executive Com- mittee. ' 09. A busy man. whose nights and davs Are filled with one thought — onlv Haves. j. . l. 1Ii:kr ( " lien Hur " i P oiIing Springs. Pa. . ge. 26; weight, ii)0: height, 6.1. The largest fault that I can see. And (ine that pains me g ' rievoush " . Is that tliey sjjcak of i lerr as " he. " h ' or to mv mind ' twere better " she. " Haurn Wir.iuK Hicks ( " Dink " ) = !) E erett. Mass. . ge, 25; weight. 140: height, 5.6. E-xecuti e C immittee. Here ' s a boy from Boston town, ( Jn his face he wears a frown ; But one thing suits Hicks, And that is politics. He has vet to learn the tricks. 165 I. HriiEX-. l. H TERRA MARIAE Kknkst II. Hopkins ( " Hop " ) r.rown Summit, X. C. Age. 24: wfiijlit. 1. 5: hcifflit. 5.7 Class Secretary, " oS- ' oy. Next we liavc tlie sourest face Ever seen around tliis ])lace : " TIk- liuman viiu-i -ar " ' is lii-. lunn dc f ' liinii ' . " ! lurry up. " " liiat it. " " We need vour room. " Cii AKi.ics R. 1 Iri.i., .Morri-. X. V. . .i;L-. 24: weii ht. 145; lieij ht. 5.7. To Hull this lit ' i- is mostly jest, I ie claims that humor adds zest To our dear calling. 166 Cn.XRr.KS LA1• " A ■|•:TTE HUTCUIXSON, B.S.. Xortolk. a. Age, 22: weight. 14 ' ): height, 5.8. . " Southern College, " 04. I ' .xecutive Committee: Craftsman C ' hil) : ' irginia Cluh. What is it the r ible saii! I out getting notions in your head? " 1 hitch " tiKJUght he could peddle " mon. " A Jolmny-wisc ])ullvd the wool over his eyes for twenty-one. ■| hitch " has never gotten even. TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE Ai.iiKur Jkiu ' ersiix ( " Jeff " ) Columbus. Ga. Aii ' e. 2 " : wcigi-t, 120; height, 5.9. He might have been the boozer that he says he was. But around this school we judge a man bv the things he does. 1 1. K. Ki;cic Joiixs i ( " Sneezer " ) Wind.sor, S. C. . ge. 2(1 : weight. 155: heigl-.t, 3.7. Johnson is as full of uri)rise as a hnr.p of dougli. John Robert Jordan ( " Jord " ) Barnesville, Ga. Age, 33: weight, 135: height, 5.6. I know one thing aljout the one here. Tie ne -er will be a noted seer. 167 MXETEEX-X XE TERRA MARIAE . i.i;i ' .i r j. KfiSM l. SK ■. Texarkana. Texas. Age. 23 : weifjlit. 140: licight, 5.4. Leave it to me, I 111 Kinsj I lee. All the rest ain ' t .)ne. two, three with the ladies. Oh, Mill kid I Why that .Merry W ' idiiw lid in sizzled hrown? At e. traetin ; — why. look Jiere, In that line I ' ve got no peer. . nd voiee — why. lianimerstein say.s Caruso ' s don ' t touch mine. Chatter, chatter, little lioy. The crowd will miss their ' iddish tov. . . I ' . ],. 1vKI. ii;k ( " Larrv " ) vj |. Lil)rar -, I ' a. AL;e. 24; weight. 131 ' ; height. 5.7, Tlu ' tail of 1 )ohl)in ' s kite. l ' !i.. i() . ' . Lawrkm " !-: ( " Stuhh " ) " l- U, H . E Raleigh. X. C. . ge, 25 : weight. 1, 3; height, 5.5. I ' .ethel 1 lill . cademy, ' 04. . heart breaker of the worst type. irDg TERRA MARIAE NINETBEN-NINE S. . 1. Lnxd ( " Shiirt " ) n St. Mary ' s, tki. Ag-e, 27; weio ' lit. 140 : height, 5.10 They call him long ' — Thev mean his face. Ci. . l. Luw.M.vx, n Rin. W. a. . gc. 23 : weight, 138: height, 5. lO- Tlie (ireeks of old many tales have told )f the heroes l)ol(l who were shy of hair, r.ut in this school we have a stool reserved fur a fool. And it ' s vou for there. N.vi ' ii.v.vii ' i. I ' ui.Nci-; .M. ni)L , ( " Nat " ) V. Blackstone, ' a. .Age, 23 : weight, 150: height, 5.85 . If he were as l)right As he is tight. He ' d need no light To read at night. ir.) XJXETEEX-MXH TERR.I MARIAE John S. .Mandic.o ( " an(ly " ) " i n. x E Xc ' w York, X. Y. Aljl-. 23; weight, 170; height, 5.11. Chairman, Kxecutive Comniittee ; Craftsman Chih. Think vou a man can make anun ls For tricking liis college friends? If so, our minds don ' t nm the same ; To me this is tlie wnrst of blame. Masox Walton M axi ' .oi.d, Newark. . j. Age. 24: weight. 17.S; height, 5. II. Historian. 1 ie ' s ha l a ]jatient all year round. And if the reason for it were found, VouM think his judgment good and sound — I kr restiurant is his standing L;r;iund. ' I ' liciMAS X. .McnoN ' Ai.i) ( " .Mac " ) = Xcwark. X. V. . ge. 22; weight. 155: height. 5. 11. 170 TERRA MARIAB NINETEHS-Xixn Stanley A. AIkndkz ( " Caruso " ) Spanish Town, Jamaica. Age, 26; weight, 147; height, 5.9. Treasurer, 08- ' og. A consequential, egotistical n g A line of space is much too big. Tnsi-i ' ii F. Metz, r.altimi ire. .Md. Age. 2(): weight. if)o: height. 5.6 Diiii ' t think any more i.if a dollar than he does of lii right e e. Geokgi.wa r ' ALMKK Monks. ( " Cirandma " ) Micldlebury Center, Pa. Age, 23 ; weight, 145; height, 5.8. Pennsylvania Xornial, ' 02. Assistant Secretary, ' 06-07. We do not care for the suffragette, Xor the slangy girl who says " you bet " ; We have no use for the shv co- quette, P nt the nicest girl we have ever met Is you, Miss Monks. 171 XI ETEEX-MNE TERRA MAR I. -IE OSCAK L. MollKK, Riifus, X. C. Age. 24; weight. 155: height, 5.10. You ' ve seen the pictures of Gloomy Jim — Well, they ' re the counterpart of him. A dreamy eye and a sing-song voice. Is all I can say — there is left no choice. xM. MvEKSoN, rh.G. A n New York, N. Y. Age. 26; weight. 135: height. 5.2. Coluiiihia I ' niversity. ' 05. DiK-s not believe that March i is a great day. Ei.i.is Xt)Ki)i. , Baltimore. A Id. Age. 27: weight. 1, 0; height. 5.5. host some (if his anatomy when verv ouny:. 172 TERRA MARIAB NINBTEEN-NINE John J. ( ) ' " kii,i. ( ' ■Joliniiie " ) n, T E Carboiulale, Pa. Age, 27 ; weight, 137; height. 5.7 ' - Class President, ' oq ; Manager Baseball Team, ' 09. Mere ' s our president, A boy we know is white ; We can ' t hit Johnnie hard, ' Cause he ' s a prince, all right. Joiix McC. P. r,AN ( " Peg " ) Winnsboro, S. C. Age, 25 : weight, 145 ; height, 5.6. As prepossessing as a wet cat. From bis clumsy shoes to his coiui- try hat ; Hut his heart ' s all right, he ' s sure a man, lle ' ll make oood if anv of us can. IIkctor .. P1CI.00UIN ( " Pal " ) = Soutlibriclge, Mass. .Age, 2 ' ; weight, 200 ; height, 5.6. E-xccutive Committee. Most spoilt of all the boys, . " -V great big hunk of avoirdupois, From which escapes a squeaky noise. 173 MXETEEX-XLXB TERRA MARIAE r{. FITzl il ■ riiii.i.ii ' s ( " I ' liil " ) Kiii.L;st )n. janiriica. Afjc, 21; vfi.t;lu, 130: iu-i lit. 5.10. With voice as musical as sunt;, Miss Pliilli])s wends Ikt way aloiif;; ; N ' nu ' d ])ick lu-r mit u any tln-onsj As one incapaliif of wionj;-. C. Jasi ' Kk Pkicic ( " I ' .nm " ) !] Hyattstown. Mil. Age, 23 : weight, 130; height, 5.7J It ' s a mighty good thing that you ' ve got the price, F.lsc I imagine things wimlchi ' l he nice For a youth in whose niak ni]) there is | lt ' nt ' ot spice. C. I,. Roi ' ,m. s ( " Ciih " ) I.enoir, X. C Age. 2 ' i; weiglit. 140: height, 5. m ( " hiss I ' rophet, ' o ' .). Tile es.sence of the ( )id Xurth State is Robljins ; See his accents great ; He ' d make one tliink of cotton fields, lie ' s ;i good e. ani])le of nnr h ' ar 11 ills. 174 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINE sv :: Farris S. Sawaya ( " Brown Eyes " ) S Showeir, Syria. Age, 2 : weight, 150; height, 5.8. He ' d be more popular If instead of getting a lieautiful, large-size head, Ile ' d help us out once in a while, And get out of wearing that know- ing smile. EnwARii J. Shortei.l ( " Baldy " ) Paterson, ' . J. Age, 32: weight, 172; height, 5.8. Coach, I ' .aseball Team. Dear little bald-headed Kddie Shor- ten, I ,ast summer started to dive to h — . We ' re glad that he didn ' t, " cause he couldn ' t be here ' I ' ll hel|) get awa ' with a whole lot of beer. 175 CiiARi.Ks . i,i " REn Shriceve, A.B., n, ONE Ellicott City, Id. . ge, 25 : weight, 130: height, 5.4. Western Maryland College, ' 06. Class Secretary, ' 06- ' 07 ; Editor and Class Historian, ' o7- ' o8 ; Editor, ' o8- ' o9 ; Cor. Sec, Y. .M. C. A., ' 07- ' 08: President, Y. M. C. A., ' oS- ' og ; Editor of Old Maryland ; Assistant to Dr. J. H. Harris, ' 07- ' oq. I ' d be a man or none at all ; Your coat looks odd, you need a shawl. He ' s a little fellow, not so tall, But you can always see him in Lec- ture Hall. MXHTF.EX-XIXH TERRA MARIAE Pal-i. Steixer, I altini(irc, Mi Age. 25 : veii(Iit, 150: lui.L;lit. 5.S. Is as | i)|nilar as (li])!itlicria. WlI.I.IAM EnWIN VaX r.RUXT. ( " Van " ) Tallahassee, Fla. Age, 24; weiglit. 135: height, 5. 6J 2. Florida State College, ' o2- ' o4. lie hopes to be, when he is through, A doctor who will be looked up to. A negro practice is the thing for you — i ' .e wise, ' an 1!., and take this cue. Fki;i). A.N Za.nut ( ' an " ) Walden, N. V. .Age, 27 : weight, ifn;; height, 5.11. It transmigration of souls is true, ' Tis easily seen wliat is ccmiing to you. . hill gnat ' s hide is what nu " ll be put in. X ' . ' iusf yon certainly are the real johnnv llntt-in. 176 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN -NINE D. A. Weinberg ( " Wyne " ) Darlinsfton, S. C. Age, 23; weight, 150; height, 5.9 - One of the finest bovs in school. George F. Whitfield, La Grange, N. C. K2 Age. 21 ; weight, 168: height, 5.8 . George Washington, ' 04-05. Class Critic, " oS- ' og ; Xorth Caro- lina Club. As I ' m the critic, you must guess, (Jr, perhaps, ni) ' words express ; Well, if my modesty were less, I ' d tell about Hilda, Myrtle and Tess. J. H. Williams ( " Bill " ) Baltimore, Md. $n Age, 28; weight, 150: height. 5.8. We know but little about this man, Perhaps we are glad of it ; We ' ve seen his picture on a lobster can. And lobster — we never did like it. 177 . ' INETBEN-NINB TERRA MARIAE M. T. Se.nutnek, New York, . Y. Ag ' c. 24 ; weight, i(«): licight, 6. Like a brook, noisv, but shallow. R. E. Tryon, S Schenectady, X. Y. Age, 22: weij ht. 145: height. 5.7. The trouble of getting his tie on Was the worst of tlie woes to Tryon, lUit in nineteen-nine He decided to shine In his studies. He didn ' t — he Trvon. J. W. Thomas, E. J. Yelvington, Arcadia, Fla. Fredericksburg, a. Age, 24; weight, 155: height, 5.9 Jasper Normal Institute. 04- 05. -- ge, 22 : weight, 125 ; height, S-S ' A- For three long years he ' s been a _ joke. Sunny Jim. (lentlcman Jim icptlugur If he has any gray in his skull it ' s . nd all the rest can ' t hold a cantlle If in this class any lluTc lie smoke. to him — Who think that I ' ve been too ea.sy. A popinjay wlio takes himself scri- 1 le is the best. Just i)ut it down to leniency. ously, The stuff he gets away with is ripe. .Vnd think what MUi ' d have done to And the boys have hande l it to him He can ' t expect to finish unless he mc. generously. hits the pike. GiCORCii Wiuri ' im.i). 178 TERRA MARIAB NINETEEN-NINB M Mtmannm In view of the lo ss we have sustained by the decease of our friend and classmate, George C. Spies, Jr., and of the still heavier loss sustained by those who were nearest and dearest to him, be it Resolved, That it is only a just tribute to the memory of the departed to say that in regretting his removal from our midst we mourn for one who was in every way worthy of our respect and regard. Resolved, That the Class of 1909 sincerely condole with the family of the deceased on the dispensation with which it has pleased Divine Providence to afflict them, and commend them for consolation to Him who orders all things for the best and whose chastisements are meant in mercy. Resolved, That this heartfelt testimonial of our sym- pathy and sorrow be forwarded to the wife and family of our departed friend and classmate by the Secretary of the class, also that a copy of the same be posted on the walls of our College. Charles F. Hayes, William E. Van Brunt, J. Robert Jordan, February 22, 1909. Committee on Resolutions. 179 Custom decrees that each year some member of the graduating class shall record the deeds of the class during its stay at the University, and that decree rests upon me. The brilliant, I might even say extraordinary, although, of course, vividly green collection of Fresh- men, which has now grown into a dignified assemblage of Seniors, first appeared on the campus of the Uni- versity in the year nineteen hundred and six. Our greeting from the Faculty was all that could be desired, but, to our amazement and chagrin, the Juniors were waiting for us, armed with paint, rope and rules. What a proud crowd of Juniors they were, and how they grinned when thinking of what was in store for us. Our first meeting was held in secret ( ?) , and we were suddenly surrounded by the Juniors, and then each Freshie was given an introduction to college life, painted in various colors, coats turned inside out, flags. l8o TERRA MARIAE NINBTBEN-NINE bunting, nursing bottles and a " skiddoo " cap, and then led around the campus to the amusement of those pass- ing. After our " introduction " both classes stopped for a breathing spell and to attend lectures occasionally before going at each other ' s throats again. In the meantime we elected J. A. Dandelin, President; G. B. Geyer, Vice-President ; C. A. Shreeve, Secretary ; Miss Georgiana Monks, Assistant Secretary ; S. G. Carter, Historian ; G. C. Spies, Jr., Treasurer, and R. H Buhrman, Sergeant-at-Arms. The Juniors began to realize that it was time to quit playing with a " live wire, " and, as spring approached, we lived in peace. The class returned to college in the fall of 1907, a dignified and experienced aggregation of Juniors, deter- mined to keep order among the entering class. The first business of importance was the election of officers, J. J. Anderson being elected President; E. H. Bach- man, Vice-President; J. J. O ' Neill, Secretary; H. S. Gardner, Treasurer ; C. A. Shreeve, Historian ; R. H. Buhrman, Sergeant-at-Arms. Then came the " introduction " of the Freshmen. Of course we were successful in " bringing them down, " after which we tied, painted and dressed them and then paraded them on the campus. They offered very little resistance, for they realized that it was useless to oppose a class so well organized as ours. Then came the first Junior Banquet, to be followed by six months of hard work and study. October i, 1908, we met again on the campus after a pleasant vacation, to begin our Senior year. Being dignified Seniors, of course we were not amused or interested in the " introduction " of the Freshmen by the Juniors, but turned our attention to the election of class officers. J. J. O ' Neill was elected President; A. H. Dobbins, Vice-President ; E. H. Hopkins, Secre- tary ; S. A. Mendez, Treasurer ; M. W. Mangold, His- torian ; C. L. Robbins, Prophet ; C. F. Hayes, Poet ; J. A. Dandelin, Artist; G. F. Whitfield, Critic, and A. H. Gravel, Sergeant-at-Arms. Then came the first Senior Banquet, given by the newly elected officers. We all had a good time, and voted the banquet a success, for it was at that time that the bonds of good-fellowship were finally so well interwoven as to withstand the wear of time. We all felt the loss caused by the untimely death of our classmate, G. C. Spies. He was one of the most cheerful and deservedly popular young men in the class. His death, though not unexpected, proved quite a shock to the class. The remainder of our Senior year passed tranquilly, and here we are on the eve of graduation, and when we look back it would seem that we had just come to the campus only last week, so quickly have those happy three years passed. What have we done during the last year? First, we have elected that sterling good fellow, J. J. O ' Neill, our President. We have been looked on as the leaders in the student body. We had three men on the ' Varsity 181 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE football team, Alandigo, Peloquin and Mangold. Shreeve managed the basketball five, as well as elevat- ing the literary atmosphere of the campus through the medium of Old Maryland as one of its editors. With the coming of spring we again stepped into the lime- light of athletics with four of our members. Buhrman (captain), Anderson, Peloquin and Shortell (coach), on the ' Varsity baseball team, with John J. O ' Neill as its manager and J. S. Mandigo, assistant manager. Now our college days are over and we will soon part, to take up our profession. We have always worked with our Alma Mater at heart and kept " Maryland " first in our mind. We have supplied men for athletics, and hope that Old Maryland will hold a higher position than she has ever held in the athletic world. Let us hope that we will go out into the world and begin our career as alumni with Maryland spirit and our Alma Mater ' s welfare uppermost in our minds, always remembering that it is our first duty to put our college name in the highest place where it will remain unspo tted through the ages. Historian. (jpunn am mor Gllaas N. E. Austin. M. S. Bell. W. Born BERG. o. j. conwav. Anna D. Copelan, M.D. F. C. DouD. C. E. Fields. W. H. Flinchbaugh. E. Z. Hagerty. H. L. Kries. P. L. Landis. A. T. Lynch. W. A. Manion. F. J. Marshall. H. S. Moore. W. F. Pierson. R. E. ROUNDAY. J. Shemas. G. C. Spies, Jr. R. L. Ward. 182 183 i84 TERRA MARIAB NINETEEN-NINE ftttor S nlal JPrnpli rij Soon after I was crowned with the honor of being elected Prophet for the Class of ' 09, I began to think of the task very seriously, and as the days and weeks rapidly sped by I found my worry increasing, until at last the fatal moment of action could be deferred no longer. One dreadful, snowy, stormy night late in January, paper and pen were found, but not an idea. Oh, for an idea ! In this state of perplexity I wondered if Solomon or any of the good and wise men of old could accomplish a task so great without Divine aid. As the great worry and mental strain increased my nervous system was overcome, and I fell into a trance. In it I could see the fame of naught nine increasing so rapidly that it spread beyond the confines of the State, beyond the limits of a nation, and it will echo far into the succeeding centuries and benefit unborn millions. As I began to recover somewhat the mysteries of fifteen years hence were unfolded to me — of the strug- gles and the success of the Class of ' 09. In June, 1924, a great Continental Dental Conven- tion was held in the great dental and medical centre of the world, Baltimore. While at the railroad station, waiting for the train north, I heard in the distance rumbling of wheels, im- patient stamping of horses feet and the voices of many little children. A moment later they reached the sta- tion. A large, portly man stepped from the bus and assisted a lady and many bright-faced Moors, of all sizes and descriptions, to the station, and to my great and glad surprise he was my friend of old, Dr. Moore — O. L. Prosperity was there to speak for itself. Moore informed me that he and his family were going to the convention. He told me that he had a few years of very successful practice, and as he had since become heir to a large farm, he had decided to give most of his attention to farming to please his wife. Neverthe- less, he still had great interest in the profession and in his classmates, and was taking this opportunity to see them. After this short talk Dr. Moore was informed that his services were desired to help prepare the little Moores to change cars at the junction. On another train, on one of the Southern ' s pictur- esque lines, the day lovely, I was bu.sy drinking it in — all at once the conductor called Statesville, N. C. Among those who boarded the train was a tall, straight gentle- man and a family larger than the one just mentioned. A second glimpse at this portly and gray-haired man convinced me that it was Dr. Anderson. He had been very successful with a large practice and fancy prices. No doubt he saw the need of these prices the latter part of his Senior year in college, as his expenses had already begun to increase. 185 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE At the next junction we found we would have time for lunch before our train left for Baltimore. Across the street we spied a restaurant with the sign Davis ' Quick Lunch Room. Meals at All Hours. We found a low, heavy man whose familiar face revealed the fact that it was Dr. Joe Davis. I ' ractice of his profession was not entirely satisfactory to him, as it recjuired a good horse and buggy and a great deal of travel to keep up the practice he established his Junior summer. As we boarded the train five well-dressed gentlemen came out of the smoker. We recognized each other and had a lively hand.shaking. They were Drs. Jordon, Jefferson, Carter, Yelvington and Pagon. After a few minutes talk, during which some references were made of the past and present, I learned that all five of these men were instructors in one of Atlanta ' s Dental Col- leges, which had recently undergone financial embar- rassment. They organized a new Board of Trustees, paid off the indebtedness and opened up the school with an entirely new faculty. Jordon as Dean and Professor in Physiology. Materia Medica and Therapeutics; Jef- ferson, who had taken Special Anatomy during his col- lege course, and has since become an authority on this branch was Professor of Bacteriology and Compara- tive Anatomy : Carter, the chair of Operative Dentistry, charge of the Infirmary and the uses of the Jack Screw ; Pagon, the chair of Crown and Bridge work, and is one of the greatest demonstrators on this branch in the South. Yelvington, having had the greatest success during the early part of his Freshman year in pros- thetic work, was filling this chair in the college with astonishingly good results. Upon our arrival in Baltimore we at once made our way to the grand old University of Maryland ground to find the old building of fifteen years ago replaced by an elegant structure, and all departments were well furnished. While looking through the magnificent structure we met our friend Shreeve, who had suc- ceeded our beloved Dr. Harris as Professor in Oper- ative Dentistry and was doing all in his power to carry out the plans which Dr. Harris laid, and was also study- ing and writing on the subject of pyorrhoea. I thought it strange to see Shreeve without seeing Bachman. I inquired and learned that after flunking the Maryland State Board, he was successful the second time and had married the wealthy widow he had so cheerfully sought during his college course. He was still living with his father and sleeping about twenty-five hours each day, as when a student. O ' Neill spent one year in the store, then he entered upon the practice of his profession. His mind being more of a theoretical than practical tendency, he was never thoroughly satisfied with his practice. The vacancy left by the resignation of Dr. Gorgas as Dean of the Dental Department of the University of Mary- land he filled. Since his election as Dean he has writ- ten many books on the various subjects of Dentistry. The Dean said that Mendez and Philips had great suc- i86 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB cess in their practice in Jamaica, both having made their fortune and retired. Mendez was in New York- taking much interest in automobile and horse racing and German operas. PhiHps was leading a quiet life. Dr. Grant came in the Dean ' s office. He informed us that he was very much discouraged during the first two years of his practice. He said that his gold would not stick for him at times, and the ligatures would often become involved in the fillings and the patients would pull at the string and yank the fillings out. In the smoking room I met a number of my class- mates, among whom were Kosminsky, Gravel, Lari- mer and Peloquin. After spending a few pleasant moments with them I learned that they had decided that the practice of dentistry was not the road to Easy street, so they had all changed their vocation. Peloquin was still a star on the ball ground. Kosminsky was a noted auctioneer of New York and owned considerable property in that city, and always spent his summers at his cottage home on Coney Island. Larimer was still writing quizz questions for the different classes in college, and was earning handsome money. Gravel had established a large dental manu- facturing business in the city, but he still spends some time in helping Larimer dispose of his printed ques- tions and answers. Charron, after having passed the Massachusetts State Board successfully on the third trip, and practic- 187 ing twelve years in a small town in Massachusetts, had come to the University of Maryland to obtain a chair, and it is generally thought that he will succeed when Dr. Uhler resigns. Hopkins, after graduation, went back to his old trade, beating brass, for two years, when he was pre- pared to set up a handsome office and soon had a good practice, which enabled him to take unto himself a wife. He now spends all his spare time beating brats, instead of brass. Steiner seemed to have such a love for the college that he deferred his graduation two years, to have the honor of graduating with his wife. After a few years dental practice he decided that other business would be more paying, so he uses one of the chairs for a bar- ber chair and sold the other for a shoe shine stand and a peanut roaster, managing these much better than he did the dental profession. While walking down Light street I noticed many changes that had been made in that part of the city. I met Lawrence and Edmonds, as they had just come in that morning on the boat. After graduation Lawrence went to the farm and grew tobacco before he located in Raleigh, N. C. Immediately after graduation Edmonds went back to his home in Eastern Virginia, where he was in great favor with the clergyman and family, and through his influence has established a luxurious home with many NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS little amusements. He is also one of the stewards in the church and has a nice practice in his profession. From Light street we walked to East Baltimore. I noticed a sign with large red letters, " Cornell, Nordin and Ganzburg " s Painless Dental Parlor. Teeth ex- tracted with or without gas while you wait. " We called to see them and they took great pride in showing us through the office. In going through the laboratory I saw a small, but neat looking fellow covered with badges and buttons, recognized him as Epstein. After graduation, in 1913, he had secured the posi- tion with these gentlemen as laboratorian. I learned from them that they called him in the office sometimes to assist them, especially when they wished the rubber dam to be adjusted so it could be spit through. We returned to the University and learned that sev- eral more of the boys had arrived during the night, among them were Johnson and Lowman, Johnson hav- ing been successful in graduating and passing the South Carolina State Board, he established himself in Columbia, S. C, and is one of the leading dentists in that city. Lowman, Dr. George, as he was called, graduated with high honors and returned to West Vir- ginia, but on account of his impared health, due to overwork while in college, his doctor advised him to go South for his health. So he went back to his home city, Columbia, S. C, and had gone in with Johnson, as his practice had grown so that it required at least two good men to keep it up. Price, an expert gold operator since his Freshman year, went back to Western Maryland and won great fame as a D.D.S., and could really make the gold fill- ings stick while he condensed them without more than two assistants to hold them. Before leaving Baltimore I asked about Gardner, Geycr, Shortell, Van Brunt, Buhrman — Slats. I learned that Gardner and Geyer, after graduating, went back to their preceptor ' s laboratories and were now looking for something new. Van Brunt had returned to Florida, and after a few years in turtle trapping and fishing had started his practice in one of the labora- tories in Baltimore. But his practice was not as exten- sive as he wished. So he. too, was growing more im- patient and no larger each day. Shortell, after leaving college, had continued his career on the ball and athletic field and spent his spare moments massaging to restore the hair of youth. He, too, was growing old for this kind of life and wished for something new. Slats had remained in the city most of his time since graduation, making experiments on inlay work, and had a few that cement would hold in place. From Baltimore I went to Philadelphia for a day or two. While there I decided to visit the University of Pennsylvania. Upon entering the Dean ' s office, who should I meet but my classmate Herr She. She seemed real glad to see me, as we were Sunday school boys to- gether. She would have me take a chair and we talked 188 TERRA MARIAS NINETBEN-NINB for some time of our experiences since graduation. She went back to her home and took a firm hold on the immense plate practice she established during her stu- dent days, and was soon on the road to wealth and fame. After moving to Philadelphia he seemed to have been as successful as before and soon spread his fame all over the city and State — most especially among the fair sex. So step by step he reached the honored position just mentioned. Before leaving his office I made some inquiry about Miss Monks and learned that, although so young, she was in charge of a dental office in Connecticut, was very successful in practice and was doing much writing on the subject of dentistry. He said she was still an old not married. From Philadelphia I went over to New York. As I was walking up Broadway, at 14th street, I noticed an old gentleman carrying a sign on his back reading, ' " Dobbins - anzant ' s Painless Dental Parlor. Take elevator for 13th floor. " I at once recognized these names and spoke to the man with the signs on his back. As soon as he spoke I saw it was Doud. He said he was not yet through college, but hoped to finish next year if he could get down to Baltimore by the first of April. He said these gentlemen were our classmates. Vanzant dismissed his patients and started to show me over the city. After walking around for some time we took a down town car. I thought the conductor ' s face familiar and, upon further investigation, found it was 189 Hull. He seemed to be ringing the bell every nickel he got. I was glad to learn from him that he was giving up the old job and would go in with Sendtner, who had been practicing in the city for some years. After spending a short while in Brooklyn we de- cided to go out to the racing paths. We had not been on the ground long when I heard a great buzzing over head and turned to look and saw a large flyingship accompanied by Mandigo, Hicks, Whitefield, Hutchi- son and Maddox. I learned that these five gentlemen had been dwelling on the shady side of life for some time. I noticed that every thing on the track was quiet while we were talking and the time for opening the races was overdue by fifteen minutes. Mandigo ex- cused himself and stepped upon the platform and an- nounced the opening of the races, after which the other four gentlemen went about their business. From here we started out for a short walk and was soon in front of a large sign, " Mangold and Metz, den- tistry in all its branches. " After showing us through the office Metz carried us out in his auto for a ride. While out I made inquiries of Hayes, Durling, Sawaya and some more of the boys from this part of the country. Sawaya was in Boston, and as I was going there I decided to call. I soon found his address and made my way direct to the office, where I found him too busy to talk much. He was still more stooped than when at college, due to the many heavy medals he won at college and had since been wearing. I NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE learned from him that Hayes and Burling had both gone back to New England. Hayes had done some very famous writing on the different subjects of den- tistry. Durling, after having taught school for two years had taken up his profession and was having great success, and had recently bought an interest in some of the fishing industries of New England and had em- ployed McDonald to look after his interest in this business, as McDonald had retired. Daudelin after graduating returned to Canada, and after 12 years of successful practice had retired from his profession and went to France to spend the remainder of his days in his mother country. On my return home I stopped for a day or so in Baltimore, as I wished to learn where a few more of the boys were located. I learned that Caraballo, after graduating in dentistry, had remained in the city for a M.D. course and returned to Florida and was engaged in filling teeth, making pills, giving salts, writing pre- scriptions, and in fact was a Jack at all trades. Weinberg was in Baltimore — one of the most famous dentists in the city. His practice had grown so that he was compelled to secure help and had succeeded in getting Meyerson, another one of Baltimore ' s famous dentists. Berston returned to Russia and was a star in the profession. His accomplishments have done much to spread the fame of the University of Maryland in Russia and other Eastern countries. . Williams had been very popular with the fair sex since the early part of his Senior year and could not make up his mind to leave them. So after graduation he took up the practice of his profession. His patients are still very fond of him and often take him out for a walk after the operation is finished, as they did in col- lege days. From Baltimore I went to Richmond, Va., to see my ol l friend and Sunday .school classmate. Dr. Gambill. He has taken much pride in conical bridge work since his last year in college, and was now making a specialty in this branch. He has been married fourteen years and has a large family. Cahill was in a little town in Virginia, doing very nicely, still wearing his short operating coat over his coat, and still making gold bridges and flowing them with silver solder as he did in ' 09. Long, by some means, either fortune or fate, had visited Chester, a small town in South Carolina, during his Junior summer ' s vacation and had opened an office there for the practice of his profession, spending his spare time clerking in a drug store. He still lives in hope that time and the kind hand of Providence will reveal to him the mysteries and treasures from Westem North Carolina, which he has so Long and cheerfully sought. Prophet. 190 or 7= ? ?cr c 191 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAB olljf Bmtui (EuxxTBt For three short years we have been drugging along, Pursuing our duties to the sound of the gong. Each one of us, I trust, has the time well spent, And paid Dean Gorgas every red cent. Now the time has come for us to commence To practice our calling at others ' expense. May we have good luck in using the gold About which Prof. Harris so often has told. If in taking an impression you should happen to err. Which in many cases is sure to occur. Just think of the times from Prof. Uhler you have run. And dodged out of sight and thought it was fun. Should it happen our lot, as our duties we pursue. To run on a victim in a fit going through, May the thought of Prof. Heatwole recall to our minds An antidote for such who are thus inclined. If you should happen to do crown and bridge. Just remember that in ninety-nine times out of ten the saddle Comes right down over the ridge. These are the words of Dr. Farinholt, so tall That when he looks at your work he makes you feel small. As time rolls on and for fame we aspire, And looking for the coin which so many desire, Should a case of orthodontia happen next in line. Just follow Prof. Davis and the case will end fine. Right here, lest by chance we should happen to forget. The subjects which we study for love and profit. And which in our talks we might wish to recall. Just think of Profs. Coale, Hemmeter, Smith, and you have them all. 192 TERRA MARIAE NINBTBEN-NINB ®o X t (Ulaaa ni 19fl9 Day that divideth us, Whate ' er betideth us, As through this hfe we are hastened along, We shall remember this One day of joy and bliss, Yea, will embalm it with music and song. Though with its joys and woes, Life like a river flows On to the sea — to eternity on. While duty calls to us. Memory shall bring to us Beautiful dreams of the days that are gone Hearts here have warmed been. Friendships have formed been, Ties that not old Father Time can undo ; And, though today we part. Still will be joined in heart. And wisdom ' s path ever try to pursue. Poet. mt In this life ' s unceasing battle, With its racket and its rattle. And its tittle, tittle, tattle, Love and hate, When its winnings and reverses, And its fat and empty purses. And its blessings and its curses Alternate ; When at chances you are grabbing, Into every scheme are dabbing. And at every root are grabbing. Lest you fall, Have no fear to face the racket, For underneath your business jacket You have got the force to back it, Which is gall. E. S. Johnson. smsm mim 193 NINETEEN-MNE TERRA MARIAE Hluntnr OUaaa CLASS OFFICERS. J. Levy T. D. Webb.. S. Callaway. President. .Vice-President. Secretary. D. EVERHARDT. J. TiPPETT J. Solomon... Treasurer. Historian. . Sergeant-at-Arms. F. R. Anders. C. D. Ansley, N E, ♦ n N. E. Austin. A. De L. Bass, H H. W. Blaisdell, © N E, li A. P. BOHANON, M.D. T. L. Boyle, © N E, Q A. Brown. H. N. Brown, 2 K, E H. Burns, S W. B. Bruce. S. M. Callaway. W. W. Campbell. A. COSTAS. A. Davenport, S R. W. Davis. A. De Conti. G. C. Downey, E CLASS ROLL. G. C. Dreher, K 5 R. J. Drummond. D. G. Everhart, 12 A. d ' A. Falcas. S. Feldstein, M.D. F. H. Flynn. W. D. GlESLER, n W. J. Graft, k 2 C. T. Hamrick, S C. C. Harper, E A. A. H.NRRINGTON, S ij 4 , K S H. A. Lnfante, E W. L. Keller. F. L. Kenna. J. D. Leahy, ©NE D. Levin. J. H. McGinn. 194 w. c. McKey, © n e, n S. Neistadt. P. L. Pearson, O C. F. Reiman, a C. H. Ross, E S. Rosen. Miss L. S. C. Silverman. A. J. Simms. J. L. Solomon. S. V. Strickler. B. M. Thaman. J. TippETT, ©NE, n G. C. Trumbo, E D. E. Van Nostrand. C. E. Waters. T. D. Webb, N E W. P. Wilson, E , K 2 JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS. 0 Tm V5 " B Where shall I begin? Having no lack of material for a history of the Class of ' lo, I will endeavor, gentle reader, to confine myself to as small a space as possible in this volume. On the first day of October, we gathered together on the campus of the venerable University, there old-time friendships were renewed and new resolutions were formed. Only a very few of our number were absent, these few going to other schools in the North and South, and their places were rapidly filled with others whom we proceeded to initiate in the Class of 1910. After the usual greetings were over, our attention was called to the Freshmen. What a motley, homesick. looking lot of babies they were. Some one said it was a shame to do it, but the Juniors, as a rule, haven ' t any shame in that line. Away off in one comer of the cam- pus we could see High lirushing the last few hayseeds out of his hair. The Freshies were waiting with fear and trembling for their part of the fun. which we proceeded to give them in short order. Having procured some nice fresh paint we proceeded with the decorations, and I must say at this time that the Juniors are not delinquent along that line. What a beautiful sight it was! We had decorated their faces and bodies till they looked like the Wild 196 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE Men of Borneo, after which we took them on the cam- pus, where they were reviewed by the public. The fol- lowing day we assembled in Dental Hall to attend our venerable Dean ' s discourse. We could hear murmurs of discontent from the Freshies as one by one they would be ordered to take their hats off before they sat down. We thought this was time to have the Fresh- men read the rules, so we brought Skelten, he of ton- sorial fame, down to read the rules, which he did with good grace. The Freshies resented, or at least tried to resent, this, but as we were only trying to teach the Freshmen their first lesson of respect, we thought it would be the proper time to demand it. It can all be summed up in a short time, however, those that saw that Junior- Freshie fight will never forget it — such a beautiful sight. After administering to them a sound thrashing, our Dean appeared on the scene and made a speech in behalf of the Freshmen. He was very much disap- pointed, however, when he saw he had missed the fun, but cautioned the Freshmen not to get in any more scrimmages as he would send in a bill to them for broken furniture. After this they were a sadder and wiser lot of Freshmen, and they had every reason to believe us master of the situation. After a few more of these amusing incidents we started in to work as busy Juniors. The next few months was devoted to hard plug- ging and laboratory work, a night now and then being spent in society and at banquets, for all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. I must not forget to mention at this time Academic Day, a day set apart every year, November 14, for academic exercises (by the Faculty). We gathered together at the Westminster Presbyterian Church, our class being well represented, to observe Academic Day. After a few speeches by Prof. Welsh and the degree of LL.D. being conferred on Dr. Southerwaite, we marched back to the University, where a sumptuous feast was prepared for us. Many of our men have gained reputations as ath- letes, Boyle having been one of the best men on the " Varsity football team. Webb did fine work on the baseball team, and Graft on the track. The Juniors ' work this year, both practical and theoretical, has been unequaled for a good many years, and when we look back, in years to come, to our Junior year it will be with a feeling of pride. Thus we are another year nearer to the goal for which we are aspiring. So the end of our Junior year is near at hand, and we look forward to the parting with the deepest regret. Mingled with a desire to see the old familiar faces again when we assemble in the fall of 1910. Historian. 197 NIXETEEh ' -NlNB TERRA MARIAE 3xtB im x dlaas OFFICERS. R. T. Skelton President. O. H. Young, n Vice-President. J. G. D0NNELI.Y, Jr Secretary. CLASS L. M. B. SEnoAR Maryland. L. W. BoNNOiT, H South Carolina. B. Bratton, K S Maryland. R. Burrows, H Connecticut. L. A. Cambo Cuba. T. J. Cl. ' vggett Maryland. W. F. Courtney Connecticut. R. VV. Crems, n North Carolina. W. L. Davidson K A South Carolina. A. M. Diaz Cuba. J. G. Donnelly, Jr New Jersey. M. S. Englar. S Maryland. Howard M. Finch, S Connecticut. H. A. F. LS0N, = Vermont. R. B. Gaddy, H North Carolina. S. P. Goucalues Brazil. S. J. Hamilton New York. Seaborn J. Hargrove, Jr., H Georgfia. A. D. S. Harrower Maryland. L. P. Hennederger Maryland. B. F. Herman, 2 Connecticut. D. p. High, n North Carolina. A. Hoffman, n New Jersey. Noble T. Hubbard, E Maryland. W. F. Courtney Treasurer. Alex. H. Paterson, ♦ n Historian. B. Bratton, K S Sergeant-at-Arms. ROLL. G. G. Israel Maryland. G. Jureidini Egypt. A. E. Justus Porto Rico H. W. Lang Vermont. E. T. LoFTUs Massachusetts. C. I. Long, = Virginia. H. Martin, E New York. M . M. MoNTESiNos, E Cuba. E. H. McFadden South Carolina. T. P. Nesbit, E South Carolina. Alex. H. P. TERS0N, li Pennsylvania. S. Roth Maryland. L. R. Rodriguez Porto Rico. R. H. Shore North Carolina. M. Sh alkan Russia. Robt. T. Skelton New York. J. Sparcks Maryland. Mrs. B Steiner Maryland A. G. T. TuiGG Maryland. Allen J. Upson, S Connecticut. D. T. Walters, O North Carolina. B. W. Williamson North Carolina. Chas. W. J. WiNGO Maryland O. H. Youngs, O Connecticut. 198 FRESHMEN DENTAL CLASS. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE i tatorg i ntal CHlaBB 1311 Over the mountains and through the valleys, like the ebb and flow of a great ocean, goaded on by neces- sity, or for riches and plunder, have surged the nations of all ages and their footprints have recorded history. History ' s greatest charm is written in antiquity. The splendor and mystery of the nations of the East, the pomp and power of the Roman Empire, and the incom- prehensible somnambulance of ageless China, are the watermarks and cobwebs of history. But antiquity has given no page to history more lus- trous than that being written by the Freshmen of the Dental Class of 191 1. Their combined labors in the advancement of the science of dentistry are stupendous and are destined to stand as a monument lightening all future classes on the way. It may be truly said, in passing, that no king polished his crown with more gravity and dignity, no Caesar ever crossed a bridge with less thought and care, and no armor plate has ever been annealed with greater zeal and intelligence than has attended similar labors of the Freshmen. Goaded on by necessity, lashed by a greed for riches or plunrler, or, mayhap, keenly alive to the exceptional opportunities oflFered by the old U. of M., Freshies have foregathered from all corners of the globe to don the mortar, shed the ritual tear on the sacred sod, and lay in the proper number of rain checks for an easy exam. That history repeats itself is as true today as ever it was. The motive which prompted Columbus to cross the briny deep in search of a short route to the East Indies was not different from that which sent our fel- low classmen from sunny Cuba and Porto Rico and our sister States of South America, and from far distant Syria and from the East and West and North and South of our own land, in quest of honor and riches. At this early date much information has been ab- stracted from suffering patients, and the class is thor- oughly ground and rooted into the system, and the boys have long since cut their eye teeth. Here ' s to you, fellows. May your next fill be a pocketful, and may success crown your efforts. It is fitting that the class should record here its grati- tude and appreciation of the able instruction of Doctors Eastman, Uhler and Geiser in bringing the class to near perfection in platemaking and dental technics. " The clothes make the man " is an old saying, but it don ' t go with us. You must be there with the goods. The Freshies demonstrated this to the satisfaction of the Juniors when the Juniors insisted on us removing our hats on entering lecture hall. A coat of paint and a march about town was a cinch and taken as part of 200 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB the game. But say, " take off your hats, Freshmen " was too much and sounded the bugle call, to arms. The Freshies called a special meeting and passed the fol- lowing resolution : Hereafter no Freshmen shall bare his head to any one except at his own pleasure. The following Monday morning saw the resolution go into eflfect. As we entered the lecture hall the usual cry, hats ofif, greeted us, but it failed to remove the lids. Immediately there was a grand mixup, and when the smoke of battle cleared away, the Freshmen, un- accustomed to the new surroundings, and great odds being against them, found that they had gotten some- what the worst of it. But the Freshies were still on the job and at once began to realign their forces and issued a general call for reinforcements. The following morn- ing saw a renewal of the conflict, but with an added vigor and enthusiasm unlocked for by the Juniors. The battle waged hot and furious for several hours. The number of casualties on each side was about equal. Eye witnesses say that the opportune arrival of the police saved a remnant of the lecture hall. , fter this battle the Juniors, realizing the great ex- pense and loss of men which would be occasioned by a continuance of the warfare, and taking into con- sideration the bunch of determined men they had to deal with, decided to call the fight off and fix up a com- promise. The Juniors showed themselves good fellows in the negotiations for a compromise, and as a sop to their dignity and superiority handed out a few petty rules which they desired observed in the future, and requested us to be good for the balance of the year and they would not hurt us any more. History does not record a better behaved class in lecture hall than 191 1. Ho, Freshies ! unto whom shall honor be awarded for the excellent order in lecture hall? Speak so that it may be recorded on the page of immutable history. The Freshies in unison: " President Bones. " The record of a people is a recounting of the achieve- ments of its great men. 191 1 is sculptured in genius. But there ars some who stand out among their fellows, and it is the Historian ' s duty to assign a place in this record for all such. First and foremost is that luminous star, which if not dimmed in its youth shall lead all the lights in the firmament, Burrows, who has arrived at the heretofore unknown dentrifical phenomenon that it makes no dif- ference whether the teeth are upside down or downside up, just so they articulate. Second in genius, only because tainted by commer- cialism, is the invention of Messrs. Courtney, Gambo, Young Donnelly and Hargrove for disposing of old copper. This junk firm is said to be subsidized by the Dental College ; and for its utility in conserving a great natural product may be awarded special recognition by the government. 201 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Leaving the field of pure science the writer notes here some who have gained their laurels elsewhere. Walters, the famous twirler of the Orioles, has already achieved fame as a baseball player. Herman the Silent is the champion featherweight wrestler of the State of Connecticut. And Sullivan, not John L., is plain Sullivan, enough honor for any man. Martin is a globe trotter, you see. Do you under- stand ? College life is such a bore. Montie ' s propensity for sharp-edged tools in har- rowing. Long is a nondescript. Harrow is actively personified, and has lots of good points. Bratton is a great man. He is possessed of the very tender sentiment. Bratton is a sociable man. He provide the very good dinners. Bratton is a practical man. He purpose to win the heart of very fair lady. Bratton is the very much disappointed man. He very much break himself and lose fair lady. The history closes. The author may have failed to give a place in this record to events and persons de- serving a place with the immortals. If this be the case, he craves your indulgence for an error of the head and not the heart. He has written history as he observed it, and shall console himself for your maledictions with the classic of the laboratory : " That ' s all right old man, but you better make it over. You ' ll do better next time. " Historian. o- lM. 202 XHTIN- Q.UHRrgT)5 TtrBRl.T " tM0RE DANIEL BASE, A.B., Ph.D., " Old Halogens. " NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE JFarultg 0f jpiiarmarg William Simon, Ph.D., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar.D., 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 Pharma- cognosy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable Histolog ' . Henry P. Hynson, Phar.D., Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. ADJUNCT FACULTY. H. A. B. Dunning, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Jas. W. Westcott, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Pharma- cognosy. Chas. H. Ware, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Botany. Chas. C. Plitt, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Vegetable Histology. Henry L. Troxel, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. Joel J. Barnett, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Pharmacy. 206 o : O o D- W. BROWN, Secreiar Sr Tredsaren 9 ;? Presidervt. Miss EDITH KRAJMER, JfisloriaTf. H. E. W ICH. i rr o --G. H. HiNTON. L. McD. KENIVEDY, jSei-gearvi - a7y -yirTn . CUtUZr SENIOR PHARMACY OFFICERS. TERRA MARIAB XfXETHEX-XIXB Yetta Baereckic ( " Alaber " ) De Land, Fla. Not good looking, has her faults, but all the same a genial friend. Has a mouth that is constantly on the go. Very popular with the young men. Yes, Rlabel, vou will do. DouGi,. s W. Brown ( " High Priest " ) (Treenville, S. C. Secretary-Treasurer, ' o8- ' o j. Grahame Society. I ' rown acquired his high-sounding tit ' c because of his ecclesiastical bear- ing. He is a good-natured fellow, with a beaming countenance and kindly greeting. He is clad as immaculately as is a tailor ' s dummy. He is noted for his loud hats, hat bands — in fact, everything loud that can be worn. In college theatricals he made a complete success as the " ' idow. " Edward C. Frierson ( " Jimmie " ) Anderson, S. C. Class Editor, " 07 ; Grahame Society. Frierson is an easy-going chap, who hails from the backwoods of South Carolina. He is quiet, modest and good-hearted, friend to all alike. A lising light in the world of Pharmacy. (Soft pedal on that.) 211 XfXI-r BEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE W ' li.i.iAM F. Gakknhkimkk, ( ' Silent Bill " ) Baltimore, Md. Oh, hell, what have we here? A meek, docile, sweet-tempered, quiet, unassuming person that jnirsues the policies of a claiu. If he jjcrsists in this course, the only way for him to come into prominence will be to marry some one ' s grandmother. GeoRCE H. lIlNTON, Lilian, " a. Kdiliir, ' o8- ' oy; Third llonoraljle Mention, ' o7- ' o8; (.irahanie Society. ( " .eortre 11. is a contirnied wonian- hater; if you don ' t believe it, ask the yirls. . s yet none of the fair sex have succeeded in making ' him suc- cumb to their irresistible " races. M, KKV ( ), l l. s ( " Reddy " ) K . berdecn. .M 1, Historian, ' o7- ' o8; Projihet, ' o8- ' oy ; ' ice-l ' resident, Grahame Society. hins is a demonstrator of directoire j Dwiis for a Parisian firm. He rcsem- l)lcs a silk umbrella when it is closed. I le uses and advocates the use of G. . . hi])less corsets. He is also fond of the " weed. " He has also learned that it is not safe to leave a stogie out of sight for even the wink of the eye. 212 TERRA MARIAE NINBTEBN-NINH LkahmEk Af. Kantner C ' Scntty " ) Martinslmri;, W. ' a. Secretary and Treasurer, (irahame Society. " Scotty ' s " nationality cannot be ascertained, but it is rumored that he is a member of the Jewish fraternity. " Nuf sed. " He has been Pilson ' s wife for the last two years. He is the originator of the F ' ilscot Hair Re- newer, which is guaranteed to grow lia ' r on pine boards. Professors will please take notice. L. McD. Kennedy ( " Mac " ) Clinton, S. C. Sergeant - at - Arms, ' o8- " o j : Fifth Honorable Men tion, ' o7- ' o8 : ( " Irahame Siiciet) ' . Leland is a dear, sweet, innocent fel- lOw, who answers also to the name " Aqua Calcis. " He is laboring under the delusion that he is good looking, but his facial expression reminds one of a block of harlequin ice cream. Stu- dent balls and oysters do not agree with Leland. In the student theatri- cals Iceland made a cajiital Prince. CiviiKCE Kenvon ( " Georgie " ) X New lied ford, Mass. " Georgie " is the heavyweight of the class and has been thinking seriously of challenging Jack Johnson. His iiice seems to desert him in quiz, his answers reminding one of a forgetful child reciting " Marv Had a Little Lamb. " 213 MXETEEX-NINE TERRA MARIAIS F.iinii A. Kkamkk ( " Doctor " ) r :iltiiiiiiri-, Md. I listdrian. ' oS- ' ni). Quiet. sedaU- ;in l rcscrvt ' d. the " Doc- tor " can make a batcli of jiills or fold ])o v(lers as well as any one. V e won- der why she always blushes when she answers in quiz? D. CI, •|)K LiSK ( " Candy Kid " ) Norwood, X. C. Grahanie Society. Lisk is a small, hammered-down, hot-headed " tarheel, " full of self-im- portance, whose future is very doubt- ful. He is extremely popular with the ladies. Is an inveterate cigarette fiend. . 1 iiii i:i. .Maukckk ( " .Mike " ) 1 ' .alliniore, . ld. Alarecke ' s habitat is at |)resent un- determined, lie is one of those taci- turn fellows thai never annoy any one. lie iiijins his own snciet) ' too well. Also known as the " Living Si)hinx. " .Never known to say m ire than five Consecutive words. 214 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB CUARENCK (iKnRCIC Xeub.M ' ER, ( " Honk-kong; " ) Baltimore, [cl. Class Artist, ' o8- ' oij; Third Honor- able Mention, ' 06- ' 07. After the reader has heard this youth ' s name and perused the linea- ments of his face, it is not necessary for us to tell them that he is Dutch. He is subject to the sleeping ' fever. The only lectures that he did not spend sleeping were the imes that he " cut. " RiiiiERT M. FiEsii.x ( " Bob " ) K Baltimore, Md. Class President, " oz- ' oS, " oS- ' oo ; Gra- hame Society. " Bob, " our illustrious and good-na- lured president, has the hap])y faculty of winking one eye and laughing at the same time. We are told that he s])ends an hour each day in dressing his hair. It certainly looks like it. Spends most of his time in poolrooms and bowling alle s. Is not a " lad - killer. " Fr. nk i I. Sallev ( " Sal " ) K5 Asheville, . C. ( irahame Society. " Sal " is an unassuming, modest fe l- low, at times full of fun, frolic and foolishness, with a failing for the weaker se.x. He is very good looking, es[)ecially when he wears that immense green bow around his neck. 215 NI.XETEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAB . W.wuix Smith (■ " Mary " ) Baltimore. Md. (jrahanie Society. " Mary " is tlie only member of the class that sports a real marcel wave. Spends all of his spare time at beauty parlors and hair-dressing establish- ments, lie is a very good-natured fel- low, which accounts for his great favoritisTU among children. George . . St.m.i. ( " Shorty " ) I ' .altimore, .Mil. Deichmann ' s Prep. School, " ofi- ' oj. Class Pin Committee. Stall is such an insignificant chap that he would never be noticed if it were not for his tongue. He is an ex- cellent illustration of gas in the solid state. He is not very successful as a ' adies ' man, his loving abilities f nly going far enough for the fair sex to say, " Isn ' t he cute? " He is chiefly occupied in acce]:)ting ajjologies from Williams. RoHi ' RT Li:i-: SwAix ( " Ilerr Prof. " ) Dover. Pel. Hmn-it I ligh School, Nice President, ' o8- ' o j ; Treasurer, bj- ' oS ; President, Grahame Society ; College Prize for General Excellence, ■o7- ' oS. llehold, gentle readers, the beaming coimteuance of the shining light of the class. He is one of the lightweight class, subsisting on hmchronm soup, hence his ohesit) . 1 lis arguments with the I ' .ohemian lia e ne -er been known In fail til puncture the atmosphere with that interjection which (k ' ueral Sherman called war. lie is one of Mildred ' s dearest friends. 2l6 TERRA MARIAE NINETBEX-KINH John B. Thu.mas. Jk. ( " Leibig " ) k:- Baltimore. .Md. Grahame Society. Thomas was known as " Ijuck " until his efficiency in chemistry became known. One day lie had the hap|)y thought of trying to determine the presence of methyl alcohol in water, since he has been known as " Leibig. " He continuously complains of a tired feeling, which he claims is due to the use of midnight oil, but we have our doubts. Jaki.isl.w Ji:i r - Thi ' i.a, ( ■■( )ur I ' lohemian I ' .rolhcr " ) X ' lashini. I ' ldhemia. Prague School for Druggists. ' 04. " ( )ur PKjhemian Brother " is also kniiwn liy other innumerable cogno- mens, such as " Jerry. " " Bohemia. " ' IJalsam. " " ( )leoresin. " etc. His fa- orite recreation is enjoying a glass of Pilsner and a limburger sandwich. His favorite expression is. " I break vdur face. " ' ai,tkk Willi.vm ' ogel ( " Nifty " ) Baltimore. Md. ' ' arsity I ' ootball Team, ' oj- ' oS ; ' oS- oi) : Baseball Team, ' 08 ; Grahame Society. " Xifty " is a great, big, overgrown calf, with face and form beyond de- scription. He is a great favorite among the female sex. due no doubt to his sweet voice. He is the only athlete the class can boast of; the height of his ambition is to make the ' ' arsitv football team. 217 NrNETEEN-XL E TERRA MARIAE Henry E. Wicii, Baltimore, JMd. B. C. C. Editor. ' o8- " o9; Executive Commit- tee ; First Honorable Mention, ' 07- 08. Steady, easy-going chap, at tiiiies extremely jovial and good-natured. Is a chemistry fiend, which accounts for his popularity with Dr. Base. Is also known as " l lairhreadth 1 larry. " ' 218 Euw.XRn F. ss(ux Wi.n ' slow. ( " Winnie " ) Baltimore, Md. Haverford College, ' 05. ■ Editor, Tf.rr. ] l. Ri. r:, ' 07- " 08; As- sociate Editor. Old Muryhiiid, ' oS- ' o ' ). This young man is disturbed by a cjironic case of swelled head, known as " swclldittus. " The copiousness, lluen- tiality and the platitudiness ponder- osity of his astounding vocabulary are exceeded only by that of Dr. Dunning. 1 lis answers in cjuiz are " a diarrlKea of words and a constipation of ideas. ' The Caruso of the Class of 1909, much to our sorrow. TERRA MARIAS NINBTEEN-NINB As the days of our college career are drawing toward a close, I submit to you the history of a large class of ambitious, bright and conscientious young students. Our first day at college was met with much fear, but after a while, listening to the greetings and good advice of our professors, we began to feel at ease. The second day we unexpectedly fell victims of the Seniors, who were so very glad to make our acquaint- ance, and who welcomed us so delightfully by ringing cowbells and playing a tune, regardless of rhythm, on a tin bucket, that Dr. Hynson was compelled to discon- tinue his lecture to let us take our medicine, which caused one of the members to lose part of the ornamen- tation of his upper lip. After this initiation we cer» tainly felt deserving of the title Junior. Unfortunately three or four were prevented from continuing the course on account of illness, while sev- eral left for other reasons. The results of the final Junior examinations showed that only a few were unable to meet the requirements, whom we hope will be more successful this year. After our long summer vacation we returned to study with renewed energy. Our first important duty was to bestow upon the Freshies the title of Junior. Dr. Caspari said it was not necessary for us to do that, but if we insisted, there would be officers on hand to relieve us. As we kept our game on the campus we did not need their aid. A great day it was for the Seniors. While a street organ played some lively tune, each Freshie received his degree by dancing, singing, fighting and preaching with his face artistically painted the colors of the rainbow. 219 NINBTEBN-NINE TERRA MARIAE October 7 a class meeting was held in the lecture room, as the result of which the following officers were elected : President, Robert Pilson, who, by his ability and attentive interest in the class the previous year was re-elected ; Vice-President, R. L. Swain ; Secretary and Treasurer, D. W. Brown; Sergeant-at-Arms, L. McD. Kennedy : Historian, Miss Edith Kramer ; Class Editors, H. E. Wich and George Hinton ; Prophet, H. O. Ivins ; Artist, C. G. Neubauer. Several young ladies are in the class, who break the uniformity of the surroundings, and always have a sup- ply of candy on hand. November 1 1 , Academic Day, and tlie one hundred and nineteenth anniversary of the opening of St. John ' s College, -Annapolis, was observed for the first time by impressive e-xercises at Westminster Church. At 10 o ' clock the students of the various depart- ments, headed by St. John ' s students and their band, formed in front of the Medical Building. Following these came Provost Carter, Dean Dorsey Coale, the Regents and Members of the Faculties of the Univer- sity and St. John ' s College. The professors were in academic costumes. Drs. Arthur Shipley and H. W. Brent were Chief Marshals. Messrs. D. W. Brown, L. McKennedy and F. M. Salley were Marshals for our department. Part of the exercises at the church consisted of an address by Dr. William H. Welch, in which he discussed the great work done in the interest of humanity by Major James Carroll, a medical graduate of the Uni- versity, as a member of the Army Yellow Fever Com- mission. During Dr. Welch ' s remarks a bronze tablet was unveiled in front of the Medical Building to the memory of Major Carroll. The widow of Major Carroll was present, and. through Dr. Holt, of Washington, thanked the Uni- versity for the tribute to Major Carroll. After the exercises at the church, the student body marched back to the University, where St. John ' s band played " Maryland, My Maryland, " and then all dis- banded. Mr. W. E. Snowden and Mr. L. S. Williams were both seriously ill. Mr. Williams was fortunate enough to become entirely well and continue his studies, but Mr. Snowden did not fully recover, so was compelled to abandon all studies and return to his home in Cur- rituck, N. C, to regain his health. Dr. H. A. B. Dunning, Quiz Master in Chemistry, was married to Miss Ethel Adams on December 5. To them we extend our congratulations and good wishes for a long and happy married life. Now, that we have reached the end of our course, let us hope that none will go backward, none stand still, but all go forward in learning and exercising the best results that can be obtained from our profession. Historian. 220 TERRA MARIAB NINBTEBN-NINB ' Twas after the box-party We started to stroll, Some said, " to the Belvedere, " Others said " Fuchshole. " We finally got settled At the Eutaw House, A good orderly crowd, We were quiet as a mouse. The tables all set And music to cheer, We ordered up eating With a glass of good soda? ' ' After wining and dining And prayers were all said. For a trip into dreamland I jumped into bed. 221 NINBTEBN-NINB TERRA MARIAB On downy white pillows My head I reclined, And now I will tell you What passed through my mind. The sun, it shone brightly As from the train I did alight. When Nattens and Auto Came quickly in sight. Ten years had passed by Since his face I had seen, So I jumped in his car While he turned on the steam. He explained to me then With unbounded joys, They were teaching girl infants To make eyes at the boys. To Rennehan ' s pool parlor We now did sojourn. To see if of our classmates We further could learn. Just then an old voice Which we all knew so well, " Cut that comedy. Shorty, " " Oh, what the . " Many changes I viewed As we sped through the place. This sign called back scenes Of University men chaste. My thought now reverted To Sandler, in turn. So I catechized Jones To see what I could learn. Frierson and Brown, Druggists, In bold letters gleamed, Of such consolidation I never had dreamed. Our Histology famed friend He had not forgotten, Microscopes he was making That wouldn ' t hold cotton. Misses Baerecke and Kramer, My friend now explained, Had established a school Which had grown to be famed. Pilson and Kantner Upon inquiring I found, Were big politicians In their Baltimore town. 222 TERRJ MARIAS NINETEEN-NINE A band playing Dixie Past the pool parlor filed, In a carriage ahead Toula and Swain bowed and smiled. A big lettered sign board Now showed me their fate, They were the main guys In the drug syndicate. Sally, Wich, Liske and Smith, In their carriage did rest; Dr. Hynson was with them, They enjoyed themselves? Yes. They were the directors, I have read of such fables ; They were teaching their guest, How to write labels. Kenyon ' s cash I now heard, Had grown rather slack ; He had spent all his coin, In buying Anti-Fat. As the procession passed on, I was thinking of Stall ; When these words caught my eye, Which were tacked on a wall. Don ' t miss the great treat. It comes off tonight; Williams and Stall, Are on for a fight. A picture of each In the corner looked sour, And I read at the bottom By artist Neubauer. Ne ws boys in bunches. Hurriedly rushed by us ; And I noticed among them, Both Vogel and Thomas. To the drug store I now hastened For a headache remedy. And back of the counter I saw Hinton and Kennedy. Hustle there Gakenheimer, And fill his order quick ; Our H. and K. pills. Will make him feel slick. From behind the stamp desk Marecke ' s voice chimed, And we drank to the health Of Pharmacy 1909. Class Prophet. 223 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Situinr OUaaa J. DoRSEv Atkins. E. R. Kelwjugh.. H. H. WiLLKE.... A. S. SOLAND OFFICERS. President. Preston D. Craumer Sergeant-at-Arms. .Vice-President. Frederick Garrison Historian. . . , . . Secretary. Frank G. Burton and J. D. Moore Editors Treasurer. Charles C. Habliston Prophet. CLASS ROLL. Hi llard Adler J. Dorsey Atkins FiTz James Bartlett., Frank G. Burton . . . . , Roy M. Bierley Miss Carmen Benitez. Clarence N. Chavous. Preston D. Craumer. Leon Dettlebach . . . . , Lorenz S. Doten Wm. H. Eby Edison A. Fairey Wm. a. Field Frederick Garrison . . , R. VV. Gilliam Vance Gregory Chas. C. Habliston J. B. Hunter Bernard Hyhn Joseph D. Hoffman.. Otis L. Johnson Maryland. .West Virginia. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. .... Porto Rico. Georgia. , . . Pennsylvania. Maryland. Maine. Maryland. .South Carolina. Maryland. . . . .New York. , Florida .South Carolina. Maryland. .North Carolina. , Maryland. , Maryland. . South Carolina. Ellsworth Kaufman West Virginia. Elmer R. Kellough Maryland. Wm. H. Koldeway Maryland. Miss Katherine Korb West Virginia Edward J. Norton Maryland. Joe McKay North Carolina. J. D. Moore West Virginia. James A. Pastor New Jersey John S. Patti Maryland. Gorman P. Phelps Maryland. B. S. Phillips Maryland. Herman L. Potts West Virginia. Louis J. Quinn Maryland. R. M. Sanders South Carolina. Kent W. Scott West Virginia. Albert S. Soland West Virginia. J. Edwin Stokes South Carolina. Harry R. Stowe North Carolina. Arthur G. Tracey Maryland. Wm. Weltner Maryland Herbert H. Willke Texas, 224 JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS. NINETBBN-NINE TERRA MARIAS JIuntor (HiuBB Iftatnrg The members of the Junior Class of Pharmacy hail from many different States. When we assembled at the Pharmaceutical Building of the University of Maryland, toward the end of Sep- tember, 1908, we felt uncomfortably embarrassed and fresh, but with a certain end in view — to take a course in our chosen profession under the direction of that famous pharmaceutical genius, Prof. Chas. Caspari, Jr. Our first lecture was delivered by Dr. D. M. R. Cul- breth, who welcomed us to the college and gave us many words of encouragement and advice, among which stood pre-eminent the three Cs — Caution, Con- science and Common sense. Following this lecture were those of Drs. Caspari and Base, who also gave us a hearty welcome. After the last lecture we filed out of the room with apparent nonchalance, but there was a suppressed ex- citement which was too evident in each man ' s face, for the word had been pas.sed that we were to be hazed However, this was not to be until the second day, when the unfortunates were taken in hand by the Seniors, and after having a beautiful coat of maroon and black oil paint applied, trousers rolled up and coats turned inside out, we were marched upon the campus where each member had to perform his little .stunt to the great delight of a large audience. One member made a hit by doing the Salome dance and the crowd showed its appreciation by giving him several encores. A platform was provided where some of us were placed and ordered to make speeches, kiss each other, dance and do similar — to us very humiliating — per- formances. Boxing, wrestling and singing were indulged in as specialties between acts. After about two hours of torture we were ordered to cleanse our visages and depart. It may be said that we lost no time in doing so. A few days later we were confronted with the neces- sity of having a class organization, and a meeting was held in Davidge Hall, where officers were elected and rules and regulations adopted. We have had many meetings since and the organized class has been helpful to us in many instances. On November 11 the College declared a holiday and celebrated Academic Day at Westminster Church, the Juniors taking an active part in the procession and en- joyed the opportunity of witnessing the conferring of an honorary degree. The Christmas holidays were welcomed by all, as we needed a rest after the three months of hard labor, but 226 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE we came back with good resolutions, and how they will be kept must be seen in the future. The officials of the Emerson Drug Co. invited the Faculty and students of Pharmacy to visit their manu- facturing establishment in the city and glass factory at Westport. The visit was a very interesting and in- structive one and greatly appreciated by all who had the opportunity to go. Several of our members had the honor of being elected to the Grahame Society, a Senior organization formed in honor of Prof. Grahame, once connected with the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The year is now drawing to a close and we will soon be called upon to face our examiners for the final test which will decide our future for the coming year. Here is luck to all. Historian. -.■{■( ' " " " ■ ' ■ ■ ' ' •■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ " ' rf - ' y " - oT Mi r ( ia I my;, J9i t r-rf y- . - .-. .., ,, , ' r . yxv - - - ' f ' ' ' 227 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE llgnBoman KltglitB anb laaf H marka. Prof. Hynson. — What is a bank ? Pastor. — A hillside. Prof. Caspari (in laboratory.) — Less noise, please. This is worse than a girl ' s boarding-school. Dr. Base. — Who taught you to carry chemicals in your hand ? Soland. — Dr. Hynson. Dr. Plitt. — Do you see the object ? Scott. — Yes, Doctor, mine is little, but it ' s pretty. Dr. Base. — The best way to heat a room is with heat. Puzzle. — Who cut Burton ' s hair ? Dr. Base. — What is formed by this reaction ? Willke. — Search me. Dr. Hynson. — Mr. Johnson, are you asleep? Johnson (with back turned and feet propped up). — No, Doctor, this is only my attitude while listening. Patti ' s motto: Juniors may come. Juniors may go ; But I ' ll be a Junior forever. Quizz. — What does Gregory like best? Answer. — His pompadour and a good mirror. Dr. Barr (in Histological Laboratory) — " What is the matter, Sandler? " Sandler — " Some one has filled the barrel of my ' scope with cotton and rags. " Dr. Barr — " Some one is too smart. " Sandler — " That is what I told him, but I don ' t know who did it. " Dr. Hynson — " Can you all see the board ? " Student — " No, sir, but if you will get out of the sun, so that the reflection from your head will not blind us, we will be able to do so. " George A. Stall— GAS. Dr. Caspari (looking at peanut shells on floor) — " The room looks like a zoo. Is this the result of the Pharmacy or Dental Departments? " Jones — " It is the result of Williams. " 228 TERRA MARIAE NINBTBBN-NINB Mr. Williams, Sr. — " Is tny son here? " Dr. Kelly — " He is not present today. " Mr. Williams, Sr. — " They said at his place of busi- ness that he was here. Can any of you tell me where he is? " Students — " He has gone to the Maryland. " Dr. Caspari — " What are you doing, Mr. Kantner? Kantner — " Weighing some sodium bicarbonate. " Dr. Caspari— " What is a spatula for? You have committed a crime unpardonable to the ethics of Phar- macy. " Dr. Culbreth (lecturing on the properties of tobacco) — " Gentlemen, I guess you all remember your first cigar. I myself have very distinct recollections of that occasion. " Dr. Westcott — " Mr. Solley, will you please name the constituents of prunes? " Solley — " Yes, sir — sarcocoup, sugar, albumen. " Dr. Wescott— " What is the adulteration of fennel ? " Renehan — " Peach stones, pebbles and other crucifer- ous seeds. " Dr. Caspari — " I merely make mention of the fact because it might come up some time in the future. " Dr. Hynson — " Is it clear to you? Do you under- stand? Are you listening to me ? " Dr. Barr — " In the absence of the prescribed chemi- cal we will use something just as good, as some phar- macists are in the habit of doing. " Dr. Dunning — " Gentlemen, extemporaneously speak- ing, that is not legitimately correct. " Dr. Wescott — " If you don ' t pay more interest to what ' s going on, the quiz will discontinue. " Dr. Hynsoiii — " How would you put up a prescription containing three valeoates ? " Senior — " I would not put it up at all : I would let the Junior do that. " 229 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE ESTABLISHED IN 1874. Chapter House, 130 W. Lanvale Street. Daniel Bratton. Joseph M. CoalE. George C. Dreher. ezekiel m. forman. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Walton J. Graft. Albert A. Harrington. Charles T. Legg. Carl McKendrick. William Pope Wilson. John D. Nock. Thomas R. Putsche. John R. Requardt, Jr. John E. Raine. Frank M. Sally. John W. Stehl. John B. Thomas. George Whitfield. Joseph W. Uzzell. fratres in URBE. B. M. Allen. J. F. Allinson. W. R. Armstrong. J. K. BosEE, Jr. C. E. BOSLEY. M. R. Bowie. J. R. Brewer. C. C. Buck. N. E. Byrd. W. F. Blakeslee. D. Cassard. G. Y. Clark. S. M. Clark. C. A. Clunet. R. S. Coupland. W. H. Crane. E. L. Davis. J. B. Deming. G. W. Demmead. C. A. Diffendoffer. G. F. Donnelly. J. E. DOWNIN. T. P. Dryden. P. W. Eichelberger. E. J. Ellinger. T. H. Embert. J. B. Emory. C. D. Fowle. V. L. Foxwell. T. K. Calloway. C. E. GisviEL. M. G. Green. W. A. Hammond. W. B. Harwood. E. D. Haus. C. A. Hook, Jr. J. W. Hooper. R. C. M. Hook. T. Houck. J. A. Hundley. 230 KAPPA SIGMA. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE J. C. Judge. L. M. Keeler, Jr. C. R. Kelly. J. R. Keer, Jr. L. M. KiNES. C. H. Lewis. E. T. Ladd. W. W. LiNDENFELDER. F. F. LUTHARDT. F. J. Lynch. W. G. McCORMICK. William M. Maloy. C. F. McPhail. R. T. Mayse. C. H. Medders. C. W. Miller. R. B. Morse. J. E. MUHLFIELD. J. L. V. Murray. H. W. Neepier. F. W. New. H. W. Nice. F. C. NiCODEMUS. T. S. Rice. H. W. Rickey. W. L. Robinson. R. C. Rose. E. H. Sappington. C. L Seldon. J. A. Sellman. J. E. Semmes. J. F. Shaeer. C. N. Steigleman. E. R. Stringer. J. F. SuppLEE, Jr. A. H. Thomas. G. L. Thomas. H. H. Thomas. J. B. Thomas. T. P. Thomas. A. C. Tyson. C. T. VenablE. W. W. Walker. D. R. Walsh. W. E. Watkins. E. M. White. F. M. Widner, Jr. S. M. Wiley. V. Wilson. C. E. WiNGO. J. R. C. Wrenshall. 232 TERRA MARIAS NINBTEEN-NINE SCappa i igma Fraternity Census — 10,000 in United States. Founded at the University of Bologna, Italy, 1400. Established at the University of Virginia, 1867. Flower — Lily of the Valley. Colors — Scarlet, White and Emer. ld Green. Publications — The Caduceus (Monthly); Star and Crescent (Secret Quarterly). CHAPTER ROLL. Zeta — ' University of Virginia. Beta — University of Alabama. Eta Prime — Trinity College. Mu — Washington and Lee. Nu — William and Mary. Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland. Alpha Beta — Mercer University. Kappa — Vanderbilt University. Psi — University of Maine. Lambda — University of Tennessee. Gamma — Louisiana State University. Alpha Chi — Lake Forest University. Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Omega — University of the South. LTpsiLON — Hampden-Sidney College. Tau — University of Texas. Chi — Purdue University. Psi — University of Maine. Sigma — Ohio Northern University. Iota — Southwestern University. Beta Thet. — University of Indiana. Theta — Cumberland University. 233 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS Pi — Swarthmore College. Eta — Randolph Macon College. Sigma — Tulane University. Xi — University of Arkansas. Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois. Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha ZET. — University of Michigan. Alpha Eta — George Washington University. Alpha Theta — Southwestern Baptist University. Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont. Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina. Alpha Nu — Wafford University. .• lpha Pi — Wabash University. Alpha Rho — Bowdoin University. Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University. Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Upsilon — Milcaps University. Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska. Alpha 0.mega — William Jewell College. Beta Alpha — Brown University. Beta Beta — Richmond College. Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Delta — Washington and JeflFerson College. BET. Epsilon — University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic University. Beta Gamma — Missouri State University. Beta Iota — Lehigh University. Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College. Beta Lambda — University of Georgia. Beta Mu— University of Minnesota. Beta Nu — Kentucky State College. Beta Omega — Colorado College. Beta Omicron — University of Denver. Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science. Bet. Pi — Dickerson College. Beta Psi — University of Washington. Bet.-v Rho — University of Iowa. Beta Sigma — Washington University. Beta Tau — Baker University. Beta Upsilon — North Carolina A. and M. College. Beta Xi — University of California. Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford University. Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon. Ga.m.via Beta — University of Chicago. Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines. Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State College. Gamma Zeta — New York University. Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College. Gamma Eta — Harvard University. Gamma Theta — University of Idaho. Gamma Iota — Syracuse University. Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma. Gamma Lambda — Ohio State College. Delta — Davidson College. 234 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINE ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston. New York. Danville, Va. Norfolk. Concord. Williamton, N. C. Mobile. Chattanooga. Memphis. Louisville. Danville, 111. Fort Smith, Ark. Pine Bluf5f. New Orleans. Buifalo. Philadelphia. Lynchburg. Richmond. Durham. -Atlanta. Vicksburg. Denver. San Francisco. Waco, Tex. Salt Like City. Yazoo City, Miss. Seattle, Wash. Montgomery, Ala. Covington. Nashville. Pittsburg. Indianapolis. Kansas City. St. Louis. Ithaca. Scranton. Ruston, La. Newport News. Washington. Birmingham. Savannah. Jackson, Tenn. Columbus. Chicago. Milwaukee. Little Rock. Kappa Sigma Club, New York. Jackson, Miss. Texarkana, Tex. Portland, Ore. Los Angeles. Kinston. 235 NINETEEX-NINE TERRA MARIAS ti SCappa B ' igma — Alpl|a 2fta OIljapt?r Chapter House — 1408 McCulw h Street. MEMBERS. RlCH. RD EaRLE. James T. Harlan. Stephen S. Lee. Edward J. Edelen. Benjamin Hance. Englar McC. Rouzer. Tasker G. Lowndes. William C. McSherry. A. F. F. King. James McC. Gillet. Harvey H. Wilson. John H. Moss. Edgar W. Young. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — University of Pennsylvania. Delt.v — Washington and Jefferson College. Epsilon — Dickinson College. ZetA( — Franklin and Marshall College. Eta — University of Virginia. Mu — Tulane University. Rho — University of Illinois. Tau — Randolph-Macon College. Upsilox — Northwestern University. Phi — Richmond College. Psi — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Alpha — Washington and Lee University. Alpha Gamma — University of West Virginia. Alpha Delta — University of Maine. Alpha Epsilon — Armour Institute of Technology. Alph. Zeta — University of Maryland. Alpha Eta — College of Charleston, S. C. Alpha Thetai — University of Wisconsin. Alpha Iota — Vanderbilt University. Alpha Kappa — University of Alabama. Alpha Lambd. — University of California. Alpha Mu — Boston Institute of Technology. Alpha Nu — Georgia Institute of Technology. Alpha Xi — Purdue University. Alpha Omicron — University of Michigan. Alpha Pi — University of Chicago. 236 PHI KAPPA SIGMA NINETEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAS aH|?ta ' n iEpBtlcn Jrat rmtg— tgma (Fau Qlljapt r J. F. Anderson. C. D. AlNSLIE. C. I. Benson. H. W. Brent, M.D. Robert P. Bay, M.D. James A. Black, Phar.D. Jack Baldwin. T. Boyle. r. a. buhrman. George E. Bennett. Harry Blaisdell. - E. H. Bachman. N. J. Coleman, M.D. Established 1904. Colors — Green and Black. Motto : dy, v; q s - 2 X at — Hd — 2 +, ! = 4. K SD ::7gp — R. n9. — L -T- (S) C- ' (s) f 1 ! -i- A 7 + H + 9 q. e xa ( ) I ?!!! : + 2 ' . Z. H. K. M II ; n 2 ! b FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. W. N. Charlton, M.D. A. J. COALE. T. Harris Carman, M.D Branch Craig. J. Ernest Dandy. Dixon. H. K. Eaman. A. L. Fehsenfeld. P. A. Garcia. Robert H. Gantt. Harry B. Gantt, Jr. Edwin B. Goodall, M.D. S. Gardner. J. F. Hawkins, M.D. E. B. Howell. J. W. Holland, M.D. L. Kirchner. Howard Kernes. F. S. Lynn, M.D. N. V. S. Levy, M.D. T. H. Legg, M.D. Arthur E. Levy. Jack Lehay. Paul Lane, M.D. R. S. McElwee. M. C. McKey. 238 j. l. moorefield. Frank McLean. J. E. Mack.-vll, M.D. R. L. Mitchell, M.D. C. H. Mason. J. S. Mandigo. M. E. B. Owens. C. A. Overman, M.D. N. M. Owenshy, M.D. J. B. Parramuke. E. F. Peters. J. Dawson Reeder, M.D. G. H. Richards, M.D. TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB F. W. Rankin. John W. Robertson. J. L. Renehan. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. St. Clair Spruill, M.D. T. F. G. Stevens, Phar.D. J. H. Smith, Jr., M.D. J. G. Schweinsburg. A. P. Scarborough, D.D.S. C. Alfred Shreeve. M. D. Scott, M.D. Asa Thurston. J. T. Tippett. J. H. Uzzell. W. K. White, M.D. T. D. Webb. D. Fulton Whelen. Founded 1870 at Wesleyan University. CHAPTER LIST. Alpha — Wesleyan University. Beta — Syracuse University. Gamma — Union College. Delta — Cornell University. Epsilon — University of Rochester. Zeta — University of California. Eta — Colgate University. Theta — Kenyon College. Iota — Adelbert College. Kappa — Hamilton College. Zeta Phi— Boston University. Upsilon — University of Michigan. Phi — Rutgers College. Cnir— Dartmouth College. Omega— Swarthmore College. Delta Kapp. — Bowdoin College. Delta Sigma — University of Kansas. Pi Phi — University of Virginia. Lambda Lambda — University of Nebraska. Beta Beta — Wesleyan University, Ohio. Lambda — Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute. Mu — Stevens Institute. Nu — Lafayette College. Xi — Amherst College. Omicron — Allegheny College. Pi — Pennsylvania State College. Pi Pi — Dickinson College. Rho — University of Pennsylvania. Sigma. — New York University. Tau — Wooster College. Delta Delta — University of Maine. Epsilon Epsilon — Case School of Applied Science. Kappa Gamma — College of the City of New York. Kappa Tau — University of Vermont. Alpha Iota — Harvard University. Beta Gamma — Brown University. Alpha Omega — Columbia University. Lambd.a Sigm. ' v — Yale University. Beta Upsilon — Colby University. Sigma Tau — University of Maryland. 239 NINETBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAB Beta Alpha Chapter Established 1904. Chaptfr House 618 W. Lombard Street. Prof. Samuel C. Chew. Prof. J. Mason Hundley. Prof. Joseph S. Hirsh. Asso. Prof. Harry Adler. J. B. Parramore. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Prof. John C. Hem meter. Prof. Hiram Woods. Prof. R. Tunstall Taylor. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. W. T. Gibson. 1909. W. J. Ricketts. C. Strosnider. Asso. Prof. A. D. Atkinson. Prof. St. Clair Spruill. Asso. Prof. L. M. Allen. R. M. Knowles. J. R. Robertson. S. G. Glover. C. S. JOSLIN. D. O. George. N. T. Kirk. George Walter. G. D. TOWNSHEND. W. E. Gallion, Jr. 1910. H. S. Anderton. D. G. Rivers. 1911. H. A. Codington. 1912. T. B. Warner. J. E. Hair, Jr. Wm. Van N. Parramore. J. E. DiEHL. H. B. Athey. H. G. McCoMAS. 240 NU SIGMA NU. NINETEEN-.yr.WB TERRA MARIAE CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — University of Michigan. Beta — Detroit College of Medicine. Delta — Western University of Pennsylvania. Epsilon — University of Minnesota. Zeta — Northwestern University. Eta — University of Illinois. Theta — University of Cincinnati. Iot. — Columbia University. Kappa — Rush (affiliated with Chicago) Lambda — University of Pennsylvania. Mu — Syracuse University. Nu — University of Western California. Xi — Universit ' New York and Bellevue. Omicron — Union University. Alpha Kappa Phi (Pi) — Washington University. Rho — Jefferson Medical College. Sigma — Western Reserve University. Tau — Cornell University. Upsilon — Cooper Medical College. Phi — University of California. Chi — University of Toronto. Pi Mu (Psi) — University of Virginia. Beta Alpha — University of Man, ' land. Beta Beta — Johns Hopkins University. L C. I. (Beta Gamma) — University of Buffalo. Beta Delta — University of Iowa. Beta Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Delta Epsilon Iota (Beta Zeta) — Yale University ROLL OF CLUBS. The Berlin Club Berlin, Germany. The New York Club New York City. The Vienna Club Vienna, Austria. 242 TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE Founded at the University of Michigan. Dr. Albert Vanderbeer Honorary President Dr. Paul V. Barringer Honorary Treasurer Albany. Charlottesville. Dr. Roswell Park Honorary Vice-President. Dr. Frank F. Westbrook Honorary Historian Buffalo. Minneapolis. Dr. Ludwig Hektren Honorary Custodian. Chicago. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Prof. A. D. Kerr Ex-Officio Chairman Prof. Ed. K. Dunham Councilor Ithaca, N. Y. New York City. Prof. G. F. Novy Vice-Chairman Dr. Thaddeus Walker Custodian Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Dr. Will Walker Secretary Chicago, 111. FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. R. S. Mitchell. Dr. J. B. Piggott. Dr. W. Coale Davis. Dr. D. M. R. Culbreth. Dr. J. W. Bird. Dr. T. Marshall West. Dr. W. M. Halladay. Dr. T. H. Cannon. 243 NINETEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAE aii|t 2rta m LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY CHAPTER. Established 1904. W. W. Braithwaite. 1909. Arthur L. Fehsenfeld. Morris B. Green. W. Marshall Priest. E. G. Altvater. C. H. Goettling. H. M. Foster. W. L. Byerly. E. S. Bullock. Roger V. Parlett. George C. Webb. Edwin P. Kolb. B. L. ChiplEy, M.D. LaFayette Lake, M.D. E. H. Brannon, M.D. T. B. Johnson, M.D. H. D. Causey. L. H. Douglas. Grover a. Stem. Edg. r E. Travers. Earl Shriver. 1910. A. G. Talbert. J. H. Von Dreele, Jr. A. G. Webster. 1911. C. A. Waters. D. F. Whalen. Hammond N. Austine. 1912. Cohn D. Darby. Robert A. Bonner. John H. Triband, Jr. Ernest W. Frey. J. William Ebert. fratres in FACULTATE. Prof. Louis McLane Tiffany, M.D. Prof. Frank Martin, M.D. PASSIVE MEMBERS. W. F. Schwartz, M.D. F. G. Cowherd, M.D. W. F. Sowers, M.D. Mayhen, M. D. Fred. Adams, M.D. H. N. Todd, M.D. L. C. La Barre, M.D. J. E. B. Zeigler, M.D. 244 J. T. Taylor, M.D. E. E. Elgin, M.D. M. P. Witchard. CHI ZETA CHI NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE m im aii|t Founded at the University of Georgia, 1902. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Milton Antonyi — University of Georgia, Augusta. Francis Delafield — College of Physicians and Sur- geons, Columbia University, New York. Louis McLane Tiffany — University of Maryland, Baltimore. Robert Battey — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Edmund Riiett Walker — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Richard Douglas — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee. William W. Johnson — George Washington Univer- sity, Washington, D. C. Crawford W. Long — Atlanta School of Medicine, At- lanta, Ga. Heber Jones — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tenn. Sanford Emerson Chaille — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. James Anthony Dibreel — University of .Arkansas, Little Rock. John D. Hodges — Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri. James McG. Carter — College of Physicians and Sur- geons, Chicago, 111. H. H. Tolaxd — University of California, San Fran- cisco. Walter Findley — University of South California, Los Angeles. John S. Ly.vcii — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. 246 TERRA MARIAE NINETBEN-NINB John W. Abbitt. Robert G. Allison. George E. Bennet. R. Floyd Bryant. Robert H. Gantt. Harry Preston Gibson. Established in 1873 at Louisville, Ky. PI SIGMA CHAPTER. Established 1906. Colors — Green and White. ■ Motto — " Phthonomen Chrroismein. " P. G. Hundley. Arthur Engs Levy. Willis Linn. Edgar Miller Long. Alva Adair Mathews J. Robert Miller. MEMBERS. George Blythe Morris. John Standing Norman. Fred. Wharton Rankin. J. C. Rauls. Harry A. Sh river. Asa Thurston. Joseph H. Uzzle. Wm. Lawrence Van Sant. Jesse R. Wanner. Lehmon W. Williams. R. Gerard Willse. CHAPTER LIST. Alpha — Medical Department of University of Ver- mont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alpha— Louisville Medical College, Louisville. Kentucky. Beta — Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Beta Beta— Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland. Gamma — Medical Department of University of Louis- ville, Louisville, Ky. Gamma Gamma — Medical College of Maine, at Bow- doin College, Brunswick, Me. Delt.-k — Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Delta Delt. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. 247 PHI CHI TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE Epsilon — Medical Department, Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. Theta- — -University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia. Theta Theta — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore. Eta — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. Omicron — Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, Va. Mu — Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis. Nu — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Zeta — Medical Department of University of Texas, Galveston. Chi — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. Pa. Phi — Medical Department George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Iota — Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile. Lambd. — Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department Western University of Pennsylvania, Pittsburg.) SiGM. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Pi — Aledical Department of Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Theta — Medical Department University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Rho — Chicago University. Tau — University of South Carolina, Charleston. Psi — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Kappa Alpha Kappa — Georgetown University, Wash- ington, D. C. Upsilox — Atlanta Medical College. Alpha Theta — Ohio Wesleyan University, Cleveland. SiG.MA Mu Chi — -Chattanooga Medical College. Pi Sigma — University of Maryland School of Medi- cine, Baltimore. Sigma Mu Chi — Alumni Chapter, Louisville, Ky. Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter, Louisville, Ky. Richmond Alumni Chapter, Richmond, Va. 249 .WJNETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE 2Cappa f at— i?Ua Qlliapt r Founded 1878. Incorporated 1903. Exoteric Medium — The Mask (Official Journal). Esoteric Medium — The Agora (Official Directory). Official Colors — Scarlet and Gray. Official Flower — Red Carnation. ACTIVE MEMBERS. C. I. Benson. J. F. Byrne. J. M. Blodgett. A. E. Cannon. A. J. Cole. L. H. Carson. J. E. Dowdy. Fisher. Edw. B. Goodall, M.D. W. A. Gracie. M. G. Hoffman. A. L. Hyatt. H. O. IviNs. R. G. Laville. A. L. Little. W. C. Marett. V. H. McKnight. J. L. Moorefield. R. S. McElwee. M. E. B. Owens. Bob Pilson. John W. Robertson. J. L. Renehan. C. W. Renshenbach. J. G. SCHWEINSBURG. G. T. Whims. PASSIVE MEMBERS. J. L. Anderson. W. J. Coleman.. W. B. Collins. James Bay. G. H. Richards. C. F. WiNSLOW. D. E. HoAG. A. B. NoLT. T. M. BizzELL. Lou Kirch ner. F. C. Frailey. R. F. Bichrman. James A. Black. F. G. Carpenter. H. K. DULANEY. E. L. Griffith. Norman E. Shakespeare. G. P. Aspen. A. L. Barrow. J. S. Beatty. 250 KAPPA PSI NINETEEN-NINB TERRA MARIAE M. B. Bell. W. C. Bennett. Joseph S. Bowen. E. L. BowLUS. F. A. Balmert. J. H. Cahoon. W. D. Campbell. J. E. Cathell. W. E. Carrington. J. D. Chaney. S. B. DowNES. M. C. Frielinger. O. D. GUIVER. J. P. Harrell. J. F. Hawkins. R. B. Hayes. N. M. Heggie. R. C. Patter. K. M. Jarrell. W. W. Sawyer. A. P. Smith. C. G. Todd. D. A. Wadkins. F. W. Webb. C. A. Willis. R. E. WiNDLEY. A. H. White. R. H. Wolfe. C. L. Young. D. D. Cappey. L. D. Collier, Jr. T. E. Darley. R. H. Dorsey. William Emrich. L. Effind. L. A. Fleetwood. R. S. French. E. J. Frosher. T. J. Gilbert. N. W. Hershner. G. W. Hemmeter. J. H. Hope. H. p. Hill, Jr. W. R. Humphrey. A. R. Hunter. R. Jefferson, Jr. P. S. Lansdale. F. A. Lawton. A. B. Lennan. L. H. Limauro. C. W. Love. J. E. Mann. J. A. Nice. M. Samuels. E. H. RowE. J. W. SCANNELL. T. F. A. Stevens. H. B. TiTLow. B. O. Thomas. E. R. TiioRNE. C. C. Peters. O. S. Gribble. T. J. O ' Donnell. C. A. Overman. N. M. Owensby. M. L. Price. S. Puleston. H. Purdam. J. E. Rawlings. J. Dawson Reeder. B. Rilley. B. E. Love. W. W. RiiiA. E. B. Lepever. S. C. Hess. W. W. Hala. C. C. Chidester. R. C. Carnol. G. C. Lockard. J. J. Carroll. J. A. Stone. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — Grand Chapter, Wilmington, Del. Gamma — Columbia University, New York. Delta — University of Maryland, Baltimore. Epsilon — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore. Et. — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Iota — University of Alabama, Mobile. Kappa — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Alabama. 252 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB Lambda — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston. Nu — Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston. Xi — University of West Virginia, Morgantown. Omicron — University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Pi — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Sigma — Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. 253 NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE piji i igma HCappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass., March 15, 1873. ETA CHAPTER. Established January 8, 1897. CotoRS — Silver and Magenta. J. C. L. Anderson. J. E. Hubbard. J. G. MiSSILDINE. R. P. Truitt. J. W. Ebert. C. L. Schmidt. W. C. Heaffner. W. W. Hopkins. MEMBERS. P. G. Hundley. H. B. Gauntt. N. B. Stewart. G. H. Everet. CHAPTER ROLL. H. F. S. C. SEY. E. B. Wright. H. N. Brown. G. S. Stickney. G. Y. Massenburc. C. S. Brumbaugh. E. H. Wooten. Neill Hughes. Alph. — Massachusetts Agricultural College. Beta — University of Albany. Gamma — Cornell University. Delta — University of West Virginia. Epsilon — Yale University. Zeta — College of New York. Eta — University of Marj-land. T II eta — Columbia University. Iota — Stevens Institute. Kappa — Pennsylvania State College. Lambd.v — George Washington University. Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Nu — Lehigh University. Xi — St. Lawrence University. Omicron — Massachusetts Institute. Phi — Franklin and Marshall. Rho — Queen ' s College. Sigma — St. John ' s College. Tau — Dartmouth College. Phi — Swarthmore College. Upsilon — Brown University. Chi — William ' s College. Psi — University of Virginia. Omega — San Francisco. New York Club. Boston Club. ALUMNI CLUBS. Albany Club. Southern Club. Connecticut Club. Morgantown Club. 254 Philadelphia Club. PHI SIGMA KAPPA. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS Organized at Cornell University, 1904. CHAPTERS. Alpha — Cornell University. Delta — Baltimore Medical College. Beta — Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Gamma — Columbia University. Zeta — Long Island Medical College. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. Joseph E. Gichner. Dr. Irving J. Spear. fratres in URBE. J. I. KemlER, M.D Connecticut. G. W. HafelE, M.D Maryland. S. Cherry, M.D Maryland M. J. Hanna, M.D Maryland. D. T RANKLiN, M.D Maryland E. H. Henning, Ph.G., M.D Maryland. L. G. Scheurich, A.B., M.D Maryland. H. L. Sinsky, M.D Maryland. L. F. Stei.vdler, M.D Maryland. H. H. Weinberger, M.D New York 256 PHI DELTA EPSILON NINETBEK-NINE TERRA MARIAS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1909. E. IsEMAN, B.S South Carolina. L. H. Roddy Maryland. B. Kader New York. I. Stein Maryland. S. H. Long Maryland. T. H. Wedaman South Carolina. 1910. T. Brooks Cuba. L. Cohen Pennsylvania. C. M. Devilbiss Virginia. L. Rubin Maryland. R. C. Dodson Maryland. H. Tankin Pennsylvania. H. J. Fine Vermont. W. Winters New Jersey. J. Greengrass New Jersey. D. Distej?ano Maryland. 1911. HiRSCHMAN Maryland. Meeks Maryland. M. R. Kahn Maryland. J. Ostro Pennsylvania. S. VVallenstein New York. J. Caturani Cuba. 1912. F. Levenson Maryland. M. Lichtenberg Maryland. Macks Maryland. H. Weiner Pennsylvania. SiLBERMAN Maryland. 258 4t UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE BALTI MORE TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB Founded at University of Buffalo, 1879. EPSILON CHAPTER. Established in 1904. Colors — Red, White and Blue. OFFICERS. W. J. Blake President. H. R. Seelinger Treasurer. S. W. Hill Vice-President J. B. Edwards Marshal. G. S. CoNDiT Secretary. W. G. Queen Grand Delegate. G. C. CouLBURN Corresponding Secretary. Alpha — University of Buffalo. Beta — Baltimore Medical College. Gamma — Syracuse Medical College. Delta — Detroit Medical College. CHAPTERS. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Zeta — Georgetown University. Eta — Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia. CHAPTER ROLL. H. B. Messmore Pennsylvania. J. L. Messmore Pennsylvania. W. J. Blake West Virginia. N. L Broadwater Maryland. S. W. Hill West Virginia. H. R. Seelinger Virginia G. S. CoNDiT West Virginia. W. G. Queen Maryland. J. A. Hughes Pennsylvania. G. C. CouLBOURN Maryland. J. J. EdelEN Maryland. M. L. BrogdEN South Carolina. J. B. Edwards South Carolina. T. A. Patrick South Carolina. J. A. Thomason South Carolina. W. T. Ford West Virginia. H. B. Bryer Rhode Island. 259 ALPHA OMEGA DELTA TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE 3Ct 5?ai W Founded 1893 t University of Michigan. ETA CHAPTER. Chapter House, 734 W. Fayette Street. Flower — Red Rose. Colors — Lavender and Cream. Harry Wilbur Hicks. Hector P. Peloquin. , Aubrey D. Durling. . . OFFICERS. President. George C. Downey Vice-President. Arthur H. Dobbin. . . . , Secretary. Joseph A. DandElin . . . Chas. R. Hull Censor. Treasurer. , Editor. . Master of Ceremonies. HONORARY MEMBERS. PrOE. F. J. S. GORGAS. Prop. J. H. Harris. Prof. J. C. Uhler. Prof. I. H. Davis. Prof. J. C. Hemmeter. Prof. J. Holmes Smith. Prof. R. Dorsey Coale. Prof. D. M. R. Culbreth. Prof. Chas. W. Mitchell. Prof. T. O. Heatwole. Prof. L. W. Farinholt. Dr. Herbert Gorgas. 261 Dr. Howard P. Eastman. Dr. J. B. Sebastian. Dr. F. J. Valintine. Dr. J. L. Gitchel. Dr. E. J. Jenkins. Dr. J. F. KoERNER. Dr. L. R. Sigler. Dr. T. a. Foley. Dr. L. Kumle. Dr. J. E. Heronemus. Dr. H. a. Freeman. t . ■ XI PSI PHI. ETA-CHAPTER TERRA MARIAE NINBTEEN-NINE ACTIVE MEMBERS. 1909. Cristobald J. Caraballo Tampa, Fla. Jose;ph a. Dandelin Worcester, Mass. Arthur H. Dobbin Wolcott, N. Y. Aubrey D. Durling Paradise, Nova Scotia. Harry Wilbur Hicks Everett, Mass Chas. R. Hull Moors, N. Y. Charles La F. Hutchyson Norfolk, Va. Chas. De L. Bass Warsaw, N. C. Herbert N. Brown Pawtucket, R. I. Hugh McK. Burns Ansonia, Conn. Geo. C. Downey Worcester, Mass. Clarence T. Hamerick Shelby, N. C. Carl C. Harper Kinston, N. C. L. .WRENCE W. BoNNoiTT Darlington, S. C. Rhodes B. Burrows Mystic, Conn. M. S. Englar New Windsor, Md. Howard M. Finch Southington, Conn. Henry A. Folsom St. Johnsburg, Vt. R. Bennett Gaddy Monroe, N. C. Seaborn J. Hargrove, Jr Bronwood, Ga 1910. 1911 263 AlE.x. p. Larimer Library, Pa. Thomas N. MacDonald Newark, N. Y, John McC. Pagan Winnsboro, N. C. Hector L. Peloquin Southbridge, Mass. Farris S. Sawaya Showier, Mt. Lebanon, Syria. Ralph E. Tryon Schnectady, N. Y. Albert A. Harrington Lockport, N. Y. Hatney A. Infante Santiago de Cuba. Chas. A. Ross BuflFalo Mills, Pa. Grover C. Trumbo Brandy wine, W. Va. W. Pope Wilson Goldsboro, N. C, Ben. F. Herman Bridgeport, Conn. Noble T. Hubbard Easton, Md. Carter I. Long Keyser, W. Va. Henry Martin New Britain, Conn. MiQUEL M. Montesinos San Juan, Porto Rico. Taylor P. Nesbit Van Wyck, S. C. Allen G. Upsom Southington, Conn. NIXETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS ACTIVE CHAPTERS. ALPHA University of Michigan, Dental Department, Ann Arbor. Gamma — Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia. Delta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Balti- • more, Md. Zeta — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila- delphia. Eta — University of Maryland, Dental Department, Baltimore. Theta — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis. Iota — University of California, Dental Department, San Francisco. Kappa — Ohio Medical University, Dental Department, Columbus, Lambda — Chicago College of Dental Surgery Chicago, Illinois. Mu — University of Buffalo, Dental Department, Buf- falo, N. Y. Nu — Harvard University, Dental School, Boston, Mass Xi — University of Medicine, Dental Department, Rich- mond, Va. Alpha Epsilon — North Pacific Dental College, Port land. Ore. Omicron — Royal College of Dental Surgery, Toronto, Ontario. Pi — University of Pennsylvania, Dental Department, Philadelphia. Rho — Northwestern University, Dental School, Chi- cago, 111. Tau — Washington University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. Phi — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Chi — Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Psi — Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega — Vanderbilt University, Dental Department, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Alpha — Detroit College of Medicine, Dental Department, Detroit, Mich. Alpha Beta — Baltimore Medical College, Dental De- partment, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Gamma — University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Alpha Delta — New Orleans College of Dentistry, New Orleans, La. Buffalo Alumni. N. Y. State Alumni. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Detroit Alumni. Illinois State Alumni. Twin City Alumni. Chicago Alumni. New York Alumni. 264 TERRA MARIAE NINETBBN-NINE eSTABUSHED 1900. Colors — Light Blue and White. OFFICERS. C. F. Hayes Grand Master. E. J. Shortell Junior Master. J. J. O ' Neill Secretary C. D. Anslev Treasurer. H. S. Gardner Chief Inquisitor. J. S. Mandigo Editor. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Clyde B. Matthews, D.D.S Demonstrator. Wm. a. Rea, D.D.S Demonstrator. G. O. Hildobrandt, D.D.S Demonstrator Geo. F. Dean, D.D.S Demonstrator. A. P. Scarborough, D.D.S Demonstrator. E. B. HowLE, D.D.S Demonstrator. S. W. Moore, D.D.S Demonstrator. A. J. Anderson. E. J. Shortell. G. B. Geyer. E. N. Lawrence. H. S. Gardner. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1909. E. H. B. chman. S. J. Price. J. J. O ' Neill. S. M. Long. C. F. Hayes. J. S. Mandigo. G. M. LOWMAN. J. H. Williams. R. A. Burhman. A. W. Charron. 265 J. V. Davis. C. A. Shreeve. N. P. Maddux. O. L. Moore. PSI OMEGA TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINB 1910. J. D. Leahy. S. M. Callaway. D. G. EVERHART. C. D. Ansley. T. D. Webb. J. T. TiPPETT. N. E. Austin. W. D. GlESELER. W. W. Campbell. T. L. Boyle. C. F. Reiman. A. J. Allaire. H. W. Blaisdell. W. C. McKey. P. L. Pearson. W. J. Grafft. A. H. Patterson. D. T. Walters. R. W. Crews. A. J. Hoffman. O. S. Youngs. 1911. W. F. Courtney. D. P. High. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. G. G. Israel. J. G. Donnelley. Alpha. — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Beta. — New York College of Dental Surgery. Gamma. — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Delta — Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Epsilon. — Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Zeta. — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Eta. — Philadelphia Dental College. Theta.— University of Buffalo, Buffalo. N. Y. Iota. — Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Kappa. — Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda. — University of Minnesota. Mu. — University of Denver, Denver, Col. Nu. — Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Xi. — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delta — Harvard University Dental School. Omicron. — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi. — Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department. Bet. Sigma. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Rho. — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Sigma. — Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Tau.— Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon. — University of Southern California, Los An- geles. Phi. — University of Maryland, Baltimore. Chi. — N. Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 267 NINETBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Psi. — Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus. Omega. — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis. Beta Alpha. — University of Illinois, Chicago. Beta Gamma. — George Washington University, Wash- ington, D. C. Beta Delta. — University of California, San Francisco. Beta Epsilon. — New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta. — St. Louis Dental College. Beta Eta. — Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa. Beta Theta. — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota. — Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. G. MMA Lambd. — College of Dental and Oral Sur- gery of New York. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu. — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Xi. — University College of Medicine, Rich- mond, Va. Gamma Omicron. — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York Alumni Chapter — New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter — Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter — Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter — Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter — Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter, Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter — New Orleans, La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter, Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter — Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle Alumni Chapter — Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter — Portsmouth, Ohio. Buffalo Alumni Chapter— Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter. S68 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB tnUBBBt SBvnti O ralyam The history of the College of Pharmacy of the Uni- versity of Maryland, covering a period of nearly seventy years, abounds in the names of illustrious men. Her various faculties have always been prominent in their chosen profession and in the world of science. Among the number, Prof. Israel Grahame stands out conspicuously. During his affiliation with the college, Professor Grahame occupied the chair of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. He was prominently associated with the fathers of American pharmacy and labored incessantly for its advancement. He was essentially a student, always aspiring for greater knowledge. He had a strong love for experimental work, and through this channel was enabled to give to the world much of scientific value. He was an instructor of rare attainments, always reflecting the most recent knowl- edge in his domain. An accomplished pharmacist, an indefatigable worker, he did much to better the con- dition of American pharmacy and to place his college in a position of prominence. , In recognition of his professional attainments, the Class of ' 09 has founded a permanent society, bearing his name, which should be, as it were, a monument to his memory and a tribute to his worth. R. L. S., ' 09. 269 NINBTEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE ©Iff (Sraliam? i oriftg OFFICERS. Robert Lee Swain, Delaware President. Harry I. Ivins, Maryland Vice-President. L. M. KanTner, West Virginia. .Secretary-Treasurer. MEMBERS. Robert W. Pilson Frank M. Salley Leland McD. Kennedy. D. Clyde Lisk Walter B. Jones John B. Thomas, Jr. . . . Lawrence S. Williams. George H. Hinton Maryland. .North Carolina. .South Carolina. . North Carolina. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland Virginia. Douclass W. Brown. Edward C. Frierson. Harry Smith , John L. Renehan. . . Walter W. Vogel. . . Lorenzo Doten Elmer Kellough . . . Herbert Wilkie . . . . .South Carolina. .South Carolina. Maryland. . . . . Connecticut. Maryland. Maine. Mar land. .Texas. 270 THE GRAHAME SOCIETY. NINETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE CHraftaman Qllub OFFICERS. James Tippett President. J. M. Blodgett Vice-President. H. W. Blaisdell Secretary. E. B. Howell Treasurer. ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. E. Dowdy. C. F. Johnson. A. J. Cole. J. R. Gambrill. J. Mason Gillespie. J. M. Blodgett. J. S. Mandigo. H. W. Blaisdell. James F. Tippett. Fred. H. Vinup. L. W. Hill. R. S. Carey. Frank McLean. J. H. McFisky. J. H. McGinn. C. L. Hutchinson. J. W. Robertson. W. R. Gardner. J. UZZLE. J. R. Gamble. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. Gorgas. Dr. Harris. Dr. Ash by. Dr. Hirsh. Dr. Bay. Dr. Levy. Dr. Mitchell. Dr. Spear. Dr. Bowles. Dr. Cannon. Dr. Renning. Dr. Babley. Dr. Hilderbrand. Dr. Latimer. Dr. Mahle. Dr. Boyd. Dr. Wescott. Dr. Henyon. Dr. Griffin. Dr. Kahn. Dr. Brannon. 272 Dr. Freelenger. Dr. Landus. Dr. McElroy. Dr. Griffith. Dr. Joyce. Dr. Morse. Dr. Freeman. CRAFTSMAN CLUB. NIh ' ETEEX-NINE TERRA MARIAE 0utl| OlaroUna OIlub OFFICERS. D. A. Weinberg (Dent.) ' 09 President, A. E. Cannon (Med.) ' 09 Vice-President. T. A. Patrick (Med.) ' 09 Secretary. R. J. Drumond (Dent.) ' 10 Treasurer, R. E. Abell (Med.) ' 12 Sergeant-at-Arms. Paul Brown (Med.) ' 09 Historian. The South Carolina Club has been in existence for the past twenty-five years, and the University of Mary- land claims many sons who have made good in the professional world from the " Old Palmetto " State. Every year it has been the custom of the boys to come together and elect their respective officers, alternating each year so that each department may be represented. During the first week of December the club was called together and twenty-nine members from the different departments were present. Nomination of officers was entered into, and the following men were elected for the ensuing term : D. A. Weinberg (Dent.) ' 09, Presi- dent; A. E. Cannon (Med.) ' 09, Vice-President; T. A. Patrick (Med.) " 09, Secretary; R. J. Drummond (Dent.) ' 10, Treasurer; R. E. Abell (Med.) ' 12, Ser- geant-at-Arms, and Paul Brown (Med.) ' 09, Historian. After all business was dispensed with we indulged in a smoker, which was enjoyed by all, especially by the older men, who were used to enjoying a good smoke, but many a poor Freshie, whose first attempt at the weed, struggled in vain to keep up enough nerve and courage to remain with us. During the evening the boys discussed the large part which the members of the South Carolina Club had played in athletics and the various other brands of student life. This is a small record of the history of the club, but the many other deeds which we have performed we would rather be modest about, trusting that they will ever remain fresh in the memories of all of us. The club will miss many of its members in June, as a large number of us will graduate and leave for our respective homes, some never to return again, but the fond re- membrances of the good old days spent at the old Uni- versity of Maryland will ever remain in our thoughts. 274 SOUTH CAROLINA CLUB. NIXETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAS MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. F. T. Simpson, ' 09 Westminster. T. A. Patrick, ' 09 White Oak. ■ T. H. Wed. man, ' 09 Pomaria. M. L. Brogden, ' 09 Ba tesburg. Everett Iseman, ' 09 Manning A. E. Cannon, ' 09 Spartanburg. Paul Brown, ' 09 Spartanburg. H. N. King, ' id McBee. J. A. Thompson, ' 10 Pelzer. G. R. Miller, ' ii Clover. W. C. Marriott, ' ii Westminster. R. Allison, ' 12 Yorkville. R. B. Patrick, ' 12 White Oak. W. R. Clayton, ' 12 Hopkins. R. E. Abell, ' 12 Lovvryville. DENTAL. D. A. Weinberg, ' 09 Darlington. H. K. Johnson, ' 09 Aiken. J. McPagan, ' 09 Winnsboro. R. J. Drummond, ' id Woodruff. L. W. BoNNOiTT, ' 11 Darlington. W. L. Davidson, ' ii Chester. PHARMACY. D. W. Brown, ' 09 Greenville. T. P. Nesbitt, ' ii Van Wyck. V. H. Gregory, ' ii Chesard. R. M. Saunders, ' i i Greenville. O. L. Johnson, ' i i Lancaster E. A. Fairey, ' i I Orangeburg. E. L. Frierson, ' 09 Anderson. J. E. Stokes, ' 10 Orangeburg. 276 TERRA MARIAS NINETEEN-NINB KX iX t l ifitcrg Although ' tis but a year ago that the Athletic Asso- ciation was publicly adjudged defunct, and its demise hailed with something akin to pleasure by its enemies, yet the fact remained that the death-like pallor was but the result of a " fainting fit " and that resuscitation was but the work of a short space of time. When, a few days after the above disagreeable an- nouncement, the baseball team, managed by C. A. Thomas and captained by R. A. Buhrman, began a season of baseball, many viewed it with doubt and presentment of defeats. It is true that the first game was a defeat by a narrow score at the hands of the 277 NINETBEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE Mt. St. Mary ' s College team, but this was surely due to an off day and unpreparedness, for when this same team easily defeated the St. John ' s College team, its rooters " sat up and took notice. " And when the nine from Mt. St. Joseph ' s College also tasted the bitter dregs they became exultant. And then the Blooming- dales, from Washington, D. C, confident and smiling, came to Baltimore to " chaw us up " and were " licked, badlv licked. " And here the team had to stop — EXAMS. Perhaps our football team, which formed in the fall, was unlucky. We think so; we hope you will, too. We had everything arranged — Coach Willse was taking an extra course in the pigskin, the boys were all train- ing. Manager Vinup had a fine schedule — yes, every- thing looked very nice. And then it happened ! The coach, in trying to be overzealous, badly sprained his ankle and did not appear until after the first game. Secondly, the money so willingly subscribed by the Seniors was forgotten — by them. Thirdly, Mr. A. ' s father objected to his playing; Mr. B., Mr. C, Mr. D. and Mr. E., the best men of our previous year ' s team, had Obstetrics " on them " and so didn ' t dare to play. And so we lost our best games — not all of them, but our really good games. We did beat Atlantic Medical College, and twice dragged the colors of Maryland Medical College to defeat. But our year ended in dis- satisfaction, and when, shortly after, Mr. George Drelier was elected captain of the 1909 team and Mr Bratton manager, it was voted that but one more effort be. made to lift again the maroon and black high o ' er the gridiron. One thing more and we will close. This season ' s baseball team is in the field. We expect it to do much more than ever before, and with such games scheduled as the Naval Academy, St. John ' s College, Georgetown University, Catholic University of Washington, Mt. St. Mary ' s, there are to be some lively times around here. Well, the team is the same as last year, and we hope for the best. Mr. J. J. O ' Neill, ' 09, is manager ; Mr. J. S. Mandigo, ' 09, is assistant manager; Mr. E. J. Shorten, ' 09, coach, and Mr. R. A. Buhrman, 09, captain. 278 BASEBALL CLUB. NLWETEEN-NINE TERRA MARIAE ai0ttUt0tt (diub OFFICERS. George F. Whitfield President. Daniel Bratton Vice-President. Charles L. Hutchison Secretary. W. P. Wilson Treasurer. George C. Dreher Leader. MEMBERS. H. Hicks. A. A. Harrington. J. Price. G. B. Geyer. H. S. Gardner. J. F. Anderson. C. F. Hayes. J. S. Mandigo. A. D. DURLING. J. A. Dandelin. J. W. Thomas, Jr. R. E. Tryon. E. J. Shortell. J. J. O ' Neill. T. D. Webb. M. A. Davidson. J. J. ISAREL. M. T. Carnbo. L. G. Bryner. H. G. Pendexter. E. . Lawrence. A. P. Larrimer. A. H. Dobbin. H. S. Peloquin. 280 TERRA MARIAS NINETBBN-NINE Chief Rooter. luut (Ulub Colors — Magenta and White. . ..Parramore. Head Grunter. .Stirewalt. Club Yell — " Keep your feet out of the trough! Squeak ! Grunt ! Wrump ! Wrump ! " Favorite Saying — " The Lord never put many brains in a garret. " ETA STY— DELTA STOCKYARD. Green. Sam Long. Meade. Roddy. Stein. Garcia. LanglEy. Rankin, Russell. Stirewalt. Hooper. McGraw. Parramore. Rawls. Wright. FRATRES IN FACULTY. ■ Mitchell. Spear. HiRSCH. Martin. Tompkins. De Marco. Gibbons. • FRATRES IN TERRi MARIQUE. Alexander Hamilton. Napoleon Bonaparte. Tom Thumb. Louis XIV. Benjamin Harrison. PATRONS. King of Lilliput. Nelson Morris Co. Swift Co. Armours. 281 Cudahys. TERRA MARIAE NINETEEN-NINE liubaigat nf tl|f hxtars Whether at Baltimore or Washington, We know not how the wretched thing is done. The items of Receipt grow surely small, The items of Expense mount up one by one. S indeed is here with all he knows, And old K oft great wisdom shows. But still the Com is hard to raise, Tho ' the whole world listens when B — G — blows The Crowd no notice takes of Editorial Woes, But here and there as leads the Knocker goes. And he that never boosts or lends a hand. He knows about it all, he knows, he knows, he knows. Ourselves Last Fall did much frequent The meetings of Boards and held great argument .About it, and about, and about, And evermore departed broke — without a cent. Partner, could Thou and I with the Bunch conpsire To smash this sorry Scheme of Things entire, Would we not shove it back a year . And let the Juniors run it to their Heart ' s Desire ? 282 .V m - — jll last you ' ve read these contributions, We hope )ou ' ve enjoyed them all; j nd now just scan our advertisers Jlnd give them all a call. —H. M. R. M ain The Point in a fountain spittoon is that it shall carry off quickly and surely the waste-cotton, mucus, and blood debris of operations. The S. S. White Spiral Flush Spittoon No. 6 does it with Nature ' s own cleanser, a swirling stream of water. What- soever falls into the bowl is caught in this stream and whirled out of sight down the central open- ing in an instant. And there ' s no machinery for feeding the stream to get out of order. For hot and cold water or for cold water alone. Bowls of metal, porcelain, or glass. PRICES: Spiral Flush Spittoon No. 6, with floor or wall connection for cold water only (as shown) $55.00 The same, for hot and cold water - • 65.00 SEND FOR A CATALOG THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, New York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn, Atlanta, Rochester, New Orleans, Cincinnati, Berlin, Toronto " 111 iililcf men ufccitirx-. I ' m c|iiiU ' i mk ' i if tlu- c um,i; fallows ct. " — I ' loj. Ilnaiii Wood. An Authoritative Dentist Said " If graduating dentists would only think about the matter a little liit. they would easily understand why the very best e(|uipment is none too good to start a praetice. for they are generally young, and to the average patient, inex|)crienced so when the patient sees an inconiple;e or ap;)arently second-hand oullit, the opinion is formed that the dentist lacks ability and doesn ' t mean to stay, where, on the other hand, a complete, up-to-date e(|uipnient of modern appliances will remove any donbl on lliis point and create the lirst good impression, which is the liasis for future business. " A Columbia Chair in your ofhce will cre.ite the best impression, give the pa- tient , ' nid operator ibe coniforl anil Convenience not to be ob- tained in any other chairs, and lielter still, will not cost as much in the long rim. A Columbia Engine will be a great aid in the up- bnibbng of your |iraclice, re- (hce the |)ain occasioned by operating, rentove the slraii caused by division of faculties and |)ay for itself in a short lime by increasing tile skill of the operator .ancl in llu- grcil amount of time il will save. . complete equipment of ch.air, electric engine, cabinet, fountain cuspidor, wiu ' k bench, etc., can be fmaiisbed by US through your regular dealer on the most liberal terms, and as these appliances are conceded to be the highesi types of their kind, it will pay you better to secure the best at the outset of your career and not take any chances with any other but the best, for you only e. pecl to buy one ontlit, and therefore shoidd invest wisely. WRITE FOR TERMS AND CATALOGS THE RITTER DENTAL MFC, CO., e ' w ' yo ' k " We can endure almost aiiythinji ' in tlicni except that .sloi.)])) I ' mk. " — Pi ' of. R. Tiinstall I ' axlor. Styli- 3_ ' X C.-il)iiK-t and Switclibnard. Have you investigated thoroughly the merits of the " Harvard " ? Do you know why the Harvard is superior to any other Dental Chair on the market ? To claim superiority is one thing. To prove it another. Give us the opportunity and we do both. You do the judging. A Modern Dental Chair should be Arlistic in Design, comfortable to the Patient, and convenient to the Operator. THE HARVARD has all these features combined with many other valuable points too numerous to mention. llaiv:ir l Cli.-iir Xd. fiS, Child ' s Seat. A HARVARD once USED always USED and PRAISED Harvard Cabinets are beyond criticism as to !Qeauty, Convenience and Workmanship. We can sell best value at lowest prices because we manufacture to best advantage goods that appeal to your good judgment, rather than pay large commission and high priced salesmen to cajole you into buying. Compare with others on the market point for point and judge for yourself. If your dealer can ' t show you what you want, have him or you write us. THE HARVARD COMPANY x Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. 1 l,ir ard t M-.|ii(liir Chicago Branch, 605 Masonic Temple Philadelphia Branch, 1232 Race Street I l.ir .inl I K ' lilal I ' .nyiiu-. ' .lu.-ii lo. in a li ' W imohihiiis oI , oiir iiiiM il I ran. IhI yciii l iiow. " cic. — .1 lliiniinl iiniii hil.iini ii jtil! nnl nf uii iiifi mlin ' . " QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " Merchants and Miners Transportation Company STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN Baltimore and Boston. Baltimore and Providence. Via Newport News and Norfolk. Steamers New, Fast and Elegant Accommodations and Cuisine Unsurpassed ■■ 1 Through Tickets on Sale to Principal Points Send for Booklet DIRECT LINES BETWEEN Baltimore and Savannah. Philadelphia and Savannah. W. P. TURNER, Passenger TrafRc Manager General Offices, Light and German Sts., Baltimore, Md, " Finest Coastwise Trips in the World " " ))r. S. left at i.5 .) ' _ ' i ' . M. ( " .i.-inlciiicn. tlic i muml has been sd well cn cix ' il tlial I wnn ' t detain -ou. ' Howard Operating and Examining Table The illustration represents but one of the many radical positions, which can be multiplied by various combinations of the several ad- justments. It is clearly ahead of all others except in high price. Com- bining in a surgical and gynaecological table, and adjustable top wi.h adjustable leaves and arm-rest, a cabinet of drawers opening to either side, a cup-board with glass shelves, swinging glass shelves with glass trays, all finished inside with white enamel, and outside in highest piano polish finish. Length, 5 feet 6 inches; width, 22 inches; height, 34 inches. Weight. packed for shipment, about 200 pounds. Best Golden Oak Polished Finish, quartered oak, full cabinet four drawers, three glass trays, nickel-plated trimmings, leather top cushions and piltow, with Icg-and-arm rests. PRICE, $60.00 Special Cash Discount 10 ' TDe Gtias. Wiiinis Surgical Insirumeni Go. 300 N. Howard Street, Baltimore, Md. C. M. KEPNER SpUtal i ltp|lltf0 404 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE. MD. 1 )r. W i-scutt- " I liiw (l(j (iii |)it i.r I ' coca lcav( Stuilcnl " Kc ' i.-]) iIr-iii inulci ' Imt licnzini. ' . " TRAVELING REQUISITES Importer aDcl Manufacturer of LEATHER GOOD S Srrnttn Trunks $2.00 to $50.00 Suit Cases $1.00 to $50.00 Bags $1.00 to $50.00 THE trunkman:: LEXINGTON AND EUTAW STREEIS The First Application of RESINOL OINTMENT In itching and irritable conditions produces a fcelitiy of cum- fort the snlTerer never before experienced. It is tlie siandanl renieily for Kczeina and acvUe inflaninialiuns of tlie Skin and Mnco en ta neons niaryins. and is a super iur dirssiny for Hiii iis, Hnils, Skin alirasions and superficia! woniids and sores. It is the recognized specific for Pruritus Ani. Itching Piles, Etc. As a nutrient Soap for the Skin RESINOL SOAP Is without a parallel. It nonrishes the iinderlyitiir tissues, prevents congestions and eruptions, obviates waste and atrophv. thus preventing wrinklttig and cracking of the skin. It is superior to all others for the Hair and Scalp. Samples sent on request. RESINOL (MEDICATED) SHAVING STICK Some practical reasons why it should be used ia preference to all others : BECAUSE it contains the healing and antiseptic virtues that have made Resinol Ointment famous the world over. BECAUSE the lather that this soap produces is so thick, creamy and soothing:, that the irritation, incident to close shaving, is entirely overcome, thus making the use of stimulating lotions unnecessary. BECAUSE it softens the beard and imparts a most delightful feeling of exhilaration and refreshment. With its use self- shaving becomes a pleasure. BECAUSE it does not dry on the face and cause the stinging sensation you have experienced after shaving. Great Britain Branch: 97 New Oxford Street London, W. C. Resinol Chemical Company Baltimore, Md., U. S. A. Chas. Markell Co., Agents for Austratatia, Sydney, N. S. W. " A ])oiiit (if iKit iii-coii-sid-cr-ahlc iirac-ti-cal iii5-,)ort-a:u ' i-. ( )-( )- )li, i. ' s ! " — I ' lof. ,. ; ' . Scale, Charles R. Deeley DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES 1 1 1 N. Liberty Street Baltimore, Md. REPRESENTED BY C. A. NICE A. H. PETTING MANUFACTURER OF 213 N. LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Md. FACTORY : 212 Little Sharp Street Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. ' Il(i i- i.- i1k- nci.-ilcs? " — ' •! ' ' , (j ' iUliiisl. THE ELECTRIC LINE TO ANNAPOLIS AND WASHINGTON Is Always Used by Students Special Party Rates on Application Washington, Baltimore and Annapolis Electric Railway Company 00t ru Nattnnal O F BALTIMORE Capital - - $500,000 Surplus and Profits - 525,000 Charles E. Rieman President W . B . Brooks Vice-President Wm, Harriott Cashier J- W. SWOPE Assistant Cashier lirrrtm B John Black Charles E. Rieman James Preston Thomas J. Hayward w Burns Trundle Robert Garrett w B. Brooks Franklin P. Cator E. Austin Jenkins Albert Fahnestock Thomas Todd Wm. K. Bartlett Your Bank Account Solicited " X ' liw. if Mill .L;ciitk ' nicii will .n ' ivc uv a few iiinrc niimites. " — fh ' . Spear. WM. J. MILLER iiam 1u !i. MatrhrH. Jlrmrlro Silverware and Novelties MANUFACTURER OF COLLEGE SEALS AND CLASS PINS SPECIAL ORDER WORK S e our Bronzr S als for wall drcoratlons, mounted on the finest quality quartered oak. Flemish finish, appropriate, decorative, everlasting 28 E. BALTIMORE ST. LUTHER B. BENTON Dental Depot 302 WEST SARATOGA STREET Wilkerson Chairs S. S. IVhile Goods Columbia Chairs .Special attention t iven to students selecting their outfits ERNST LEITZ OPTICAL WORKS WETZLAR .... GERMANY Microscopes, Microtomes and Accessories, Projec- tion and Micropliotographic Apparatus, Dari Field Condensers for the examination of living Bacteria, Spirociiaeta Pallida, Etc. NEW YORK: 30 E. 18th STREET CHICAGO: 360 OGDEN AVENUE PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA " THE PERFECT ANTACID " For Local or Systemic Use CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA Are successfully treated with it. As a mouth wash it neutralizes oral acidity THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. NEW YORK LONDON ' I iii;i lie |)i i-.ti.-(l. ;in l I niav lif nniiilur c iiir, I hi I I i l; ' ' 1 1 ' " iinu ' li miim ' In |)iill ilia I Imitli. " — Priildl si ml ml lEUpi ' brork CLASSY CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS F. ARNOLD SONS Manufacturers and Imp orters of Surgical, Orthopedic and Electrical Instruments, Trusses, Etc. No. 310 N. EUTAW STREET 22 W. LEXINGTON STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND Three Useful Things " HOWARD " Atomizers " FAYETTE " Fountain Syringe " FAYETTE " Hot Water Bottles SPECIFY WHEN ORDERING LADY ATTENDANT Cordial Invitation Extended to Students to Call on Us. Blome ' s CKocolates ■MADE B " l - THE GEORGE BLOME SON CO. Established 1859 :-: :-: BALTIMORE, MD. M onufaOurer. Q I LT ED Gil „ CONFECTIONERY ' Sew U]i the ]5atieiil. buys. " — ' ' . .Ishby. SONNENBURG ' S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Clinical Thermometers in Nickel Plated Cases with Chain and Guard Pin 50 Cents N. E. CORNER BALTIMORE AND GREEN STREETS 331iutiiyranlirr lElbrbrnrk 22 Urat Crxiuytnu trrrt iBalttuuirr. iE . An Improvement in Talcum Powder TALCOLETTE (Talcum Violet) Two of the. component parts of Talcoletle are Magnesia and Boracic Acid. delicately perfumed, which, in themselves, should recommend its use to the bather and shaver as well as to the most careful of mothers for their infants. The Henry B. Gilpin Co., Prop. Baltimore, Md. JULIUS STEIN The University Tailor buits ranging $13.00 up. Liberal Discount to Students. Up-to- Date Styles. Fit Guaranteed. Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits $25.00 up. No Sweat Shop Work. 631 W. BALTIMORE ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Stewart Co. HOWARD AND LEXINGTON STS. STYLISH HABERDASHERY FOR MEN OF TASTE THE CRAWFORD SHOE SISCO BROS. Manufacturers of FLAGS, BANNERS, BADGES, FELT BANNERS, PENNANTS AND PILLOWS For Colleges, Schools, Fraternities, Etc. Special Designs Made to Order 13 W. Lexington St. Baltimore, Md. George C. Oiehl MAKER OF Square Diehl ' LOTHES S,(aJQ.lH-l.t;l,,;i;,.tT;t ;l, .;:;t ' ,},.;h,,t,i,fri,t,hT;a;r!Kr SUITS $15.00 to $30.00 TROUSERS $5.00 to $10.00 Look for the Square 605 WEST BALTIMORE STREET College Clothes a Specialty " .Mnsi ica ' iu ' is ol Jiu ' dii inc in iliis ((uniliy jiir a ' cidi ' iHal and should be driven out. " — Prof. Jfihn Ilcm inctrr. Lena Held Matilda Held 10 Per Cent. Discount to Students Pressing Gratis MRS. CHAS. HELD iFlnriHt Choice Cut Flowers, Artistic Tiesigns, Etc. 32 S. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. C P TELEPHONE QUALITY SHOP " Collar Hug " Clothes the nobbiest in town 116 East Baltimore Street HUNT THE TAILOR 649 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. C. p. Phone CHAS. NEUHAUS CO. Manufacturers of Surgical, Dental and Orthopaedical Instruments Elastic Stockings, Supporters, Trusses, Etc. 510 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MD. I 3S - Be National Bank Ol Baltimore - 1909 Drovers Mechanics National Bank BALTIMORE AND ST. PAUL STREETS Capital - $1,210,700 Profits - $450,000 DIRECTORS James L. McLane C. Morton Stewart, Jr. Decatur H, Miller. Jr. Wilton Snowden Thomas H. Bowles Joshua Levering John K. Shaw Baltimore, Maryland Capital, $600,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $410,000 SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT - BOXES RENTED Accounts Solicited and Careful Attention to the Interests or Depositors DEPOSIT YOUR MONEY IN A STRONG AND CONSERVATIVE BANK James Ci-. ,kk - President Ch.as. S. Miller - Cashier Paul A. Seeuak - Vice-President K. P. Havden - - Asst. Cashier BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD AND LEXINGTON Theo. Warner James R. Paine WARNER CO. 324 W. BALTIMORE STREET Umbrellas, Canes, Bags and Suit Cases. Agents for Henry Heath Co. and Walter Barnards. " Xii X ' niih Canilini.in fxrc|il nic has In mannfacture his oratory. " — Prof. Randolph ll ' iiislozv ' . I ' !di o4x i iS ( 5Z? ? I BALTIM ORE ?tD | k lHBBI — — — Jones I ill t ' lu ' .nical I .:i1ii iiaii ir i, — " Aw, sluil ii|), (. ' i innslclla i mcanliiL; llrnwn i , Imri-ttf. " ail road tliis iniercoileoiaie Bureau of flcaflemic Coslumes COTRELL LEONARD Makers of CAPS. GOWNS and HOODS to the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Correct Hoods for all degrees. Class contracts a specialty. Reliable service; reasonable prices. Terms, for sale or rental, bulletin, samples, etc , on request. fr Albany, Nev r York B I MAKE A SPECIALTY A TIP: SEE ME FIRST M. D. TRAINOR EUTAW. NORTH OF LEXINGTON BALTIMORE MANY BOOKS IN ONE WE.B5TER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY Do you know that the INTERNATIONAL not only answers with final authority questions ahout Spelling, Pronunciation, Definition, New Words, Etc., but also questions in The Trades, Arts and Sciences, Geography, Biography, Fiction, Etc. 2380 Pages, 5000 Illustrations Recognized by the COURTS, SCHOOLS, and PRESS a. THE ONE CrtEAT STANDARD AUTHORITY. WEBSTER ' S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY l..ir-,M,,f,.i,,,,l.ri.k " K. ke;;i,l,,r ni,.| 1 liiii I ' n. I " ' l- ' iilJi.iis. ij6 I ' a- ' cs nii.l i-|..n Illustrations. WrilL-forDiLtiun.iry WrinMfSantl Sjietimen Pages. I ' l.Tisetfll us wtiere V ' .;i s:l v ii;;ra . crtiseitn.-nt. G. C MERRIAM CO.. Sr ringiield, Mass. 339-341 North Charles Street Baltimore. Md. this issue of the terra mariae was designed and printed by us Priutrrs, Sltuiirrs. S uulvHrUrrB, tattmirra ODfttrr ciitiJ rlnuil iFiirnititrr Jones (in I ' liannacy Laboratory) — " San(lli. ' r, wliat arc -ou doinr; ' ? " Sandler — " 1 am makiiiy an essay on jalop liy the Ciernian L ' . S. P. " UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL D., Provost FACULTY OF PHYSIC SAMll ' .l. C, Clll ' Ml).. 1.1. I), Professor of Mcdiciiu-. R, DORSEV CO. LE, Pli.U.. I ' njfi-ssor of Clicnii. ' itry and To. icology. kWDOLPIl WINvSLOW, . .M.. .M.D.. I ' rofcssor of Surgery. L. K. NE.ALE. M.D., LL.D., Professor of ()] stctrics. C11. KLES W. MITCHELL. . . M.. . I D.. ' rofessor of Diseases of Children. TlieraiK-uties .-ind Clnnial .Medicine. Tno. i. s A. Asunv. .m.u.. Professor of Di.seases of Women. J. HOL !ES SMITH, . 1.T .. Professor of .-Vnatomy and Surgery. JOHN C. HE. L n ' TER. M.D.. Ph.D,. LI..1).. Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. JOSICPH L. HIRSIl. P... ., .Ml). Professor of Pathology and 1 ■acterioloL;y and Vi iling Pathologist tci tile Cni ersity llns|iii,d. IHR.A.M WOUDS, . .. 1.. .M.I).. Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. JOHN S. FULTON. .A.!!.. M.D.. Professor of State Medicine. D.VNIEL B. SE, Ph.D.. Professor of .Xnalytical Chemistry. el ' c.! ' :ne y. cordicll. . .m.. m.d.. Professor of the History of Medicine, and Lilirarian. J. MASON Hl ' NpLEV. .M D . Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. THO.M.VS C. CILCHRIST. M.R.C.S.. .M.D.. Clinical Professor of Dermatology. J( iSl ' .l ' l! T, S.MITIl. .M.D.. . s--oci;au Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. _FR. NK .M.ARTIN. API).. Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CL MR SPRUILL. M.D., Clinical Professor of Stn-gery. R. TL ' XST.M.I, T. " I.()R. .Ml).. Clinical Professor of C)rtho|iedic Surgery. JOHN R. WINSLOW. l ' ... ., M.D.. Clinical Professor of Diseases of ihc Tliroal and Nose. J. M. CR.MGHILL. .M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. JOSEPH E. OICHNER, .M.D.. Clinical Professor of Medicine, .A. D. .ATKINSON, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicjne. C1I. R1,ES McELFRlCSll. 1.D.. Clinical Professor of Medicine. 1.. .M. . LLEN, M.D., . ssociate Professor of Obstetrics. JOHN C. J.AY. M.D.. .Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. II. RRN ' . I)L1 ' " .R, rr..A.. M.D.. . ssociate Professor of Diseases of the . ' toniacli .and Director of the Clinical Lahoralory. . RTIIL ' R M. SHIPLEY, .M.D., .Associate Professor of Sm-gery. CORDON WILSON, M.D.. . ssociate Professor of Practice of Medicine. j, W. HOLLAND. M.D,. DemonstratiM ' of Analomv .and Lectiu ' er on Clinii ' .al Sm ' gerv. THE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRD ANNUAL SESSION : OF THE = = ==== = WILL BEGIN ON OCTOBER 1, 1909 TERMINATE ON JUNE 1, 1910 l)iiring tlif session there is a acatiiin Iruni Dcceiiilicr 22, Igog, to January 3, 1910, and tlicic are mi leetin ' es mi ' I ' liaiiksgivini; Day ami Wasliiiigton ' s Hirthclay. Clinical Lectures, introdnctury tn the regular sessiim, are giNeii daily Ihnnigliiint Septenilier. FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS ' GRADED COURSE Matrienlaliiiii ( paid each year ) $ 5.00 Full Cutirse of Lectures (third year) 150.00 Full Course of Lectures (lirstyear) 150,00 Full Course of Lectures (fourth year) 150.00 Full Course of Lectures ( second year) 150.00 (iraduiition Fee .P-OO If dissections are taken in the Junior or Senior years, a fee of $io.oo is required. Tuition fees are due and payable during October, and if the entire amount is paid at the Dean ' s office before November 1, the tuition fee for that year will be $145. Tickets for any of the Departments may be taken out separately. The fee for these branches is $25.00 each. The Laboratory Courses may be taken by matriculates not following the regular courses. The fee for these is $_ o.oo each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS The personal expenses of the students .ire at le.ist a ' - low in l ' ..iltiuiore as in any Large city in the L ' nited States, board bein.g obtainable at from $,?.oo to $6.co per week. inclusi e of fuel .iml liglil. Students will save time .nid eNpeiise upon arrival in the city liy going direct to the School of Medicine, on the L ' niversity grounds, northeast corner Lombard and Greene streets, where the Superintendent of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable and con- venient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. Frequent recitations are held Ihroughout the sessions, (uid linal eNaininations at tlie cud of each year. E.xcellent laboratory ei|uipinent. Clinical advantages unsurp.asscd. For catalogues and otlier iuformatiou. address R. DORSEY CO ALE, Ph.D., Dean BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOIIX PKHXTISS POl ' .. I ' .SU. W. CAI.VIX CHHSNUT, ESQ., I ' loailiiin. rraclici-. l ' " vi(Kiicc. Damafjcs and tlu- I,a v of l ' ri;iiiiial Law ami Iiisurancc-. Tnrtv .rAMI«:S F. GORTER. ICSQ.. jrnC.I ' : II1-:XR ' D IIARI.AX. juridical Equity. CciUNlitiitional Law and l)(inic lic Rclaliniis WILLIA.M T. I ' .RAXTLY. ESQ.. .K )1 IX C, l)()X. LI)S(iX, I ' .SO., ( ' uncr.-il Jnri |iiuik-nOf and Li ' al Elliic I ' l-iMinal I ' mpc-rtx and r.ailiiKMils. and Law (if Conlvacls. 1()IIX C. RoSl ' .. ESO., l ' iKTal luri dii ' licm and Pmcfduri.-. Adniirallv and J()Sl-:i ' ll C. ER. XCL:. ESO,. " liankruptcy. Corporations and Ek-m.ntary Connnon Law. MLRnERT T, TIEE. XV. I Sg., jrUCE llEXRV STOCKIIRIDCI-., ' I ' ' " ' ' •■ ' " " ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■■ " " ' ' .™- -l " ' ' ' ' P--i.-iti ' s. InlirnaUr.nal Law. Contlicl of Law . l ' ' . i-cnlors and |.;i_I FRAXK, l ' " .S(J.. . dniinistrators TilK- In Ural l ' ropi.rt .and Conveyancing. 1 " .I)( " ,. R . , ri)I ' .. l-.sn.. .M.Ill ' .R ' l ' C, KITCIIII-.. h ' . Q.. I ' .illv .Mild Xoics. Sale-.. Suretyship ami Onasi-Contracts. (. ' onmu-rcial Law and Shipiiinii. THE FORTIETH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN SEPTEMBER 21. 1909 For Catalogues containin j full information, address HKNRY D. H. RI.AN. Secretary, 1061 Calvert Ruiiainti. Baltimore, Mel. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT BERNARD CARTER, Provost FACULTY pintn. .7. ♦: (ioitcAs. . i.i .. d.h.s., .ioiin c. iui.kk. m.d., d.d.s., s r. N. luilaw S(., I ' riif. .if rrimiples of Dental Scii iu ' f. Oral Siu-kim-.v. and n. ' ls Madison Ave., Associate Prof, of I ' l-ostlietii ' lientistry. ]K ntal I ' rnslliesis. ISAAl ' IT. DAVIS. M.D.. D.D.S.. 11 N. Charles St., I ' lcdVsscir iit Clinical Denti.stry and nilliculiiTUia. .iAS. II. Il.VUItlS, M.D., D.D.S.. . . ICulaw SI.. I ' yiif. lit Operative 1 entisti ' .v. U. DOUSKV COALE. VU.U. „, , . " ' I ' «■ «EISEK, D.D.S II llo.val .Vve., I ' l ' Of. of Cllemisliy and Melalliirgv. li ' iiii lOdiiiiiiidsiin . ve.. Demonstfator of Operative Denial ' I ' eclinics. KAXDOI.I ' II WI.NSI.OW. . I.D.. lIllWAUD KAST.MAN. D.D.S. , 11IHI1 .Miiiiiii Kii.val Terrace. Clinical I ' rofessor o f Oral Surgery. I ' l-I N. Caicv St.. Deiniinstratur of Prosthetic Denlislrv and .7. HOL.MKS S. nTII, M.D.. Dental Technics. ■27 W. Prest.in St.. Prof, of Anatomy. j WHITING FARIXHOLT, D.D.S.. ■lolIX C. IIK.M.MKTKIi, M.D.. Ph.D., LL.D., 31 - ' ' harles St.. Demonstrator of Crown and l!rid. ' e Work and 17:i4 I.inden . ve., [ ' i-of. ' of Pliysi ' olofi.v ' Porcelain Worli. • Tl.MO ' l ' IIY ( . IIICATWOLK. . I.D.. D.D.S., ' JOSEPH W. HOLLAND, JI.D., i:iiii: ' . N. Charles St.. Piof. of .Materia .Medica and Therapentics. . iX ' A) Linden .Vve.. Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy. FIKTI-:EN ASSISTANT DE.MONSTUATORS OF OPIOKATINIO AND PKOSTl IIOTIC DENTISTPV. The Principal Demonstrators are assisted hy si.Kteen Assistant l emonstrator.s. Special instructions in Continuous ;nni. Hrid e and Crown Worl . l ' :ach year since Its or ' anization has added to the reputation and prosperity of this Dental School, until now its Kraduates in almost every part (if the world are meetinj; with the success that aliility will ever command. The past session was the most successful one ever held, and visiting ' dentists from all parts of the country have expressed themselves as lieiuK astonished and ratitied at the aliility shown hy the students when operating iipoti patients in the iiitirmary. I ' ormiuK one of the departments of one of thi ' oldest I ' niversities in this country, its diiiloma is everywhere recosnized anrl honored. The Instruction in both operating and lueidianical dentistry is as thorough as it is possilile to make it. and emliraces everything iiertainins; to dental art. ' I ' he advantages which tiie general and oral surgical clinics, to which the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all the ' lectures the I ' niversity affords, cannot he overestimateil. The manv thousands of patients annually treated in the Pniversity Hospital, and other sources, alTord an alnindance of ' material for the Dental Intii-mary and !,alioi ' at u-. - practice, and the oral surgery clinics. The Cental Intiiiiiary and Laboratory liiiilding is one of the largest and most complete structures of tile kind in the world. Tlie Infirmary is lighted hy si.xly-tive large windows, and is furnished witlt the latest improved operating chairs. The Dental luHrmary and Laboratory are ipeu daily lexcept Sundaysi during the entire year for the reception of patients, and the practice for dental students lias increased to such an extent that all the students during the past sessions have abundance of practical work in both operative and prosthetic dentistry. Tliese means for |iractical instruction hav already assumed such large proportions that tne supply has heen bey(md the needs of the large classes In attendance during the past sessions. The exceedingly large number of patients for the extraction of teeth affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It lias again becoire necessary to enlarge the dentai building, making the Inlirmary nearly IIMI feet in length and !i Laboratory .sii feet long hy 4H feet wide. ■J ' he ijualiticalions for admission and grailuation are those adopted by the .National Association of Dental Eaiailties and State Hoards of Dental Examiners. iJiAi.ii-ic.vrio.Ns i. ' oii (;ii. i i ATKi.N. — The candidate must have attended three full courses of lectures of seven months each, in different years, at the Iii: " itt.. K or Winter sessions in this institution. . s equivalent to one of these, one course in any reputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of meilicine can enter the .lunior Class. Tlie matriculant must liave a very good English education. A diploma from a reputable literary inslitutiim, or other evidence of literary ipia lificat ions, will he received instead of a preliminary examination. All students have great advantages in opei-ative and mechanical deulisiry in this iustitiition throughout every session. Tilt; I{i:iii-t.Ai: m; Vi Ti;ii Si:skiii. will liegin on the hist day of Octoher of each year, and will terminate .May .Si. Till ' ; SiM.MKi: Skssiii.v for practical instruction will commence in April, and continue until the regular session begins, .students in attendance ou the Siimmi ' r Session wil! have the advantage of all the daily Surgical and Medical Clinics of tlie I ' niversity. The. fee.s for the Ite..;ular Session are .fl. ' ili; Matriculation fee. .$; " . for one session only. Di|iloma fee, for candidates I ' .ir gradual i.iii. .i;: ' ,(i : Dissecting ticket, .fill. Kor Sumnicr Session no charge to those -sA-lio attend the following Winter Session. I ' .oard can be obtained at from .S: ' ,.. " ii to S. ' .ud p(.i- -e(.k. according to cpiality. The rniversity prize and a number of oiber prizes will bi. specified in the annual c.-italogue. Students desiring iul ' orm.il ion and the annual catalogue will III. careful to give full address and iliierl Ibeir b ' tlei- to F. J. S. GORGAS., M.D., D.D.S. .si. ' i North i:ulaw Street, Italtimore. .Mil. Iiean of tlie Dental Department of the rniversity of .Maryland. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND- 1841 DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY 1909 (Maryland College of Pharmacy) iFaruUy uf l liarmaru WTI.l.lAM SIMON, I ' h.l).. Eincritus Professor of Clu-mislry. CHARLES CASPAKl. .Ik. I ' h.ir.l).. I ' riiii-NMir of Tlieort-lical .ind A|i|ilifcl I ' liarni.icy. III•■. •K • W IIYNSON. PharJ).. I ' rofussor of I Jisin ' usiiif; anil CoiiinuTcial Phannacy DAX ' ll) M. R. CLT.P.Rl ' .TII, A.M.. Ph. ' ... . l.l).. Profc -sor of Materia Mcdica, P.otany and PliariiiacoKiiosy. ' DAXIKI, P.ASK. Pli.l).. Profes-or of Cliemistry and Vi-iielaliK- I listiili :4 . A iu " ft JFiiruUy H. A. P. DUNNlXc;, Phar.D., JAMES W. WESTCOTT, Pli.C,., Associate Professor of Cheiiiislry. Associate Professor of Materia Medica. E. FRANK KELLY, Pliar.l).. Associate Professor of Pliariiiacy. CHARLES C. PLITT. Pli.C,., . ssociale Profcssrir of -f;eta1)lc Histology. HEXR ' I,. - ' I ' KOXl ' .L, Pli:n.l). Demonstrator of Clieniistrv. CH.XRLES H. WARE. Pli.O., Associate Professor of P.i t,iny. JOEL J. BARXETT. I ' liar.i)., Demonstrator oT PhaTniaey. J. CARLTON WOLI ' . Pli.ir.D., 1 )emoiiNlr;ilor of I )is|ien in.t;. The Sixty-Sixth Annual Session will begin September 20, 1909. For Catalogue containing full information, address CHARLES CASPARI, Jr., Dean ESTABLISHED 1868 BURROUGH BROS. MANT G CO. MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS BALTIMORE FORTY YEARS Makers of STANDARD HIGH GRADE PHARMACEUTICALS ONE GRADE ONLY— THE BEST RUBY CASTOR OIL (Burrough)— Absolutely Tasteless LIQUOR-HEPATICA (Burrough) Hepatic Stimulant, Tonic and Antacid RESOR-BISNOL — The Best Intestinal Antiseptic and Antifermentative BURROUGH BROS. MAN ' FG CO. BALTIMORE o •CHOOL or LAW OU7211 P


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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1906 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, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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