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

 - Class of 1927

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1927 volume:

' 01 I (-;■ ' X rr __= ■■■ ; «i_. ..:: 11 ,1 .1 . .U f ; ' r d. J TERRA MARIAE 1927 PatlisKeJ lay ]ne SENIOR CLASSES university ' OF MARYLAND VOLUME XXXI — _ jM!iS- =Sr DEDICATION To Alexius McGlannan, A.M.,M.D.,LL.D., Surgeon, Physician, Author, Scholar, and Teacher, but greatest of all, Friend, the classes of Nineteen Twenty- Seven affectionately dedicate this book. fmm FOREVS ORD ' piIIS hook is publlslicd to suni- iiKirizc the events of our college life and to present them in a forni tlidt will serve as a pern anent record, together with, the hope th.(it in (it ' ter years, os we glance through, th.esc pages, we shall be reniintletl oF the ambitions and hi(|h. itU-fils that we now hold and th.at it will spur us on to greater ei7,de ivt)r. TEflflA riAfllAE 27) t m ; i Governor Albert C. Ritchie LBERT C. RITCHIE was born August 29. 1876. Mr. Ritchie received his early education in private schools in Baltimore and graduated from the Johns Hopkins University in 1896 with the degree of A.B., and from the University of Maryland Law School in 1898 with the degree of LL.B. In 1920 he received the degree of LL.D. from the University of Maryland and from St. John ' s College, and in 192 3 from Washington College. In 1907 he was appointed Professor of Law at the University of Mary- land Law School and served in this capacity until his election as Governor. On July 1, 1910, Mr. Ritchie became Assistant General Counsel lo the Public Service Commission. This is the position popularly known as People ' s Counsel, and it was in this capacity that Mr. Ritchie represented the people of Baltimore in his noteworthy fight for cheaper gas and electricity. On February 16, 1913. Mr. Ritchie resigned this position to devote his time to private practice. In September, 1915, Mr. Ritchie was nominated in the direct primary on the Democratic ticket for Attorney-General of Maryland, and in November, 1915, he was elected to that office by a majority of 25.000. Mr. Ritchie served as Attorney-General from December 20. 1915. to De- cember 20, 1919. He organized the first State Law Department of Maryland, which took over the legal work of all of the State Departments except the Public Service Commission, thus doing away with the employment of numer- ous special counsel, and resulting both in economy and increased efficiency to the State. At the War Session of 1917 he prepared or supervised all special Lgislation made necessary by the war, and this work served as a model in many States. On June 3, 1918. Mr. Ritchie was appointed General Counsel to the United States War Industries Board, serving in this capacity until December, 1918, when the Board was dissolved. He secured a leave of absence from his duties as Attorney-General and moved to Washington in order to devote his entire time to war work. In September, 1919, Mr. Ritchie was nominated without opposition as the Democratic candidate for Governor of Maryland, and in November, 1919, he was elected. He thereby won a signal victory, converting a Republican plurality of 10,000 in the Baltimore City Mayoralty election of May. 1919, into a Democratic plurality of 1,800 in November of the same year. Governor Ritchie was elected President of the Maryland State Bar Asso- ciation for the year 1922-2 3, In September, 1923, Governor Ritchie was renominated without oppo- sition for a second term as Governor, and in November, 1923, was re-elected by a plurality of over 40,000. Maryland has elected her Governors by popular vote since 1838. During all that time no Democratic Governor had ever been renominated, and no Governor of either party had ever been re-elected. Governor Ritchie broke both precedents. In September, 1926, Governor Ritchie was renominated for a third term, receiving a majority in the primary of over 81,500 and the unanimous vote of the Democratic State Convention. He was re-elected in November. 1926, by a majority of nearly 61,000 the largest ever received by a candidate for Governor in the history of the State. Eight [(13 TERRA nftfllftE 27) m [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] PROLOGUE lie leave you. Alma Mater, — uo ' lc depart Your sons, -with itreught and purpose all endowed ; Jle bo%c befo ' -e the portals and -ice start Hope-Jilled, -we launch into the surging crowd. We had )io gunle hut you to lend a hand. You took the harden, hard as it appeared- J our ojfsprings, fifteen score, now take their stand , Gigantic, sturdy children ou have reared. Ideals that vou have given us to love We carry f ' jrth, our weapons in the fight; Thevdl take precedence, always he above lo guide us forward, onward in the right. And so, before %ce leave, we record here What we have done since coming to your fold ; The lesson taught, we carry to our bier ' True faith in Alma Mater, — Black and Gold. —J. P. U MEDICAL SCHOOL Gaunt, State)} pillars. Ancient and renowned — Mortal of Esculaftian charms. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL — Comforting and helpful, Devoted and wiVing, ' Ready to serve. ?!yISWffS ' ;Mi aw:j, iKft DENTAL SCHOOL Cradh of Ideals, Symho) of Progress — St. Ap oTlonias Shrine. MERCY HOSPITAL — J ercifu) and good. Builder of Health, Pillow of Kindliness. WASHINGTON MONUMENT - lowering high ahove us. Honoring a great man — Advocate of Truth. CARROLL MANSION — Hjstorica) doTnicih — Rich in traditions, Shelterer of Patriots. WAR MEMORIAL — Trihute to Heroes, J en among men — Saviours of a T att ' on. STREAM — Flowing ever onward. Beauty ungarnished — Handiwork of God. ADniNlSTRATlON [(18 TERRA nftfllftE 27)] RAYMOND ALLEN PEARSON, recently installed President of the University of Maryland, is broadly known and universally recog- nized as a leader in special lines of education. He was born in 1873 in the state of Indiana, received his Master of Science degree from Cornell University in 1899: the Doctor of . Laws degree from Alfred University in 1910: his degree of Doctor of Agriculture from the University of Nebraska in 1917. Dr. Pearson ' s interests and activities have always centered in the broad field of scientific agriculture. He was Assistant Chief of the Dairy Division of the United States Government from 1895 to 1902: general manager of Walker-Gordon Laboratory Company from 1902 to 1903: Professor cf Dairy Industry in Cornell University from 1903 to 1908: New York State Agri- cultural Commissioner from 1908 to 1912 and President of the Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts from 1912 to 1926. He assumed duties as President of the University of Maryland on September 1. 1926. Seasoned training and rich experience are essential to the development and promotion of men. These, Dr. Pearson has had in unusual measure. His reputation as an administrator preceded his taking up the reigns of govern- ment of the University of Maryland. Much of the work in the Baltimore division of the University is new to him and his grasp of the problems he has been called upon to face here have amazed those who have the pleasure to work with him. Being new in the field he exercises cautious judgment in disposing of the many perplexing questions brought to his attention. His policy from the beginning has been " Not to move too rapidly in his efforts to advance the institution, nor too slowly. " Such a policy is just another way of saying. " Be sure you arc right and then go ahead " and augurs well for a safe and sane program for the future of the institution over which he pre- sides. His ability to absorb facts and figures and correlate them is marvelous. It is not in him to shirk responsibility nor to stifle others in their expression of personal opinions. His method of approach to big and knotty problems always shows a discreet regard for details which gives him opportunity to view his subject from all angles. His rulings are invariably based on sound premises and convey the conviction that once promulgated there can be no turning back. Personally. President Pearson is a fine type of American citizen: he is modest, magnetic, kindly-spoken, generous in his dealings with those with whom he comes in contact, being thoughtful of the feelings of others to a marked degree, and nevertheless is a man of firm convictions evolved from a sane and tolerant consideration of what is right. He has been brought to Maryland for an important work and doubtless realizes the enormity of his undertaking. In all of his efforts he deserves, and it is believed he craves, a continu(?d v hole-hearted support of those in authority and the student body as well. Twenty [(18 TERRA flAfliftE 27)] Board of Regents SAMUEL M. SHOEMAKER, CHAIRMAN Ecdeston. Baltimore County ROBERT GRAIN Mt. Victoria. Charles County JOHN M. DENNIS. TREASURER Union Trust Company. Baltimore DR. FRANK GOODNOW 6 West Madison Street. Baltimore . JOHN S. RAINE 413 E. Baltimore Street. Baltimore . CHARLES C. GELDER Princess Anne. Somerset County DR. W. W. SKINNER. SECRETARY Kensmgton. Baltimore County B. JOHN BLACK Randallstown. Baltimore County HENRY HOLZAPFEL Hag:rstown. Washington County DR. RAYMOND A. PEARSON Presid ent of the University, College Park. Maryland. 1924-1933 1924-1933 1923-1932 1922-1951 1921-1930 1920-1929 1919-1927 1918-1926 1925 1934 The University Senate RAYMOND A. Pearson. A.M.. D.Agr,. LL.D . . President. H. C. BYRD. B.S. . . y4ssis(anf to the President. T. O. HEATWOLE. M.D.. D.D.S., D.Sc. .Secretary of the Baltimore Schools. A. N. Johnson. S. B.. D. Eng. Dean of the College of Engineering. FREDERICK E. LEE. Ph.D. Dean of College of Arts and Sciences. J. BEN ROBINSON. D.D.S.. F.A.C D Dean of the School of Dentistry. J. M. H. ROWLAND, M.D Dean of the School of Medicine. HENRY D. HARLAN, LL.D Deun of the School of Law. ROBERT H. FREEMAN. A.M.. LL.B. Assistant Dean of the School of Law. ANDREW G. DUMEZ. PhD Dean of the School of Pharmacy. E. F. KELLY. Phar.D. Advisory Dean of the School of Pharmacy. W. S. SMALL. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Education. M. Marie Mount. M.A Dean of the College of Home Economics. Adele H. Stamp, M.A Dean of Women. C. O. APPLEMAN. Ph.D Dean of Graduate School. H. J. PATTERSON, D.Sc Dean of the College of Agriculture. P. W. ZIMMERMAN. M.S Director of Extension Service. R. S. LYTLE, Major, U. S. A Head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics. Twenty-two I- ' . OMPTROLLER GEORGE S. SMARDON was trained in railroad methcds of financing, having served for some years as secretary to a railroad president. He came to the University of Maryland shortly after the consolidation of the two divisions which now make up the institution. It was necessary for him to orient himself to conditions prevahnt in a stationary enterprise, whereas before his work had to do with a rolling and continually moving enterprise. He adjusted himself to the local s ' tuation very rapidly and at the present time has his office and work well in hand. Accuracy of detail in ihe handling of accounts on a big scale is most essential and amounts to an art. Mr. Smardon ' s system of accounting has stood the test of yearly inspection and has demonstrated his capacity to handle the office of Comptroller honestly and efficiently. Mr. Smardon personally is a likable type of manhood; he possesses a proclivity to banter and tease those whom he knows well and believes they will understand him. His work is most exacting and the many demands on him at regular and irregular periods are often trying on his patience: yet he is ever willing and anxious to oblige all if given time to make up and submit reports intelligently. George is an important executive of the University, the v atchdog of the treasury. Twenty-Jive Mc (l9 TERRA nARIAE 27) 1 1 1 jii lji i Mj IfidHP ' .H ' 1 ll . H||JB| Hpr n Mnr |r|| i Hi 1 Pd 1 W ' ' " H 1 i L B 1 1 Ly B 1 I ||fc| 1 1 iH 1 " TT Miss Crighton, Superintendent 4K 1 School of Xiirsinji M W Sfc : 18 TgRRA flAfllftE 27)] Dean DuMez School of Pliarniacy [(la TERRft nftHlftE 27) r ] )rcint I I(irl in. S ' 1 .(K)1 (»l L(I V I J I [(19 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Council of Class Presidents Dentistry Pierce Quirk George Uihlein S, W. Shafi-er Addison Hulit Harry Marki.ey Laiv Sr. James D. Downfs Int. J. F. Graves (night) Wilbur J. Preston (day) FR. W. J. McWILLIAMS (NIGHT) D. H. Hamilton (day) f Medicine Clarence Peake Earl F. Limbach Walter A. Anderson Keneth L. Benfer Pharmacy Sr. Charles Rodgers Delcher Int. David I. Schwartz Fr. J. Cohen Nursing Sr. Estella Baldwin Int. Emma Winship Jr. Gertrude Conner Business Ad mi nist ration G. E. WiNROTH (ACTING) Edward Parks (acting) Thiitil-thrrc 1(18 TCRRA nAfllftE 27)] Suggestions to Future " Terra Mariae " Boards For the guidance of future editors of the TERRA Mariae, the following is appended as the sequence in which the Baltimore schools of the University of Maryland are to appear in the year-book, the editor-in-chief being chosen from the school claiming first position, while the business manager is chosen from that school appearing second. 1927 Dentistry First Medicine Second Law Third Nursing Fourth Pharmacy Fifth 1928 Medicine First Law Second Nursing Third Pharmacy Third Dentistry Fifth 1929 Law First Nursing Second Pharmacy Third Dentistry Fourth Medicine Fifth 1930 Nursing First Pharmacy Second Dentistry Third Medicine Fourth Law Fifth 1931 Pharmacy First Dentistry Second Medicine Third Law Fourth Nursing Fifth The Editor will find a booklet entitled, " Experiences of Editors of Terra Mariae, " in the Library for his use only, which he should read be- fore taking any steps toward constructing his year-book. Thirty-six dentistry " TERRA nAfllAE 27]] J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean PROFESSORS J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D,, Dean, Dental Anatomy. E. FRANK KELLY. Phar, D.. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. J. EDGAR ORRISON, D.D.S,, Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry. ROBERT P. Bay, M.D.. Oral Surgery and Anatomy. ROBERT L. Mitchell, Phar.G.. M.D., Bacteriology and Pathology. ALEXANDER H. PATERSON, D,D.S., F.A,C.D., Prosthetic Dentistry. Edward HOFFMEISTER, A.B., D.D.S. , Materia Medico and Therapeutics. HOWARD J. MALDEIS. M.D.. Embryology and Histology. JOSE A. DAVILA. D.D.S.. Clinical Operulice Dentistry. HORACE M. DAVIS, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Exodontia, Anaesthesia and Radiodontia. OREN H. GAVER, D.D.S., Physiology. BuRT B. IDE, D.D.S., Operative Dentistry. NEIL E. GORDON, Ph.D., Chemistry. G. C. ElCHLIN, M.S., Physics. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS GRAYSON W. GAVER, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. GEORGE M. ANDERSON. D.D.S.. Orthodontia and Comparative Dental Anatomy. MYRON S. AISENBERG, D.D.S., Embryology and Histology. GERALD I. Brandon, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge. D. Edgar Fay. M.D., Physical Diagnosis. harry B. MCCARTHY. D.D.S., Dental Anatomy. A. ALLEN SUSSMAN, A.B., D.D.S., M.D., Anatomy. J. HERBERT WILKERSON, M.D., Anatomy. WALTER F. Sowers, M.D., Bacteriology and Pathology. NORVAL H. McDonald, D.D.S., Exodontia and Anaesthesia. R. W. AUSTERMAN, Ph.B., Physics. LECTURERS T. O. HEATWOLE, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. Ethics and Jurisprudence. Roy p. May, D.D.S., Dental History and Pedodontia. LEO A. WALZAK, D.D.S., Periodontia and Oral Hygiene. GEORGE C. KARN, D.D.S., Radiodontia. GUY P. THOMPSON. A.B.. Biology and Zoology. A. W. RICHESON, B.S., M.A., Mathematics. ADALBERT ZELWIS, A.B., D.D.S., Metallurgy. SIDNEY S. HANDY, A.B., M.A., English and Public Speaking. INSTRUCTORS WILLIAM V. Adair, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. JOSE BERNARDINI, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. BALTHIS a. Browning, D. D. S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. LLOYD O. BRIGHTFIELD, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Leonard I. Davis, D.D.S.. Clinical Operative Dentistry. C. MERLE DiXON, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. L. LYNN EMMART, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. J. CARVILLE FOWLER, D.D.S.. Clinical Operative Dentistry. DANIEL E. SHEHAN. D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. VICTOR S. PRIMROSE. D.D.S.. Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. JAMES E. PYOTT. D.D.S., Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. SAMUEL H. Hoover, D.D.S., Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia. WILLIS W. BOATMAN, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. EDWIN G. GAIL, D.D.S.. Prosthetic Technics. ORVILLE C. Hurst. D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. George J. Phillips. D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. VERNON SHERRARD, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. ETHELBERT LOVETT, D.D,S.. Crown and Bridge Technics. WALTER L. OGGESEN, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. Charles C. Coward, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE. a. M., M. S.. Chemistry. EDGAR B. STARKEY. M.S.. Chemistry. GEORGE S. KOSHI, D.D.S.. Clinical Crown and Bridge and Ceramics. KARL F. GREMPLER. D.D.S., Operative Technics. G. A., Devlin, D.D.S.. Orthodontia Technics. LOUIS E. KAYNE. D.D.S.. Physiological Chemistry. Thirty-nine (19 TERRA nAfliftE 27)] History of the Dental School HE University of Maryland was created by act of the Maryland Legis- lature, December 18th, 1807, for the purpose of offering a course of instruction in medical science. There were at that period but four medical schools in America — the University of Pennsylvania, founded in 1765: Harvard University, in 1782; Dartmouth College in 1798; and the College of Physicians and Surgeons of New York, 1807. The first lectures delivered on Dentistry in America were given by Horace H. Hayden. M.D., at the University of Maryland in the year 1837. A move- ment was started at that time to create a department of dentistry and applica- tion was made to the Regents of the University for permission to establish such work in connection with the School of Medicine. This request being refused, a charter was applied for and granted in 1839 establishing the Balti- more College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. Lectures were begun in 1839 and the first class graduated in 1841. In 1873 the Mary- land Dental College, an offspring of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, was organized and continued instruction in dental subjects until 1879, when it was consolidated with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. A department of dentistry was organized at the University of Maryland in the year 1882, graduating its first class in 1883 and each subsequent year to the present. This school was chartered as a corporation and continued as a privately owned and directed institution until 1920, when it became a State institution. The Dental Department of the Baltimore Medical College was established in 1895, continuing until 1913, when it merged with the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. The final combining of the dental educational interests of Baltimore was effected June 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the University of Maryland School of Dentistry and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, under State supervision and control, becoming a department of the State University of Maryland. Thus we find in the present Dental School of the University of .Maryland a grouping and concentration of the various efforts at dental educa- tion in Maryland. From these component elements have radiated developments of the art and science of dentistry until the potential strength of its alumni is second to none either in numbers or degree of service to the profession. Forty -n ' mr ' Senior Dental Class Officers Pierce Quirk President Claret Oneacre Vice-President Samuel BYER Secretary Robert King Treasurer Carl Russell Sergeant-at-Arms Charles Ruderman Historian Forty-ont [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Senior Dental Class History AZING retrospectively into the crystal of Time, we see that on the first day of CJctober, in the year nineteen hundred and twenty-three, the gods decreed that the Fates should thenceforth control the lives and fortunes of those who were to enter the portals of the Dental School; and that these three weavers of human destiny should spin four years of those lives into a mighty tapestry. An untrained mass of neophytic material tumbled into the loom of Clotho, the first Fate. She heaved a mighty sigh and began her share of the stupen- dous task of molding and shapmg the destinies of these embryonic disciples of Saint Appollonia. Her work was void of beauty and had few variations. Day by day she worked diligently and by tenderly handling and separating the new material, she evolved one hundred and twenty delicate threads. To break the monotony of her task, Clotho set apart from the rest a few chosen strands to lead the others on the mystic loom — the Class Elec- tion — and she decreed that these fibres should gather together for the purpose of learning that eventually they would all be interwoven into a mighty pat- tern. And so they shaped themselves into a mass of happy, joyful, dancing young men and women. — The Freshman Dance. One year elapsed. And to the joy of Clotho, her work was done; to be taken up by Lachesis, the second Fate. During the transfer of the threads a few, too delicate to stand the strain, broke on the loom. Lachesis worked slowly and carefully in winding and fastening the warp for the firm foundation of her handiwork. Two years elapsed. The Jtinior weaving then began right merrily. And, to the great joy of Lachesis, the pattern began to take shape, under her skill- ful guidance. The threads were now of a stronger and finer material. As they saw the part they took in the design, they swelled to great proportions. But Lachesis kept them in place and the harmonious weaving continued. The elected few, under the guidance of the kind Fates, were still leading the others to the finished product. Lachesis, seeing some lagging behind in their allotted place on the loom (and for other reasons) thought it best to intertwine their threads with those of the weaker? sex. One fine silken cord has been woven through every part of the pattern which, toward the end, runs a harmonious course with another of sturdy qualities. The weaving was temporarily stopped to give the Fates a brief respite before the final and mightiest part of the task. During this interim the threads also rested from their labors and held a gala event to celebrate their achieve- ments thus far, and to cheer them onward to the completion of the tapestry. — The Junior Prom. At length, the momentous year arrived. But during the short time in which the spinning wheel was at rest, Atropos, the third Fate, thought it necessary to touch up that part of the pattern which was finished. And so Lachesis resumed her task with one hundred threads. The weaving is soon to be finished. Then Atropos, armed with massive shears, will step forward and cut short the golden threads of happy college life. Then the rare tapestry of the Class of 1927 will be carried forth to ennoble its designer. Charles Ruderman. Class Historian. Forty-tiuo [(19 TERfiA HAfllftE 27)] I SAMUEL ABRAMS Jersey City, new Jersey AQ: Class Historian. 1925-26 Lincoln High School; New York University I ACK to the Mines. Boys. There ' ll be no Strike Tonight. Sam is our conquering ggga hero from Jersey City. He journeyeci lorth m search of a degree and. after four years of diligent work, he is returning with the coveted sheepskin. Sam. whose patent-leather hair, a black mus- tache, daredevil eyes — yes. the gods predestined him for the movies, or for the stage. Yet. with all those assets, he poses as a woman-hater — we wonder? Penetrate his assumed cynicism and you find many good traits. He is a per- severing student, a conscientious worker and with all. a good fellow. We presage success to him wherever he may hang his shingle. RAFAEL RODRIQUEZ ALVAREZ Havana. Cuba Franklin Day School J71 HEN we think of Havana we think of two vl things: cigars and Spanish gentlemen. OBiM therefore we must think of " Al. " a bril- liant student whose friendship is worthy of keeping. " Al " has been in the U. S. for a few years and has made many friends because of his good nature and willingness to help the other fellow. Years are too few and too short when we have to lose a friend such as " Al. " But you have our sincercst wishes for a prosperous and happy future. IP P» JOHN APIRIAN NEW York City. N. Y. An Central High School. Newark. N. J.: Collegiate Preparatory of NeuJ Haven, Conn. — el ACK is one man in whom we can see many 1 things to admire. msmsn " Aspirin. " as he is sometimes called by a professor, is far deeper than he appears on the surface. ; A good theory and practical student, he will attain a full measured reward. The plan of a mighty edifice has been sketched through a period of four steady years. Now it stands almost complete. The rest is more or less clearly indicated; with many a far-stretch- ing tendency, which only studious and friendly icycs can now trace towards the purposed ter- mination. If charitable judgment is necessary in ■estimating — we all would say. Success. Forty-three [(i3 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] vm e EUGENE LANDIS BAISH Baltimore. Maryland S " l " : Gorgas Odontologlcal Society Ballimore Polytechnic Institute ENE — Old Silent Hard-Working Gene— We really don ' t know so much about his §t6S past or even his present except that he is our Champion Charleston Dancer. This, how- ever, is not bis only favorable asset. He will rank with the best as a student and as tech- nician he certainly follows in his father ' s foot- steps. He is unusually quiet and what he says is always concise and to the point. This quiet- ness may also be the reason for his expertness as an operator, because he ranks with the best in the class. Go to it, Gene, Boy, and may your future be the success t hat your four years with us has been — and surely it will be — be- cau.se when the one Great Scorer comes to write against your name, he writes not whether you won or lost, btit how you played the game. CARL F. BOCK Baltimore. Maryland + n Baltimore Polytechnic Institute: Army and Nuoy Prep HEM! We win now demonstrate " Bock ' s Technique for Impression Taking " — ma- a B a terials required are brass knuckles, black- jacks, tommyhawk. etc. The reason Bock ' s Technique is not universally used is because the general practitioners lack great power in their biceps muscles now on exhibition by Carl him- self. Underneath Carl ' s outward hardness lies a heart touched by the real beauties of life. Bru- nettes preferred. Carl is a fellow who loves to study — about 1 A. M. the morning of an exam. All in all. Carl ' s pleasing personality and jolly disposition, supported by his technical ability, will assure him success. RICHARD HOPKINS HOGGS FRANKLIN. West Virginia S K ■i ' n Potomac State College tCK is another coal heaver from W. but we cannot hold that against o Va., him. During his years at the University of Maryland he has made friends that will be his real friends through all the years to come. His wit and pleasing personality will be long re- membered. Here ' s a treat for some sweet girl Who ever she may be. liA He will always make her happy, SA Who ever she may be. L„ .BitfiiH Forty-four [(18 TgRRA nAfllAE 27)] R. A. BOGGS, JR. Marietta. Ohio I ' p. A z Marietta High School Marietta College ETE comes to us from the state of Ohio. a state which has produced many Presi- IJSMM dents. Although we do not expect him to reign at the White House, we feel quite sure that he will be a leader in his chosen profession. " Pete, the Sheik, " as the weaker sex know him. is very optimistic and always in a good humor. Due to the little romance he has been carrying on out in Ohio, we are afraid that he will dive into the deep waters of matrimony soon after graduation. Hence. " He has our sympathy. " HOWARD ROGERS BURNS Bergfnmhi.d. Nhw Jersey ! ' !2 A K E Trinity College HE ten o ' clock boy from a nine o ' clock o gjp town. A firm believer in the old Chi- nese adage, " Say little, hear much. " Like Diogenes with his lamp, Roger ferrets out the dirty towel and replaces it with clean " bib and tucker. " If energy and persistance will overcome all obstacles, we can predict great things for How- ard. The Garden State may well be proud of its contribution to our fold. HARRY L. BUSH Park Ridge. New Jersey Philomathean X " l ' i . Pennington Preparatory School: Dickinson College: Beaune University. France HOUGH young in years. Harry believes the old proverb that " grass doesn ' t grow on a busy street. " Between trying to C MP get results from his l Oi f ' ord, and running to Johns Hopkins Hospital, he has failed to grow hair on his manly brow. In spite of this we notice that Harry has quite a number of young ladies for patients. What is the at- traction, Harry. ' Duly iirst is Harry ' s motto. When his coun- try called, he joined the service and did his part in the past world war. The dental profession is fortunate to claim this man and some day will proclaim his name loudly. V, Forty-five [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] SAMUEL HAROLD BYER Trenton, New Jersey A fi Gorgas Odontological Society: Class Secretary, 1926-2 7; Basketball Team v j HIS blond-haired youth is none other than V_ the famous " Lefty. " Although the ques- mw lion as to whether the tint of his locks IS natural or acquired has never been satisfac- torily settled, we, because of long acquaintance with him, deny its artificiality. Lefty is es- sentially a gentleman, a scholar and an athlete. He radiates complacency and good fellowship: it bubbles out of him in an effervescent stream like water from a volunteer fire company ' s hose. His unassuming ways have won him many friends and our best wishes go with him in what we know will be a successful practice of his chosen profession. T. JOSEPH CAHILL Smithburg, West Virginia University of West Virginia I OWN from the hills of West Virginia there came to us a strong, healthy boy, Joe as we all know him. is liked by all. And when he goes we shall all miss him. Most of us will never forget his debut as a " Jockey " and also as a " Life Guard " at the Mt. Vernon Place fountain. Joe. we wish you lots of success and if you keep up your good work, we are sure you will enjoy prosperity. D. N. CASCAINO Jersey City, New Jersey Hamilton Institute: Valpacaiso University jS:7| HE old adage about " Good goods " can KD well be applied to " Nick. " Small he is, nro but in every other respect be assured he is quite a bundle. If this enterprising young clinician can get the " inside " on a long list of patients as well as he does other " enterprises, " it ' s a sure bet he will rise rapidly. M $tiiak. Forty-six TGRRA nARIAE fuyna mt Kim MORRIS EDWARD COBERTH BALTIMORE, Maryland S Glee Club Franklin Day School: Gettysburg Academy — j l N spite of four full years of strenuous JL, activity " Coby " has survived with a rec- gOB ord that classifies him as an outstanding man in our class. His frankness in asserting his own opinion at all times regardless of the apparent results, has revealed that he is a man of his own mind. Fame! Glory! Riches! He ' ll have them all some day. His conscientious efforts surely shall be rewarded, because " Coby " has d;vel- oped a technique for sp:cd. accuracy, and skill — which means success. JAMES ALOYSIUS CONDRY Clarksburg. West Virginia n ! i: K St. Mary ' s High School — 1-| IM comes to us from " dear old West Vir- J ' ginia. ' He soon managed to kick the iPW coal dust from his heels and set his mind toward the ways of the " Monumental City. " He has certainly made himself known by a characteristic expression " Allah Ope, " During his career at the University of Mary- land, he has made many friends and we can predict nothing but success for Jimmy. WM. P. DAILEY Steelton. Pennsylvania S I ' A i Vice-President, ' 23 - ' 24; Varsity Basketball. ' 25- ' 26 Steelion High School: University of Pennsyl- vania: Villanova College LL-American Bill, as he is known by every one in the University, is an all-around athlete of high calibre, having won many laurels on the football field and basketball courts before casting his lot with the Dental School. Not only is " All-American Bill " a Wiz.z at athletics and general dentistry, but is a lady ' s man that is hard to beat. It must be his per- sonality. Bill has made a number of friends in his four years at the University and is sure to make as many when he is gone, which means success is bound to come his way. Best wishes and good luck, Bill. Forty-seven [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27) JOHN HUSON DEMAREST Verona, New Jersey IJ £ K Verona High School: Universtly of Michigan ■— rlOHNNY came to us from the land of V " Skceters. " Of course, we cannot hold that against him. He has proven him self a leader in school work beyond the fond- est hopes of his classmates and one of the most popular men that ever graduated from these walls. Johnny has heard the love call and it is only a matter of time till " Dan Cupid " ad- mits another to his world. The University looses from her student body an ardent student and a cheerful worker, but the profession gains a man to be proud of. We wish you luck. Johnny. FRANCIS PHILIP DONATELLI RosETO. Pennsylvania («) X E Bethlehem Preparatory School HOUR short years ago " Donnie " arrived in Baltimore to find out what it was a m l about. Now he is one of our most prom- ising " amalgam, mixers. " Wherever you see him vou see his smile. His unchanging jovial disposition has won for him a host of friends who wish him lots of success. He works when he works, plays when he plays, and does both conscientiously, we think there is a certain someone in Yonkers who is await- in " the happy day as anxiously as he. How about it. Donnie? Ciood luck to you. old man. and may your practice be lots more successful than your mus- tache. y, BRICE MARDEN DORSEY Baltimore. Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society: Associate Editor 1927 Terra Mariae Baltimore City College O ' If all the likeable boys we have in our class, " B " is one whom we shall never i ga forget. Quiet, dignified and loyal, he makes a steady effort to accomplish the profes- sional good which he has set out to master. Bricc is unusually intelligent and just won ' t become confused. His calm, clear and clean thinking has placed him on a higher plane than most boys can attain. He has aimed to lead his class and it appears his goal has been reached. Such meritorious ideals can only mean success to him after graduation. fci-. Forty-eight TgflRA nAfllftE 27]] Wk, almon peter doty i| - Plainfield. New Jersey « ■- E P ! N E Class Vice-President, 1924-25 Hamilton Peep: Syracuse University OETE hails from the " Mosquito " state. which, however, is no fault of his own. SfiB It has been a pleasure to meet him and know him. His irresistible personality has made for him many friends who will remember him always. He is serious at work time, playful at play time and friendly at all times. We have a " hunch " that he will settle back home in a little cottage where we know there is someone waiting to share his joys and sorrows. May all the happiness and success be yours " Old Pal. " with your practice — if not with your MUSTACHE. WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS Bayonne, New Jersey a St. Peter ' s Prep. - N the first two years this fair haired J- youth looked with indifference upon S2QI everything extraneous to study; however. in the Junior year he deviated somewhat from his ordinary course of life through the influence of " The Little Minister " who saved him from MlLdew. Fortunately Doug " realized that too intense devotion to social life was not conducive to the acquirement of the knowledge of Dentistry; so our hero shortly became his former self and it is needless to state that if self-control and in- dustry count for anything. Bayonne ' s leading dentist is yet to be established. W. EGBERT DURYEA, JR. HAWTHORNE. NEW JERSEY S 4 ' ; Glee Club Boys ' High School. Patersnn. N. J. ROM the environs of Paterson. in the habitat of mosquitoes, one of the quiet- SDB est and best-liked members of our class came to us. " Bert " is an unassuming chap of more than the average ability and a go-getter of no mean bounds. His long suit is in oper- ative dentistry and we feel certain he will be a top-notcher in Northern " Joiscy. " There is a chance, however, he will end up in the Sunny South, where, it is understood, a pretty little nurse is waiting to be his assistant. But he ' ll probably go back home, make a " rep " and then call Dixie to come North. V Forty-nine [C»9 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] JAMES W. EAGLE Keyser. west Virginia A Potomac Slate School NE September afternoon in 1923 " Jim " arrived in Baltimore in quite a hurry, and gga has been hurrying ever since, in fact ha nas CO hurry to get to class on time. But deviating from the ridiculous to the sublime, " Hymie, " as we know him best, has a record we all envy, being one of the best technicians our class has produced, both in qual- ity and quantity. With his progrcssiveness. sincere manner and past record, we. without hesitation or reservation, predict for him a most successful career in his chosen profession. Our best wishes go with you, " Hymie. " ARTHUR B. ELLOR » j— Bloomfield, New Jersey |BSS|lR- n: Glee Club; Mandolin Club Peddle School; Columbia University ALM as the dead sea. and smooth as silk, no Bark of emotion can stir the even fSm tenor of his ways. " Velvet Joe, " be- tween buying stamps for the Eastern Shore and gasoline for his cigarette lighter, does not neglect his golf. Any warm day. when the thermometer is hovering around 100, you can find Ben trying to break the hundred mark. Although of a quiet nature his popularity is to be envied. He is one of the real sincere and reliable men in the class. With his qualities we predict that the future will find him one of the scintillas of dentistry. RAYMOND EPSTEIN NEWARK. NEW Jersey A z r Gorgas Odontological Society: Historian Fresh- man Class Central High School. Neivark, N. J.; College of the City of New York rnf I PPY. as big as he is. is no bigger than d his heart. His good nature has pulled 1g him through many a blue day and has won him the friendship of all. He is one of the most consistent and persistent workers we have. His dexterity as a technician and as a conscientious student has placed him among the leaders of his class. We are all sure that his manly qualities will win for him the success which he deserves. We bid him farewell, wishing him the best of luck. Fifty [(la TgRRA nAfllftE 27)] r DICK H. ERWIN Charlotte. North Carolina S V 1 S K President of Freshman Class; Council of Class Presidents, 1923-24: President of Sophomore Class: Executive Officio of Class Council. 1924-25: Council of Class Presidents, 1924- 25; President of Junior Class; Executive Of- ficio of Class Council. 1925-26; Council of Class Presidents. 1925-26. University of North Carolina HOUR years ago this cheerful, good-natured fellow came to us from the " Tar-Heel " SBu state. It was predicted bv those who knew him that he would be a leader in his class. He was a leader, and throughout his whole school life he has made and held a rcpu- tion that is envied by all and equalled by few, Dick is the most popular fellow in our school. He also has the reputation of making " mean " restorations. With his honesty, earnest and aggressive manner, but always the perfect gentleman, what can keep him from success. ' Surely not Agatha ! GEORGE NELSON FENN Waterbury, Connecticut n 2 K Class Secretary, Sophomore and Junior Years Member of Mandolin Club Crosby High School | EORGE came to us from the town ot A IngersoUs. For two years he devoted all 9 3 of his energies to the studies of the cur- riculum. Then he moved, and became a mem- ber of " The Big Five. " and therein lies a story. The one pastime George has been consistent in is the dispatching of telegrams to Smith Col- lege: we. somehow, feel that he will soon take the fatal (?) plunge into the sea of matri- mony. George has established and proved himself an earnest student and a competent leader. Be- cause of this and his ability we know he will advance far in his profession. MARCOLINA FERNANDEZ-MARTINEZ SAN Juan. Porto Rico Central High School, San Juan. Porto Rico ff ARCOLINA, picture of loveliness, a Porto liUI Rican rose in a bed of less picturesque bu£fl flowers, we hail you! You have fought a hard fight and you have won — still as fair as the day you came to us. Time may alter your youthful loveliness but it cannot change the disposition and cheeriness which have ever characterized your presence in our midst. To you we give credit for keeping us within the bounds of gentlemanliness. Your attainments have typified your conscientiousness and so we honor youl And. too, if you will. " Tiii. " we offer you one of our finest lads. We part from you with sadness but rejoice that you were one of us. You have made us better men. Fifty-one ■aei [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] AVERY WILLIAMS FITCH NEW London. Connecticut Z 1 ' : Gl?e Club: Editor of University News Bulkc-ley School v HIS quiet, unassuming fellow drifted into V our midst from the old " Nutmeg State. " Doc. " as he is better known, is an au- SBfl thority on automobiles, and a sheik with the ladies. " Incipient caries on the disto-lingual, " and " ulatrophy " are common terms with him. Wlh hs ability and plrasing personality he. no doubt, soon will outstrip h ' s " Dad " in their chosen professions JOHN P. FITZGERALD Wakefield, Rhode Island 3 ' I ' ! r A II President Govgas Odontological Socety; Editor- in-Chief of 1927 Terra f ariac Emerson Institule. Washington. D. C. ITZ. the editor of this book, has demon- strated on many occasions unusual facul- ties as an efficient execu:ive and every ma group with which h; has be;n affiliated in col- lege has at som: time, chosen h!m its leader. Seasoned in the ways of the world, one who has mad; h s way by withstand ng harder knocks than most of us could withstand with- out " taking the count. " h: has b;cn ever ready to stand up for personal or class rights. In addition to this, he is one of our leading stu- drnts. No more need be said to indicate thai h:re is a man who. by his exemplified deter- mination, is certain to bring honor to the class of ' 27. to his Alma Mater, and to himself. LEWIS FOX Norwich. Connecticut Ail Vice-President Gorgas Odontological Society Musical Club v l ELL me. did an eye-brow slip V And land upon your upper lip. ' Atui This verse is more rhythmical than correct, for Lew really has a quite respectable soup-strainer. Indeed, it can be seen with the naked eye. and we have heard from the best authority that it tickles most adorably. He sure can bring out the tones on a piano. Dut besides being a good musician, he is one of the best students we have. His mannerism and music have made him quite popular with the fair sex. Yes. inanv a heart has been broken with his heart-rending strains. Lew hails from the wooden nutmeg state and is ever ready to praise his home town of Norwich. All success to you. " Lew. " but don ' t forget to write. i ' ' iJ ' ttl-iico [(18 TgflRA nAfllAE 27)] r CHARLES AUGUSTUS GARVERICH Harrisburg. Pennsylvania Harrisburg Tech HARLIE. alias Dutch, came to us from the fair city ol Harrisburg. As for his Mim past, we dc not know so very much about it. but his present, Oh, Boy! Dutch has turned out to be one of the most popular men we have with us. This fact, however, does not seem to go to his head; because we find in him a conscientious student and a steady worker. Even though he is left-handed and is forced to work at right hand units, it doesn ' t seem to bother him because he certainly can turn out the work, both as to quality and quantity. Surely Harrisburg should be proud of a son like Charlie and we have no doubt that he will. even after graduation, continue to be one of the outstanding men of his class. SIDNEY R. GRAFFAM Unity. Mainr Unity High School ID — smiling Old Sidney Boy. a friend of all. carries a jovial spirit at all times. Four years of hard work combined witii an ever-grow.ng interest has meant that he is one of the most outstanding men in ou. class, His efforts will mean, that old age w!Il fi;id in him a life culminating many worthy accom- plishments. Sid lias no weaknesses at wh ' ch wc can laugh; quite strange, but it ' s the tru.h. Srill. th: old boy maintains, in his deep think ' ng moments, that if we succeed in lengthening intellects th: skiits will take care of themsclvts. A continual " wise-cracker. " but that always combined with logic. A success or nothing — h ' s spirit demands the former. m HARRY GRIFFIN Susquehanna. Pennsylvania (ti) X E; Gorgas Odontologlcal Society Laurel Hill Academy . ' ML. Gene Sarazen! When not roaming th. " golf pastures, he is busv tr ' pp ng th? light fantastic. With his blue eyes and cipiivating smile, Harry has won many friends among the fair sex. H ' s heart, however, ap- pears to be centered in a certain girl ' s collc ' tc. What the outcome will b;. wc arc unable to say. Everyone has known Harry as a diligent, progress ' ve student and operator and if h ' s pres- ent work is taken as a bas ' s. his future practice will be crowned with success. Fifty-three js n m ft THEODORE GROTSKY Baltimore. Maryland Historian. Gorgas Odontological Society Bayonne High School 1?= ERE is the chap that is equally well X-J known by three names, Teddy. Hubby and Charlotte, lo all of his classmates he is a clean, likeable sort of chap, with a plentiful fund of dry wit and an easy laugh. " Ted " is far from quiet; he is quite a live wire, always ready to join the gang in having a good time (if wifey doesn ' t object). To every one. Ted is one of the best; a good fel- low, a bright student and a staunch friend. We predict for him a brilliant future and we arc rooting for the prediction to come true. We all rise and dotT our hats to Mr. and Mrs. Ted and Charlotte. ROBERT C. HANNA Bethll. Connecticut ©NE; Gorgas Odontological Society Bethel High School: Trinity College ERES to Bethel. Conn.! P. T. Bar- num and " Bub " Hanna first greeted the J a world from that quaint village. " Bub " took up the old Army game where P. T. left off and brought it up to its present standard. " Hanner " was born with a mallet in his hand and dentistry came easy to him. His natural ability allowed him considerable leisure which he devoted unselfishly to the weaker sex. Rumor has it that when " Bub " leaves Baltimore he will have to wear a beard in order to escape his many female admirers. Here ' s luck to him. L. ORVAL HERRING Clinton, North Carolina S Clinton High School OUR years ago " Fish " left his home in the mountains of North Carolina and _ :ame to Baltimore to see how the other half of the world lives. At first it was difficult for him to grasp the idea that motormen. con- ductors and firemen were not revenue agents, but he soon became accustomed to the city ways and through his good-natured disposition, skill at bowling, golf and bridge he became a social lion. When " Fish " returns to practice den- tistry in his native state, we predict a marked decrease in the female population of Baltimore. Fifty-four to Tc n a A HARIAE 11 ' W FREDERICK J. HESS Washington. D. C. •i ii: Associate Business Manager, 1927 Terra Mariae CeorgetoiL ' ti University ELL, here we have the latest scandal from Washington! He of the frost-bitten jQiSS mustache, more annoying than N. T. G., acquired his letters (A. B. C, ) in the Library of Congress, rubbing elbows with committees investigating Committees of Investigation, He never bothers with women — they never bother with him! Besides finessing beautifully, he is a recognized authority on Parlor Ethics and believed to be the originator of that heady re- mark: " We had a very nice time! " He is a real go-getter of unlimited ability and is bound to make good. WM. PAUL HOFFMAN Hagerstown, Maryland ■ n; Gorgas Odontological Society Washington County High School AUL came to us from the serene moun- tainous village of Hagerstown, Early in Q SS9 his sojourn with us he became interested in a certain person on Eutaw Street and " Honeymoon Lane " has been well trodden since. The future in this matter is left to your judg- ment. Paul has been a conscientious student delving into all phases of the dental profession with untiring zeal and integrity. The future can hold nothing but success for him and we may expect to hear of him as the premier Ortho- dontist of Maryland. JAMES HOLDSTOCK, JR. Troy. New York X I ' Middlebury College |£ |ENIAL JIMMIE. one of our few from I EA " Al ' s " home state, forsook the golden al6B opportunities his " collar ad " city offered to become with us one of the advocates of " four out of five. " It is thought his recipe for pul- chritude is due to a weakness for well -oxygenated sleeping quarters and an acquisition of the " O ' Sullivan " habit. Unlike Niagara Falls, he has harnessed his potential and uses it daily in behalf of our suffering public. An untiring able worker popular with all: if best wishes can case his climb then the future should hold a world of success for James Junior. Fifty-five [(i9 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ALWYN HUNDLEY, JR. Baltimore. Maryland 4 ' il V B h ' rediTukshurg High School. Fredericksburg. Va. Baltimore City College I L is a promising young dentist — promise you any thing. No. wc really don ' t i a mean that, for he is one who stands very h.gh in his class work and among his fellow sttidints: therefore, wc feel certain that he will be a success in his chosen profession. W; have been tryiu ' j to find out for four years how " AI " handles his women, but our answer from him so far is, " Popularity must be deserved. " FRANK HURST WiRONA. West Virginia I ' Q: Gorgas Odontological Society Wasatch Academy I j l i iOUGH Frank gives his home address as V West Virginia, it is rumored that h. " KmCTI originally hailed from Utah. • He is an .udent admirer and believer in the teachings of Brigham Young. Gentlemen prefer blondes but Trank says there is nothing to that, just so they are school teachers. If one should write of his good virtu;, one could fill volumes. He is a friend worth having, an ideal companion, and an energetic worker. Surely there is nothing but a bright future ahead of him. KENNETH E. HURST WiLsoNBURG. West Virginia M ' u i: K ' iclory High School. Clarksburg. W. Va.: West Virginia University ERE he is folks. " The Kid Brother. " We don ' t mean to convey the idea that he is S 2 " Kid " literally — far from it — because wc expect great things from " Dutch, " and if he follows the examples set by bis two brotheis who have graduated from this institution, his success is a foregone conclusion. His pleasing personality, congenial disposi- tion and untiring efforts have won him high rank among his classmates who expect him to make a record equal to his ambition. FiJ ' ty-tiix [(13 TERRA nftfllAE 27)] RALPH HUTH FOLLHNSBEE. WEST VIRGINIA S ! FoUensbee High School IOC is our matinee idol. As a boy " Doc " favored the theatrical profession, but his Si father desired him to become a doctor of dental surgery. Both father and son were good sports and agreed that a toss of a coin should decide the question of Doc ' s vocation. Dad won. and " Doc " embarked on his career as a dentist at iVlaryland. During his stay here he has made many friends among the faculty and students and we all wish him luck. JOHN M. HYSON Hampstead. Maryland Fork Union Military Academy. Virginia I MOVn that the nominations be closed. Oh ' my. vou know who that is. its John Oagj himself. You hear cries of throw him out, give him poison, etc. But taking all in all. John is a nice boy. as you can see he has a mild disposition. ' Well. John, old boy. Auf ' Vicdersehen, we all wish you the best of luck. J. A. JAMESON HuGHEsviL.i.E, Maryland Leonard Hall High School: Old Point College ■;gr)UCK — Grcaf Big Strapping Buck, th? tJ pride of Hughesvlll;. always carries a gga smile that penetrates and leaves a pathway of joy and cheer behind it. always happy and ready to lend a helping hand to his classmates and esp cally to his many ladv friends. He is a good student and a hard, diligent worker. Best wishes and good luck to you. " Buck. " May your future be bright and prosperous. Fifty-seven [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)j ALEXANDER T. JENNETTE Wash ington. North Carolina (h) N K S ' l " Washington High School ANDY agrees with the Governor of North » I Carolina in his famous message to the 0 chief executive of South Carolina. As a boy. " Sandy " longed to be a deep-sea fisher- man, but four years ago they overpowered him. bought him his first pair of shoes and shipped him to Baltimore. He soon became accus- tomed to the automobiles and electric lights and his natural cheerfulness won him a leading place in the hearts of the students and faculty. HENRY J. KARAS Chicopee. Massachusetts •i ' il; Gorgas Odontological Society Broivn Preparatory School lENRYS advent to the Monumental City was not heralded by any brass band, but i a if achievement in the science of Dentistry deserves recognition surely his departure from Baltimore should remind one of Caesar ' s re- marks upon his return to Rome: " ' eni, Vidi, Vici! ' - While we would like the explanation of the facial lacerations received in the Freshmen year and why Henry insisted upon being the " Champion Worrier " of the class revealed to us, no doubt we will have to be content with the fact that they were really personal affairs. If industry and sincerity count for anything in this world Hen ' s return to his Alma Mater should be made in a Rolls Roycc. JAMES A. KEEFE, A.B. Bridgeport, Connecticut Holy Cross College -—( IM is the quiet fellow who doesn ' t have 1 much to say but when he does talk the mS Sm " dope " is considered reliable. But his innate modesty docs not prevent him from being well known and having a large circle of friends for he is as true as steel. His splendid efforts .shown during his four years with us will have a bearing on his future success and, like his lady friends, we shall never forget him. Fifty-eight m. HA MAAIAE FREDERICK JOSEPH KINCH RuMFORD. Maine AT: Vice-President Glee Club, 1926-27 Maine Central Institute: Colby College T LAP hands, here comes " Friday! " Oh, IvAl yes. he is quite a singer and a member bBBW» of the glee club. But where did he get the name Friday? Perhaps it is because he is such a good-natured scout and is always ready with a smile or a joke. From the life of a dough-boy in France, he returned to burn the midnight oil at Colby Col- lege and finally joined hands with us as a fresh- man. In the days to come, there is no doubt that, his likeable ways and efficient work, along with the inspiration from a girl in Maine, will bring him success. ROBERT J. KING WILLIAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA Class Treasurer, ' 24-25, ■25- ' 26, ■26- ' 27 Penn State I EITHER rain, snow, heat nor gloom of night, stays this baby from the swift col- igMd lection of the designated dollar; otherwise he is dormant. He is more cozy than the pro- verbial " little white house at the end of honey- moon lane. " This knight of the striped robe approaches the furnace with a hypodermic syringe and depends on fireflies for illumination. Bob is a good, hard, energetic worker. His record shows the esteem in which he is held by his classmates. It is their prediction that suc- cess can come to him in no small measure. ff fj; w WALTER W. KIRK Baltimore, Maryland Tome School ALTER, whose Dad is an M. D.. has in- herited two outstanding palhonomalies; 3 first, plenty of gray matter which re- lieves him of the foolish habit of worrying, sometimes indulged in by members of this class. His second great characteristic is an excess of another fundamental tissue known as adipose. After knocking oft " requirements all day in the Infirmary, Walter spends his evenings knock- ing ' em down on a bowling alley. The girl who gets Walter will get a " big " man in dentistry. Fifty-nine [(19 TGRRA nAflJAE 27}] ipw ISAAC H. KOPPEL Baltimore, Maryland A z r Baltimore City College 1 1 KE for no good reason hails from Balti- .J-. more. But that doesn ' t hinder him from OBiM being one of the shining stars of the ciasa. both as a scholar and as a technician. During school he is all work, but after that, he plays. And how! When " Ike " isn ' t plugging gold or for e.xams he ' s casting rings. For whom. " Ike. ' " Who ' s the lucky one. ' H!s outstanding quality and versatility is sure to lead him to success and happiness in his well-chosen field. Au revoir with lots of luck! WALTER JOHN LAMMERS Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute ALM, Kool. KoUected. all the time, that ' s Walt to a " K. " He is on friendly terms with everyone due to his buoyant nature, and it is very rarely that one sees him without a cheerful smile on h s square type physiognomy. Recently it has been noticed in lectures that Walt ' s eyes and attentio.i have strayed from til- ' Prof, to a certain corner of the room where a Senorita sits. When is it coming off. Walt. ' Tn practical work h: stands on a par with the best. Success is assured Walt. Best of luck to you. © LOUIS LAUER NEWARK. New Jersey A Z V: Gorgas Odontological Society South Side High ECR ET l.OU is small but nevertheless he is the possessor of the attributes which make the man. Never a murmur is heard from Lou. Is it b:cause he hates to impart his vast supply of knowledge or because he — well, either way. he looks wise. I.ou is so busy in the Infirmary that he eats h ' s lunch with one hand and grinds with the other. He is well liked by all his friends and there is no reason in the world why he shouldn ' t make a success. Best of luck. Lou. Au revoir. Sixty [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 21)] BENJAMIN PAUL YUCKMAN ELIZABETH. NEW JERSEY A ! Rah way High School EN, the charming chap from Elizabeth is one of our best Iked students. He may gagj be last alphabetically but professonaM he rates very high. Een never allows anything to worry him. He is always willing to lend a helping hand, often going out of h s way to h lp someone. He is truly a g3oJ frie.id and pal. Altogether, he ' s a gen Icman and a schoh ' and is sure to mak? his mark in th!s branch of the healing art which he has chosen for h ' s life ' s work and has the God-sp;ed and best wishes of everyone for a long and EU:c;ssful career. PRESTON L. MiCLAIN Bar Harbor. Maine 3 1 ' ' !• i! K; Secretary Freshman Class West Philadelphia High School I EHOLD this good-looking young man. especially the " Mcnjou " mustache. " Mac " gagj came to the University of Maryland in the fall of 1923 from the good olc state of Maine and has amply proven that some famous dentists are yet in the making. " Mac " is apparently a heart-breaker, for many swectlv scented letters come to him daily. We would like to know the lucky girl. Farewell and Bon Vovage. " ole man. " ALLEN P. MiKAY Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City Colbg AC is one of the reasons why " I,adies Prefer Blondes. " or is it the Rolls Royce that he sports around. ' !t is hard to decide just what may be the attraction, but we arc wont to deem it his own personality. During the four years with us he was one of the most consistent workers of the class. That he was a good student is needless to say. Ready wit. natural ability and application arc bound to make " Mac " have a successful career. SixtU ' Onc TERRA g A otV FRANK P. McLAY North Andover. Massachusetts ®NE S :Gorgas Odontological Society Berkely Preparatory School l p! HIS " Canny Scotsman " always looks V upon things from the sunny side and is well known for his smile that won ' t come off. During the four years with us he proved himself to be a good student as well as a good tutor of a certain " line. " He took great pleasure in presiding at the Sunday after- noon meetings of the " Sewing Circle " where the subject was " Everything and Everybody. " During these gatherings Mac was admired for his sincerity and frankness. If his record at school is to be taken as a criterion, we can ' t see anything in store for him but success in Dentistry and at Belmar. G. R. MACKWIZ Baltimore. Maryland ACK is one of the most unassuming mem- bers of the class and by that token is one of its most appreciated members. His comments are few on any point but when analyzed, represent well-defined thought and consideration. " Nuf said! " He ' ll go over big with the public. JACK MARRO NE Frederick, Maryland Frederick High School -rlACK hails from Frederick and we have v l often wondered why he takes those weekly visits home. The truth is out at last and we find that he is the chief of one of the fire companies as the badge on his belt will vouch for. Always one of the best in theory we find him the same in the practical branch and our only hope is that the fire department will not put out the fires of ambition. Best of luck, Jack, old boy! Sixty-two m ir» nAHIAE m LEON M. MIELCAREK Chester. Pennsylvania P. N. A. College: Bucknell Universitii ULL. the happy-go-lucky, is a sure cure for the blues. His motto is. " Laugh SIB and the world laughs with you. " He IS untiring in his efforts, a n apt student and one who is ever ready to aid his fellow stu- dents. As an operator he ranks with the best and his ready wit and uncanny sense of humor make him one of the most popular of the class. We have seen him " Smilin ' thru " with us for four years and we can only wish him suc- cess in his future work. OLIVER SHIPLEY MOORE Baltimore. Maryland Appalachian Slate Normal f L is a friend one can be proud to claim. Ivy The rougher the road of life becomes. ligga the more willing he is to lend his steady hand to someone who is weary and ready to fall. Having had several brothers who graduated from Maryland as master technicians. " Ol ' up- holds the old tradition. He wields a " nasty likewise twists a " wicked ing room. Like his girl, we arc rooting for his success. CONRAD W. NEWBERG NEW HAVEN, Connecticut il: Gorgas Odontological Society Hillhouse High School I y— i-IONNlE, as we call him. is a fine chap and |V_x| well liked by those he comes in contact. bwiaa " Doctor, " as he will be called from now on. expresses just what he stands for: a care- ful, ambitious fellow, and an asset to the pro- fession. As for social activities he is a brother of the Psi Omega Fraternity and a member of the Gorgas Odontological Society. He is a New Englandcr from the well known " City of Elms. ' New Haven, Conn. We could say much more, but look at his photo and you will see why it is not necessary. SixOu-three root-canal file and forcep in the extract- [(18 TERRA nftfllftE 27) JOHN MICHAEL O ' BOYLE SCRANTON. PENNSYLVANIA 0NK: Gorgas Odontologcal Society Scranlon Central High Sjhool : Calhulic University of America jTTj URING th? World War. John was in ' i-y Uncle Sam ' s army studying engineering g at Cathol ' c University and later was a uiocnanic for the D., L. » W. R. R. His mechanical ability has been proven by the excel- lent quality of h s work while here and due to his intelligence it has been an easy matter for him to master the theoretical subjects. That, old saying. " Still water runs deep, " cer ' .a alyjj applies to h!m. We have often wondered why John is so anxious to get back to Baltimore when home on .1 vacation but now we know — ' i r i-.ame is Mildred. Here ' s wishing him a happy and suecessful fu ' ure. WALTER J. OLONE Washington. D. C. a Conzaya High School: d ' orgetoivn University I FTER serving Uncle Sam in F-rancc. " Mickey " did two important things. i First, he took unto himself a life com- panion and secondly started the study of den- tistry. He studied for the purpose of becoming learned and skilled in the pract.ce of dentistry. To us " Mickey " is known as a serious-minded, practical, conscientious and skillful worker. In short. " Mickey " knows his stuff. We need not fear for his future as long as conscientious work is used in dentistry. RICHARD CLAYTON ORRISON LOVET ISVILLE. VIRGINIA Gorgas Odontological Society Lovsttsville High School [fiZ] HHN " Dick " came to us from Virginia Ivjy four years ago with his quiet, sedate manner he impressed us as being typical 01 the gentlemen of his state. Soon we found him to be the possessor of an intellect qul;e above the ordinary. His per- sonal neatness and conscientiousness arc reflected in the quality of his work, which is further augmented by a natural sklUfulness which he possesses. For a while we were puzzled by the far off, dreamy expression which " Dick " at times as- sumes. Now we know that at such times h: is in spirit, at least, back in " olc Virginny " ith his Lillian We success in the future. the best of Sixty-four m ;li, ' il SE [(19 TgRftA nftRlftE 27)1 " CLARET A. CNEAK.RE NEW MARTINSVILI.K, WEST VIRGINIA -v ii i; K r A IT Vice-President of Junior Cass: Vice-President of Senior Class Miignnlia High School v ED cimc to us fro n that " foreign " sutc U known as West Virginia. Early in our aif l first year he became a real friend to all of us. and as th: yea.s hav pais:d h.s fr.ena- ship has become an essential to everyone. Th? opposite sex have yet to loam of Ted ' s -rcat friendship, ai he limits his aff.-ct ' ons to an hon- ored few. Each vcar Ted has become a more ardent student and now. when he is ready to leave, v. ' e all know h: w ' U be most successful ou: in p;ac ice. and an honor to the profession. JOE PHARR Charlotte. North Carolina Greenbrier Militarq Academy IS s;rious counte.iance and reserved man- ner reveal a splendid personality, a wealth of knowledge, and a fine sense of humor, is a k: n s.udent with a technical mnd is capable of good reasoning and quick n Joe that decision With th:s b: a su cess Good luct qual ties we a-e su e that 1 1 his chosen profession. Joe. may success b; yours. 11 a t ADOLPH REXROTH PRES( HER Plantsville. Connecticut 2 X: Gorgas Odontological Society Lewis High School: University of Maine HEARTY laugh A cheerful grin There s Prcscher — it ' s him. After roaming from Connecticut to the Uni- versity of Maine he appeared " down South " with the rest of us. four years ago — a fresh- man. Four years of association has proven that " Osmotic " is one of the most likeable fel- lows in the class. His ranks arc on par with his cherry disposi- tion that is always there to greet you wherever he may be. And when it comes to root-canal work — O Boy ' Coolidge and Prescher are nearly equal, only Adolphus is one case ahead of Coolidge. It is his ever-cheerful spirit and initiative that will bring him the success that is assured him. Sixtu-Jivc .e-. ! - ,e EARL TLDHOPE PROUTY SWANTON. Vermont s- i: K r A n Swanton High School; Dean Academy. Franklin. Mass. gLTHOUGH Earl came to us from a land of snow and ice. he does not inherit any of these colder qualities in his per- sonality and character. His warm heart and kind manner were soon to become the admira- tion of all of his classmates. And. too. Earl has not escaped the path of Cupid ' s arrow, and wo soon look forward to a vacancy in Bachelor ranks. As a student. Earl has played his part w.?ll. being earnest, determined, and neat in all of his work and should prove himself a credit to his chosen profession. Here ' s to your suc- cess, Banty, old boy. JOSEPH E. OUILLEN REHOBOTH BEACH. DELAWARE Lewes High School IG JOE. originally hailed from the East- ern Sho ' of Maryland. Although big of SSSJ stature, he is by no means a cave man. but possesses fine qualities which endear him to the hearts of all. As a student and dentist. Joe is a good one. With the ladies he is a " Valentino " of no small repute and rumor has it that Joe has already chosen his partner-to-be. Joe will soon hang out his shingle and in a few years we expect to hear of him doing big things in dentistry. We wish you heaps of success, Joe. Au Revoir. PIERCE A. QUIRK Jersey City, New Jersey I ' it: President, Class 1927 Fordham University UR genial president ' s faults are few. Of , late, however, he has taken unto him- jgga self the title — " The Rolling Rogue " — and here the immensity of his suburban tours excels. At times his mind wanders to poetic channels. He is well known as the author of " Baby Face. " When the class of 1927 chose Pierce for its president they made a happy choice. Although popular, he docs not let anything overshadow his scholastic endeavors. If sound judgment and the will to succeed mean anything, Pierce should find him,self close to the pinnacle of his pro- fession. [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27}] RSSSTfP ALBIN W. RAUCH NEWARK, New Jersey + T Varsity Track Team. ' 24: Dental Track Team, ' 25 - ' 26: Mandolin and Glee Clubs Central High School: Neiu York University i| |E all noticed that Al was sure to be on vl time, for some unknown reason, to meet certain person. However. " A mar- ms ried man is a man that is married " SO. Al is one who shows exceptional interest and enthusiasm m all his work. He is always ready to lend a hand in helping out anyone who m ight be in difficulty. We feel sure that Al will make good in his chosen profession and we all wish him success. ELWOOD B. RIDERS MoNRoi:. NEW York i ! ' Monroe High School: Trinity College: Mackenzie Prep |- |UCKY BEN is a gentleman, a scholar. A and a good judge of blondes. It is well SO known here chat " Bens " popularity with the girls is not due entirely to liis musical ability, but his pleasing personality and smooth line. " Ben ' s " motto has always been " never worry " and with his luck we can ' t see why he should. May it never fail him in the years G WALTER EVERT ROHRABAUGH SUMMERSVILER. WEST VIRGINIA S ! ' ' ! Belinglon High School E is better known as " Walt " by his most ,, , intimate friends. We cannot have other a than the highest regards for him. His kindheartedness and willingness and co-operation will never be forgotten by his wide circle of friends. And when it comes to the fair sex. Walt ' s beaming smile make them all fall for him. Walt ' s friends, and that means all who know him, extend their .sincere wishes for the splendid future that is inevitable. Sixty-seven TERRA nAfliftE 27]] G JOHN P. ROHRBOUGH Camden, West Virginia Q: Gorgas Odontological Society Buckhannan High School: West Virginia Wisteyan OT many of us enjoy the remarkable ability to worry that characterizes John. SB Regardless of what the particular subject may be. it is a certainty that " Jawn " can do more thinking about it. turn it over more times. and then do the job as well as any member of the class. Among the leading members of ' 27 in scholarship and technical ability. J. P. enjoys the reputation of being our hardest worker — a slave to his tasks solely with the idea of pro- ducing the best possible results. Mature in mind, honest with himself and his fellows, al- ways willing to assist wherever he can, it seems almost useless to say that John will have re- turned to him. in his later work, those emolu- ments to which these blessings predispose. JACOB IN. ROSE Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Gorgas Odontological Society — r ACK. who has spent four years with us. X-}- surely has made his presence felt. His WiSm technical ability as well as his scholastic knowledge has helped many of us out of diffi- culties. His willingness to help, where technical and practical points were vital, surely will have a lasting impression with manv of us. Jack, we know, has many high and noble ideals. We hope that you will live to see your ideals fulfilled for they are not of a selfish nature. Good luck and success to you. " ole boy! " CHARLES RUDERMAN NEWARK. New Jersey A z r Gorgas Odontological Society; Senior Class Historian Central High School WICE-thought words are words of wis- D dom. k. lf l We wonder if that is the reason why Charles is so quiet and unobtrusive. Always calm even when in the throes of catastrophe, and when disturbed in his dreams, by the Prof, always ready with the correct answer. Again we wonder why he never takes notes during lectures. S-S-S-Sh. the secret is out. His powers of concentration arc so great that with such a keen mind, notes are superfluous. His happy-go-lucky nature has brought him ihe friendship of all. No need to extoU his qualities further, for his classmates know him as a technician and student of g reat ability. And for a ' that he is a man. Your success is assured. Good luck! Sixty-eight (i9 TfiflRA nAfllAE CARL PURVIS RUSSELL ANNAPOLIS. Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society: Scrgeant-at-Arms. 1925-26. 1926-27 St. John ' s College: Annapolis High School HEN " Purvis " came to the big city from the " Wilds of Annapolis " he was shy. meek, and nervous. But it did not take him long to become acclimated, and now his true qualities show forth. A year of military training at St. John ' s instilled a spirit of loy- alty to his Alma Mater and to his classmates. His conscientiousness in his work, and his abil- ity as an artisan and technician are known to all. We feel confident that the " shekels " will roll into his coffers as a result of his good work. And " Eastern Sho ' " will resound with the name of the famous " D. D. S. " " Sink the Navy " would become a reality if it didn ' t have the support of Russell. His argu- ments will be missed by all. Good-bye and good luck! Success awaits you. LOUIS R. SCHILLING CARLSTADT, NEW JERSEY ■ fJ: Gorgas Odontological Society East Rutherford High School ILL hail " Lou! " Ladies, protect yourselves, for the sheik is here, but fear not — he g means no harm. But joking aside, he has proven himself at all times capable and conscientious in the performance of his tasks. He is popular with his classmates and we feel no hesitancy in predicting for him a successful career. JACK SCHWARTZ NEWARK. New Jersey A Z ] ' ; Gorgas Odontological Society South Side High COMBINATION of pleasing personality and sociability has made for Jack many friends in his four years at col- lege. He is undoubtedly an earnest student and a very good practical worker. He possesses all those qualities that make for success — perse- verance, ability, personality and ambition. Jack, keep up the good work and success is bound to be yours. Sixty-nine [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] BURKE J. SHANKLIN Union, West Virginia Union High School IG BOY BURKE, as we know him best. is one of the best-liked members of our !SSa class. Not only do our boys like him — but the ladles! Whew! Burke always carries a broomstick around with him in order to assure his safety from the weaker sex. Aside from all this, we find him a very stu- dious individual. He has made a record that we all envy. And if he is as conscientious in his practice as he is now, then he ' ll hold success right by its backbone. RICHARD REYNOLDS SHOAF LEXINGTON. North Carolina ■!■ :s K Lexington High School ICK. who was tar-hccl born and tar-hccl bred, came here from the land of the 3 long-leaf pine. Much in love with his work he is a conscientious worker and we feel that wherever he locates the quality of his work will make him a huge success. Among others in North Carolina glad to know of Dick graduating is " Precious. " She is a blonde and Dick says there is no wonder that " gentlemen prefer ' em " and incidentally she is the inspiration for all the poetical stanzas which Dick is exponent of, and we wish them all that is best in this world. 0N E o MP WILLIAM A. STEWART Bayonne, new Jersfy S ' 4 ' I : Gorgas Odontological Society Bmionne High School HE man from the oil fields of New Jersey and a demon for speed in the clinic. He has the reputation of getting off more work in the clinic than any man in the class and best of all. it ' s work to be proud of, too. For the first two years Rudy was with us he was very quiet and timid. But these last two years ho has come out of his shell and is at the top of the list of intellects of the class. We shall hear of Stewart again as the big root-canal man from New Jersey. Seventy ae:: [(la TgflRA nAfllAE SAMUEL TUTTLE Boston, Massachusetts An Harris Hayden Odontological Society: Students ' Cosmopolitan Club English High School: North Eastern College: Berkeley Prep., Harvard University OUR friend " Tut " did his bit in France during the World War and then dete M mined to prepare himself for the dental profession. He has worked hard and deserves the praise of all. " Tut " is a very congenial fellow, ever ready to be a pal and a true friend. May success in life be with him. ERNEST JOHN WEBER CLIFTON. New Jersey S ' i ' ; Gorgas Odontological Society Clifton High School LWAYS in a jovial mood, smiling and having happy thoughts for everyone. a B Dutch even wins over the whimpering, distrustful kid, who fears more the expected pain than the existing toothache. Through personality plus all those other qualities for which we remember bim, we can visualize him working busily in the most popular and crowded office in the old home town. Even that flourishing soup-strainer which re- fuses to stay put and which you have treated so tenderly this year gives an inkling of the fortune that the cards have in store. In carnesti ' Well. Ill say we are. " Web. " ROSS B. WHITE Cleveland, Ohio ■ " f ' f! B 11; Gorgas Odontological Society Jefferson High School: West Virginia University nAVING decided, long ago. that matrimo- nial bliss is superior to single, blessedness. Ross said " I will " and this fact, no doubt, is largely instrumental for his sensible attitude toward life. He answers well Hamlet ' s question " What is a man if his chief good and market of his time be but to sleep and feed. ' " by displaying trojan-like ability to work. Here is a man with uncanny mechanical in- genuity, with brain which absorbs knowledge easily and with a polish which sets him apart at once as a gentleman. He incorporates kind- liness with strength of purpose and these at- tributes alone assure his success. His ability in- dicates beyond doubt that he will be a leader. Seventy-one [(13 TERRA nAfllftT X CLIFFORD LeROYS WHITMAN Lyndhurst. new Jersey (») X E ; Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club Orchestra Kearny High School N spite of the fact that " Whitty " belongs to the famous " Hatch ' cm up " trio he OWM has proven to be one of the best students of the class. In between exams and quizzes he was occupied by social, visits. But after knowing him for four years it is hardly believ- able that he would live up to the old adage. When you leave remember us as friends who wish vou success. JOHN ALEXANDER WIERMAN DlLLSBURG. PENNSYLVANIA Gorgas Odontological Society Wellsvdle High School: Shippensburg State Normal School OHN, who hailed from Dillsburg. Pa., has nothing in common with the Dill Pickle, as the name might imply, but is con- a sidered as sweet as honey by the fair sex. wh o have had the rare opportunity of his company. John is liked by all. and everyone who comes in contact with him is his friend. He is always willing to give a helping hand. He is a good technician, and likes to put time on his gold work. John ' s always thinking up new designs. His success is certain, and he carries with him the best wishes of his class- mates. SAMUEL H. WILDE East Orange. New Jersey X n Montclair Academy: Dickinson College USIC charms the savage beast and Sam m saza divides his time between the rol( cian and simian pantomimist. of musi- Almost any night will find him bruising the banjo, to be followed in the morning by his rich baritone rendition of " The Roll Call. " The troubadour of late has worn a far-away look in his eyes — the general direction being toward a little New Jersey hamlet. However. Sam is one boy that works hard and earnestly. He will make good and in a big way, for he is the type that courts recog- nition and success. I Seventy-two [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] J. PAUL WINTRUP, B.S. Wilmington, Delaware : E A S ' I ' U K Gorgas Odontological Society: Glee Club Universitu of Dehivare: University of Penn- sylvania Medical School. Beaune University France Y AGE Dr. Winter! His contemporary is yj. in our tr.idst. He came to our fold after SSi changing from that of pill peddling: but his heart is still in the world of medicine. His many trips to the hospital, both day and night, show that. Paul, hailing from the dimnutive state of Delaware, joined us in our second year. His loss to Penn was our gain. The well-earned position he has in our class has been by hard work. His efforts in pathology are especially commendable and we feel sure he will ultimately honor his Alma Mater by endeavors in the re- search world. ALBERT WOOLFSON Baltimorh. Maryland ASJ: Gorgas Odontological Society Halltmore City College I L is a good friend notwithstanding the fact that he hatches out a lot of trouble among the members of the contrary and obstinate sex. We are told he has them all in a card-index system and makes dates by shuf- fling and cutting cards. " Al " is a capable stu- dent, who, believing that you get out of a course only what you put into it, has deter- mined to put enough into all of his studies to make them really worth while. All of which augurs well for his success in the profession. The best of luck to a good fellow, a gentleman and a scholar. HENRY DAVID YOLKEN Baltimore. Maryland A z r Baltimore Polytechnic Institute fv l Hf; charm of his good-natured, easy going I vJ manner, has made him the friend of every IwiW member of the class. Always ready to help a classmate in distress, he is as well liked by the boys as by the girls with whom he enjoys quite a reputation as a captivator of fair hearts. But, to judge by the absence of his frat pin and his eagerness to catch the first train to Newark every holiday, we think those days are over now. Well, here ' s wishing her lots of luck, and may you be successful in the practice of your chosen profession. Srvcntit-thrcc LSEWHERE in the book we have recorded some of the thoughts which characterized this classmate of ours. When these were written " Mac " was active in our midst. He had not complained. We did not know that the hands of death were tearing away his vitality as he labored toward that happy day of graduation. Suddenly he became ill and in a short time died. Our school lost one of its best students, our class one of its most likeable fellows, and the dental profession one who without doubt would have been among its rank and file. McKay was born December 29, 1904, and lived in Baltimore. Through- out his school life he was always considered a good student. Toward the end of his professional education everything pointed to the possibility of his be- coming an outstanding exodontist. When, on March 15, 1927, we learned of his death in the University Hospital, fighting to the end, anxious to remain here to carry on his work, we thought — ' Tear no more the heat o ' the sun, Nor the furious winter ' s rages: Thou thy worldly task hast done, Home art gone, and ta ' en thy wages. " Shakespeare. Seventy-four [(18 TgflRA fHAfllAE 27)] Junior Dental Class Officers George A. Uihlein President Howard G. Dana Vice-President Paul A. Deems Treasurer Benjamin M. Knight Secretary Alfred E. Toye Historian Arthur W. Von DeileiN Sergeant -at -Arms Sevenly-five ■ iity [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Junior Dental Class Rol Arkus, Philip Aronson, Irving Basehoar, William C. Bishop, Arthur B. Blasini, Domingo A. Blumberg, Sidney H. Bobinski, Harry Bocheneck, Ellis A. Bowers. Norman R. Boyer, Lloyd L. Branch, Byron R. Bristol, Howard Britten, Harold C. Brown, Benjamin Bucher, Leon Chappelear. Theodore A. Colvin, Melvin H. Conway, Thomas C. Corey, Elmer F. Costanza, Emil L. Craig, Gilbert L. Crider, Frank N. Czajka, Edward Dana, G. Howard Deems, Paul A. DeFlora, Romeo J. Devan, John K. Donatelli. Martin L. Eqgnatz. Myer Eigenrauch, Justus H., Jr. Falk. William J. Faucette, J. William, Jr. Fcnichel. Joseph Fidel, Oscar Frank, Samuel M. Gale, Ralph C. Gallen, Lester Goldberg, Irving B. Goldberg, William M. Gordon, Daniel J. Gould, Charles K. Guerra, Miss Francisca Hagerthy, Lawrence M. Haggerty, Lewis Hofferman, Alfred M. Huggins, Clement E. Jacobs, Abraham Kaplan, Irving B. Kelsey, Julius J. Kniberg, Bernard Knight, Benjamin M. Kohlcr, Ferdinand C. Lauten, William B. Lavine, Benjamin Lowenstein, Philip C. McCluer, William A. McGrath, Vincent P. Machado, John DeS., Jr. Machokas. Pius G. Marazas, Edward W. Markley, Fred Matney, Andrew Mchring, Wilbur Michniewicz, Joseph A. Miller, C. Paul Moore, Stanley Gray Mott, Mayo B. Moxley. Richard T. Neel, Jerrold W., Jr. Ohslund. Paul Q. Orange, Jerome J. Ostrow, A. Harry Pennino, Joseph A. Rosin, Jack R. Rizzolo, Jeffrey Ruiz, Emilio M. Ryan, E. M. Sachner, Benjamin Schacdel. Carl H. Schusterson, Edward H. Seeman, Frank C. Selens, Walter L. Shapiro, Fred Silverman. David B. SofFerman, Irving Stagg, Horace H. Stamp. Frank E. Stock, Richard Teter, Harry K. Tirpak. Eugene J. Toye, Alfred E. Uihlein, George A. Vawter, Ray A. Von Deilen, Arthur W. Walker, J. Fremont Watkins. Sheridan N. White, Charles C. Wright, S. Holt Zerdesky. Clement A. Seventy-seven ae [(19 TgRRA nAfllAEgT)] N the fall of 1924 the Junior Class was welcomed to the University as Freshmen by our Dean, Dr. J. Ben Robinson. We entered into our work with a determination to succeed. During our Freshman year a fine spirit of unity and perseverance was created which has con- tinued throughout our Sophomore and Junior years. After completing a successful Freshman year we became Sopho- mores, and were ready to push on toward the goal we had set for ourselves. Our class officers were very competent in directing our course and upholding our standards. We are now Juniors, and feel the responsibility of our work. Many members of the class returned early in the fall to start their clinic work. Class officers were soon elected, and George Uhlein became our worthy President. The Juniors are looking forward to an enjoyable Junior Prom to be held some time in March. As we look back upon three well-spent years, we realize how much we have gained from our efforts, and with a determination to succeed we are sure to accomplish our purpose. We hope that the class of 1928 will be a credit to the University and the Dental Profession. Alfred E. Toye, Class Historian. Seventy-eight [(19 TERRA flAfllAE 27)] Officers omore Samuel W. Shaffer President H. Hansford Hill Vice-President Henry L. Stephenson Secretary Carl H. Oertel Treasurer William E. Trundle Sergeant-at-Arms Seventy-nine [(13 TERRA riAfllAE " N September 29th. we came back to our Alma Mater, minus our freshman timidity and with greater determination to ascend stil higher the ladder of success. Some of our comrades suffered inhibition to their progress, and this we deeply regret. However, at the same time we feel that they, filled with the spirit of ' 29, will rise with renewed confidence and per- severance and achieve their goal. " For they conquer who think they can. " — Virgil. We, more fortunate than they, must continue to take long strides along the path of honest effort. ' Learning by study must be won, Twas never entailed from son to son. " — Gay. The Dance Committee, having again for its chairman, Frank O ' Connor, announces that our dance will be held February 9th, in the ballroom of the Belvedere Hotel. As we all love to dance, and as few of us are misogynists, we look for- ward to that event with a great deal of pleasure. During the coming year we hope to cement many valuable friendships, for " a friend is gold, if true. " Fraternalism is indeed a wonderful thing. Cooperation, a form of fraternalism, if manifested among each other and towards our instructors, would help immeasurably in the attainment of success. With a riper knowledge of the capabilities of one another, we held our elections, and under the judicious guidance of these men. we feel assured of a joyful and fruitful year. Thomas D. McLeod. Class Historian. Eitjhty-one [(la TERRA nAfllftE 27)] Freshman Dental Class Officers Addison Hulit President Lawrence Leggett Vice-President Anthony HarlackER Treasurer John Wolf Secretary Eighty-three _ S S(I3 TERRA nftfllfte 27) at g . UR preliminary year of work has been completed. Now wc have arrived at the real test and we have four years to go. We feel sure that we shall have much to learn and there will be many experiences. Still both the learning and the experience are necessary if we wish to climb the ladder of success in that noble profession — dentistry. We entered the dental department feeling confident that there was a career before us with difficulties wc must master. Yet. we feel that with the help of the pres-dental course, we are better prepared to undertake the long and strenuous tasks ahead of us. It is true that our class is a comparatively small one. Yet, there are compensations for this. Wc shall receive more personal and individual attention, which undoubtedly will be advantageous to us. More- over, it will be much easier for us to demonstrate our abilities to the faculty. To some this fact may not be so pleasing. But remember, men, we are here to be masters in our profession. This can be achieved only by hard work — only by such efforts can we reach the heights of success. Let us, therefore, cheer up, buckle down, do our best, and in the end we shall be proud to know that by means of our class spirit and through the agency of our efficient officers, the class of 1930 came through with flying colors. I Eighty-four " Wg da TGRRA fHAfllftE 2.ll % Officers Harry K. Markley President A.J.Hayes Vice-President J. Miller Secretary C. E. Margeson Treasurer L. E. WojNAROWSKI Historian Albert Carl Eskin . Rep. Stud. Council Arthur R. White Sergeant-at-Arms Kiohtu-five [(19 TeflRA nAfllAE 27)] ITH the passing of summer and the arrival of fall, a rather large flock of birds made its appearance in Baltimore. Some of the young, inexperienced ones were taken in hand by the mature and led to a common nest at the corner of Greene and Lombard Streets. These birds with fine feathers were none other than the newly arrived young men of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-one. They had plenty of ambition and one object in view: To obtain their dental education at the University of Maryland. The infant class, due to inexperience, was somewhat green at the begin- ning. After regaining control of their mental and physical faculties, the dental embryos became acclimated to the general atmosphere surrounding their future Alma Mater. From the very beginning they displayed great ambition and with practically no delay, delved into their various studies with no slackness, but with an even and steady pace. After some weeks all were assembled in a lecture hall and from amongst their number a few were selected to hold the reins of the class. Those that had the honor of being elected as class executives have thus far proved to be very capable of performing their onerous but pleasant duties. In a remarkably short time the class became known for its popularity and hospitality. This was intensified by a few banquets. At these affairs every member proved his worth either as a good speaker or as a charming entertainer. Some displayed their ability as excellent musicians, while others danced and sang. Answering the call for specimens of cats needed in the zoological labora- tory, every man was found hot on the trail of these poor creatures. Duty is duty, and none shirked in its performance. After a brief Thanksgiving recess, classes were resumed with renewed pep and vigor. Stomachs were full of chicken and turkey and it was also necessary to feed the mind. Christmas vacation was eagerly awaited by all. Nearly all of the boys left their books behind them and hastened to their sweethearts and homes with tales of woe about Baltimore but with proud proclamations of the glories of the dental school of the University of Maryland. Early January found them strolling in one by one, some with grins, others with bad colds. Evidently, the sick ones parked too long with their fair damsels in automobiles without heaters. At any rate, this did not prevent them from keeping the steady pace maintained from the early part of the course. An unusual calm preceded an impending storm. Black clouds were visible on the horizon. The storm of mid-year examinations was brewing. Every student was aware of the danger, but all were determined to survive its fury and come out clean and whole in body and mind, and thus prove to the upper classmen and Faculty that the new class can uphold the glories and virtues of old Maryland. L. Edward Wojnarowski, Historian. Eighty-seven -.. »|g::S(ia TERRA nAfllftE 27)] 1 i » 1 1 c i - ' j|k m B , ifj 1 D, S, R. DAVILA was born in Monterey. Mexico, in 1869. After his preliminary education was completed, he became an assayer and chem- ist. While serving in this capacity at various mining fields in Mex- ico, he noticed that the poor people of that neighborhood were badly in need of dental attention. Urged by physicians of that locality, he procured text books, studied and began the practice of dentistry. His work was free to the poor but from money obtained through operations upon the mine officials he procured instruments and equipment. Becoming dissatisfied with conditions brought about by the revolution, he came to the United States in 1912 and matriculated in the Texas Dental College, at Houston, winning a gold medal for attaining the highest average for the first year and a prize in instruments. Later he transferred to the University of Maryland and was graduated in 1915 with honorable mention and a gold medal for gold plate technique. Immediately thereafter he was made an instructor in the dental clinic and three years later became chief of the clinic, which office he holds at this time. Besides being one of the outstanding dental operators in the State. Dr. Davila is a lover of music and a pianist of ability. Eightihciffht Wg:: (ia TeflflA nt R f e 21) Miss Katherine Tooniey n ISS TOOMEY is the driving force behind the wheel of business in the office of the Dean of the Dental School. In her capacity as Execu- tive Secretary, she brings to bear a keen intelligence of business, directorship, and common sense. It seems that her greatest function is to lighten the burdens for all of those about her and her ability so to do is reflected not only by the efficiency of the ofTicc over which she has supervision, but by the way all matters pertaining to the student body are consummated. Miss Toomcy has a very winning demeanor and is ever ready to help the " boys. " Her ready wit and kindliness are both typical of the island home of her forefathers. fjifthtn-nine F every dental student could have his sister near him while going through his two years in the clinic, it would be a very difficult matter for her to do more for that boy than Mrs. Reed tries to do. Her multitudinous duties of passing out materials for operative work, keeping the records of each student, and doing the bookkeeping for , M the Infirmary, call for a person with extraordinary ability. Yet, with all her tasks, she has a constant smile, never speaks a harsh word, finds no duty unpleasant, and casts cheer wherever she may be. It has been good to know you, Mrs. Reed, and. like all other classes before us. we leave you knowing we shall not be forgotten, nor shall we forget that you have ever been an inspiration. Ninety-one (18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Ng :S(ia TERRA nAfllAE US ' h ul The Musical Club, which includes the Glee Club. Orchestra and Man- dolin Club, was organized four years ago by its present director. Dr. Roy P. May, and is now well established as a regular organization. Several concerts have been given and more are scheduled. As the book goes to press we are looking forward to the annual spring concert and dance which was such a huge success last year. The club has had an enjoyable and successful past and looks forward to even more success in the future. PERSONNEL Dr. Roy P. May Director Avery W. Fitch President Joseph Michniewicz Business Manager Fred J. KinCH Vice-President Lloyd Boyer . . Secretary ' John K. DeVan. ... . . Treasurer Edward Czajka Librarian Aaronson Aiau Cavallaro Costanza Crider Czajka DeVan Edwards Ehrlick Fancher Fitch Gallen Harber Orange Harold Pedlosky Johnson Phillips Kelsey Quinn Kiker Reese Kinch Robins Lauten Ryan Liggett Snyder McGrail Springer Mchring Stamp Meyer Toye Michniewicz Wintrup Miller ORCHESTRA Barnctt Eskin Boyer Friedman Conway Oshlund Curry Saunders Duryea ALUMNI Stevens McGonigle Magee Ninety-three TERRA nARIRE Margaret Mary Little It is a difficult thing to find a person whose temperament remains constant, a person upon whom one can rely at all times, and a person who always has a smile ready for a smile or for a scowl. Miss Little combines all of these attributes in her charming personality. She is a friend of everyone, but particularly she is a friend of the student, ever trying to do her bit to make the burden of acquiring an education lighter to bear. We appre- ciate Miss Little ' s virtues: study with her about has been decidedly pleasant. Miss Stokes, nurse assistant in the ex- tracting room, came to the Dental School this year with a splendid record of hos- pital and private nursing service. Through- out the year she has carried this same ex- actness to her many duties and has conse- quently gained high respect from faculty and students alike. We trust that the dental school may continue to have Miss Stokes ' presence to assist in surgical work. There is a chance, however, that she may be called to another field, in the far Northeastern part of the United States. •NufF Sid! Ninety-four IjnEDICINEj ii " M l ilB TERRA nftfllftE 27] II ' W EMERITUS PROFESSORS Randolph Winslow. A.M., M.D., LL.D. Surgery Samuel K. Mf-:rrick. M.D Rhmology and Laryngology HlRAM Woods, A.M., M.D., LL.D. . Ophthalmology and Otology J. Frank Crouch, M.D. Clinical Ophthalmology and Otology Charles O ' Donovan, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Clinical Medicmv and Pediatrics .John R. Winslow. A.B., M.D Rhmology and Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M.D. Psychiatry .John C. HEMMETER, M.D., PI-..D.. Sc.D., LL.D. Clmical Medicine L. E. NEALE, M.D., LL.D Obstetrics Frank Dyer Sanger, M.D. . . . Nose and Throat ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY. M.D., Sc.D. GORDON WILSON, M D. HARRY FRIEDENWALD, A.B.. M.D. WILLIAM S. GARDNER. M.D. STANDISH McCLEARY, M.D. JULIUS FRIEDENWALD. A.M.. M.D. J. M. H. ROWLAND. M.D. (DEAN) ALEXIUS McGLANNAN, A.M.. M.D., LL.D. HUGH R. SPENCER, M.D. H. BOYD WYLIE, M.D. CARL L. DAVIS, M.D. WILLIAM H. SCHULTZ, Ph.B.. Ph.D. MAURICE C. PINCOFFS. S.B., M.D. FRANK W. HACHTEL. M.D. A. H. RYAN, M.D. Ninetu-aeven [(19 TgflRA nAfllftF Maurice C, Pincoffs, S Honorary President of the Senior Medical Class T is with much pride, and a feeling of sincere affection, that the grad- uating class of 1927 dedicates its page of honor to Dr. Maurice C. Pincoffs. As students of Medicine, we have sat at his feet, watching with an increasing fascination his painstaking care and thoroughness un- ravel the intricacies of human disease, coupling a dcliberateness of action with a keenness of perception and interpretation that make his final analyses all the more brilliant. Especially do we admire Dr. Pincoffs for his ability to combine the re- search of the laboratory with the every-day practicability of the bedside — we thank him for his liberal impartation of knowledge to us — we are glad to call him a friend and a teacher. To elaborate further, or to eulogize longer, is needless; it is only to be hoped that the inspiration of so great a teacher be reflected in our own lives, and that the memory of his counsel abide with us long. Ninety-eiffht Senior Medical lUlass ujpicers Clarence W. Peake President Herbert E. ReifschneideR Vice-President T. Nelson Carey Secretary Frank Kailer Morris Treasurer [(18 TeflRA HAfllftE 27)] JOSEPH M. ADZIMA Bridge-port, Connni;cticut . Z X Bndtjepon High School; Lafai ftle Collei e ' -T ' M the beginning when wc heard his name J-. " Ed-zcc-ma " wc shivered lest there be ' 9Sm some epidemic descended on one in our midst. But as time went on we discovered that he had acquired immunity regarding the usual youngster complaints as Freshman and that he was able to continue throughout adolescence as Sophomore, then as Junior in his youth, and emerge as healthy a specimen of Senior as ever existed. He has been able to administer to himself therapeutically, for we have seen him sweep aside scourges of med ' cal disaster with his pre- scriptions of application and pills of knowledge. Let us hope he will be as successful in prescrib- ing for his patients. ALBERT J. APTAKEK Brooklyn. Ni-w York ■l- A K De Will Chnion High School: Fordham University ARK, debonair and decorous, delving deep- ly into delusional decoctions of daughter- cells, dyspnea and disease, but dreading dirctul despondency and dysthmia during the days wc knew him, Harncst and studious, be has shown special adaptability in the classifica- tion of joints and its practical application in the science of orthopaedic surgery which he bril- liantly demonstrated before the surgery group at Kcrnan ' s Hospital, Responsibility did not awe him and he was every inch the doctor in the clinics which we hope be will continue to be in the future. JOSHUA H. ARMACOST OwiNGs Mills. Maryland Franklin High School: Ml. Vernon College ETTER known as " Josh ' and as clean a fellow as ever walked upon the campus. © SsSa But he could take his teasers good natured- ly and smile in the innocent fashion that is his own. At the end of his freshman year he cele- brated by embarking upon the uncertain sea of matrimony; which has undoubtedly added to his success. He has been a hard, plodding student and surely a loving husband — if one may judge by his usual mornin? entrance one second before class started. And now that he has completed his senior year may he have his desire to be a successful country doctor and a loving husband. One Hundred [(19 TERRA nftfllAE 21)] «»H MARION J. BAINKHEAD, B.S. I.AWRYS, SOUTH CAROLINA N 2 N : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Lawrys High School; Clfmson A. M. College I v I HIS is our Bankhead — differentiated from I vl the rest of us by the cutest cleft in his tSUD chin. Seldom heard, quiet and courteous he has left his impression upon his classmates. He was quick to prove that he loved his work and Oh. yes! He loves the ladies — as judged by his election and prompt acceptance of an internship in the Woman ' s Hospital of Balti- more. If he will be as interested in his duties there as he has been at school here, we are sure he will become as successful a doctor as he has been a student. CLALDE R. BALL, B.S. M0RGAN70WN. WEST VIRGINIA K-1 ' : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Bridgeport High School: West Virginia University ONSLU.TANT of the third year — due to his foremost position and within easy gSM reach of the outstretched hand of our Suigical Chief. Ever ready to snap into a cor- rect answer the " Lucky Hogan " of the Class, holding fingers tightly crossed, was the cynosure for all eyes. He has sailed ih: .seas and is contemplating returning to the ship if he can ever find his male. He has been gathering his moss in the two years he has been with us. serving an able internship at Bay View. Our " Lucky Hogan ' — We hope he makes h ' s ship. ¥ ' GEORGE C. BASIL, Ph.G. ANrjAPoi.Ks. Maryland (S)KM ' ; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Annaiiotis High School: University of Maryland School of Pharmacy IHf; lad with the rosy English complexion V- registers from the city put on tfic map VJUQ for its Crab -town and Naval Academy. His application to his books have not detracted from his fresh country beauty and struggling through pa es of German at the Medical and Chirurgical Library was nothing in his life with a fair translator by his side. And when he talks — Shelley. Keats and Byron fade into insig- nificance. Lester, Galen and Koch are no more and only Basil remains. He is thus as con- vincing in romance as in medicine, and we wait to learn of his success in both enterprises % ■ (hie Hundred One [(18 TSflRA nAfllftE 27)] HYMAN BELSKY NEW York City, N. Y. A K i: A n Mt. Vernon High Sihool: Fordhuni Universtly i HE " Runt " — but don ' t be deceived by his V small stature because he can make as good SUO a mark as anyone. Quiet and unobtru- sive and always as sweet as the fair damsel we can recall in the famous painting away back in the ancient history of our freshman class. When he sat in class his feet scarce reached the floor and we wondered if he would ever be able to reach the lofty achievements of medi- cine but that he has done. Yes. sir! And now he goes on his little way, a great big man with the title of Dr. Success be with him ! JOSEPH G. BEINESUNES, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland i x Loyola High Sihool: Loyola College (Ci ENNY is one of those silent fellows who !£) does not go about noising to a critical OB88 world his thoughts and intentions. He allows the others to do the talking while he .sits back and takes mental note. And this is the way he has always been, for he believes " Silence is golden. " He and his work are scru pulously neat. In appearance and clothes he has been a model for us all and we have spent hours figuring how " Benny " always looks as if he had just stepped out of the proverbial bandbox. May his future be silent and steady and golden ! JULIUS BIALOSTOSKY, B.S. Brooklyn. New York 4 A K De Wilt Clmlon High School; College of City of New York J HE most harmless things usually have the V« longest names, quoted by one who sought 9Bfl to enlighten us in the " skin game. " But not so always — for there ' s our Bialostosky who early in the freshman year K. O ' d twice in one night, and next day proudly demonstrated the metallic rewards for his physical prowess. Wc have seen him do a spinal puncture with the nonchalance of a giant and we have stood ad- miring his skill and his pluck. Success is his — for he has battled until the end. K. O-ing all subjects for the counts of I all throughout his career at the University of Maryland. One Hundred Two :(ia TERRA nAfllAE 21)] JOSEPH O. BIRNBAUM Bronx, New York Gymnasium in Storozynetz and Vienna (Aus- tria) : Neic York University Y HE polite one with the brownish eyes V and crinkly light brown hair — and a SOB pleasant grin. To hear him orate in his distinctive way was music to our ears and a joy to " Jakic. " He may well be called an im- ported product for he hails from Vienna and in the four years he has been with us he has made many friends who have admired his pluck and competition and his championing of his bosom friend. We shall miss his good natured grin and yet we are willing to spare him to a world which needs such a doctor as he will prove to be. Z K JOHiN F. CADDEN, Jr. KEvsER. WEST Virginia K ' ; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Keyset High School: West Viryiniu University low quickly did our " Baby Boy " out- grow his size, so that to sing a lullaby now were foolishness absurdum. But his smile is yet as innocent so that he gives the impression of a regular Mellen ' s food baby nearly grown up. And children arc so stubborn — for did not our " Baby Boy " take his kiddie car out towards the wilds of West Virginia and return tearful because something happened to his toy? But as great oaks from little acorns grow so will the fruits of his labor spring into recognition so that we predict success for our " Johnnie " In the medical profession. NELSON T. CAREY BALTIMORE. Maryland H ' l ' I 4 ' Class Secretary, ' 23- ' 27: Medical Council, ■24- ' 27 Loyola Hicih School: Loyola College EST described in the words " Gentleman nd Scholar. " We might also add honest © gaai beyond doubt and only subjected to a single instance of suspicion. On this occasion Dr. Walton, after .searching him by fluoroscopy before the group, and naming in detail his possessions from his collar button lo the quar- ter in his pocketbook — could sec the inno- cence in his pumping heart and dismissed with- out the slightest inkling of suspicion — our Nel- son. Energetic in student activities, keenly inter- ested in his medical work, his is the ambition hard to beat. May your laurels soon rest on your brow I One Hundred I ' hree [(13 TGRRA nAfllftE 27) dl J fniiifi rps ■W fft WILLIAM W. CHASE, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland N X N Towson High School: Baltimore Cily College; Western Maryland College « AJOR has been with us since the freshman M year and has stuck closer than a brother. fillfl He has gladdened our hearts with his hearty, low laugh which booms like the far-off thunder. Tall, dark and handsome he has served to interiorly decorate the dispensaries and has been the cause for many a throbbing; heart in the wards. He has also instilled himself into the hearts of his classmates, especially Waesche. who never wearies of " Major, " May your rank remain high in your chosen profession. " Major " — and may you be promoted to reach the very pinnacle of success. f BERNARD J. COHEN, Ph.G. BAL-i-LMORE, Maryland A K I A Baltimore Cily College: University of Maryland Pharmacy School fwlOUNG LOCHINVAR may have come out Igyl from the West, but B. J. came rushing B- iiH in from Canton. " Ounces two of yerba santa and the hindmost be " — left to the kind- ness of Professor Schultz. Always logical, sin- cere and humorous, a real fount of solace from the ordinary cares and humdrum existence of a mere medico. Were we perplexed by anatomy B. J. solved it for us and we all went to a movie. When incredible rumors were circulated and the gul- lible taken in — did B. J. worry? Not he — • for he started them! Ever our friend — we extend to him our earnest wishes for his suc- cess. MORRIS D. COHEN New Rochelle. New York A K New Rochelle High School: Syracuse University l fi AI.K of people being born with silver V spoons in their mouths! This gay lad had the jump on us all for he was born D, He is the unperturbable thinker of the !, a scholar and a philosopher and always at a logical conclusion so that great am M, das arrives confidence is placed in him. He is the soul of brevity and the source of many humorous conspiracies, but his fine Machiavellian hand is never seen except behind the screen. M. D. — Fare you forth in your conquest full of assurance that you have the respect and best wishes of your classmates. One Hundred Four [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] RAHPAEL J. CONDRY, B.S. Cl.ARKSBURG, Wl ST VIRGINIA I ' — K; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Sf. Mary ' s and Mt. St. Joseph ' s Cdliet c: West Virginia University ,f ICKENS never was very much of a mix i P . so that wc scarcely got to know him. OMM All we know was that he was careful in his appearance, attended classes regularly, was distantly polite, knew his answers to question ' , propounded, and was not one of single bk ' s.scd ness. He had his boon companions who were a: retiring, so that we decided he believed ihat " Ok! friends are belter than new, " Irom them w,- learned but little about him, but whether thi ; concealed from us or knew nothing colorful in his past is left to our imagination. He has our good wishes. ELIJAH E. COVINGTON Linden, North Carolina A K K Linden High School: University of North Carolina I EHOLD our little Covington from th: " Tar Heel " State. He came to us in geej his junior year and seemed so helpless and lost in this big city that the coeds at oncj decided to adopt him. But it was not long before we found out that he was fully capable of looking after himself. At first his chief indoor sport seemed to be kicking the shins of coeds but he finally learned to do in Rome as Romans do. He is deeply interested in psychiatry ard psychoanalysis and having given it special stud we believe him well qualified to diagnose a schizophrenia. We hope he achieves the suc- cess he desires. HENRY V. DAVIS Berlin, Maryland N 2 N 4 i; K: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Buckingham High School: St. John ' s College: University of Maryland. College Park lUlFiT DAVIS — best remembered for his quiet demeanor, his slow, steady way of £ talking as they do down on the Sho ' , his light hair and eyes and his struggles with the " movie machine " in Anatomical Hall. Built on proportions generous enough to withstand the onslaught of his mischief loving pals, and stu- dious enoush to " carry on, " he has success- fully completed his training and will be wel- comed back home by those who will be proud to call him Doctor. t : One Hundred Five [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ji| ; SOL M. DONCHI, B.S. NEWARK. NEW JERSEY A E Penn Stale a ' STOUriSH. shortish, plcasantish sort, . dressed with meticulous care — that ' s our b a " Donkey. " And his laugh the heartiest when the articulated utterance of his name fell humorously upon our ears. Many were the pranks he played — though what, wc know not — we took our cue from a group of voices. Never in any apparent hurry — he got there just the same, and at exam-time he neither feared nor brayed. He burned the midnight oil in . ' spasms, ' tis said — and kept his reputation as a student. Wc shall miss him. we know — but our loss will be gain to the medical profession. HAROLD W. ELIASON Rawlesburg, West Virginia ' P 22 K; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Rawlesburg High School; St. John ' s College Y LUMP, rosy, dimpled cheeks and an an- fJ. gclic air. That has always been our SS Eliason. To look at him and see him for the first time makes one think of wings and harps. But it is whispered that he belies bis looks and can be an impish Puck when he gets st.irted. He has smiled his way through many an answer and into the hearts of the smitten. Patients confide in him, nurses adore him — what greater blessing need any one ask. ' His path lies open before him, and his is the task to alleviate the illnesses the world will offer him. Success! JACOB FELDMA Bronx. New York Regents ' College: New York University Y, 1 must have flunked — I made only 95 ! Thus has " Jakie " bewailed every exam- inalion since October. 192? — until the marks were posted — holding the post-mortem over the quiz and figuring a " flunk " on a base 95. But did wc worry. ' We did not! Wc never decided whether " Jakie " really believed it himself or whether he craved sympathy which he certainly never got. A born orator, he would startle the slum- bering from their sleep with his rapid, deli- ciously accented discussions. His worry over? No — just begun — for he needs must look forward to a " flunk " on 95 in the State Boards. k One Hundred Six tsm [(19 TERRA nftfllftE 27)] KEMP A. FIDLER, B.S. TioGA. West Virginia 0K ' tA©: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Elkins High School: West Virginia University I J l HE Pied Piper of Hamlin had nothing on | J our Kemp and we have had to dance GUIS hard to outstrip our lidler. From the instant we saw the rich red blush suffuse his cheeks and spread to the roots of his hair we knew we had a game lad who would go on despite the handicap of confusion. He. too. comes from the " Little Mountain State " and yearns to return for a glimpse of its beauties again. We arc glad to have known him and. like his sweetest friends, we shall never forget him. ABRAHAM H. FIINKELSTEIN Brooklyn, New York B P S2 K E South Side High School: Newark City College ROM the first day that his shock of straw- berry blond hair lighted up the gloomy SUA corridors of the dispensary, we have liked him. In all his crowning glory — the most bril- liant man in the class " hirsutely speaking. " His secret vice is infant feeding and when in doubt — " Hypertonic Baby " is as good a diagnosis as any. Pediatrics is his chosen field. He ' s born to it! His name is Finkelstcin. " Repetition leads to emphasis " is his pass word. These facts together with numerous demon- strations of his ability make us aware that he will become a skilled Pediatrician. MEYER H. FRIEDMAN Trenton. New Jersey ■PA K Trenton High School: Rutgers College VEN at rest our Friedman looked as though he was about ready to break out nto smiles. Candidly. his was a most pleas- e s ing countenance and when offset by a carefully chosen tie of striking color — he was well nigh perfect. Good in his medical work — proven by the day we squirmed about through his lengthy inventory of past, present and future conceptions which would do credit to a peda- gogue. Among his praiseworthy attributes are his good fellowship and scholarly ability which have .served to launch him upon the seas of success. One Hundred Seven [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] BW issmwnofg mi WADE H. GARNER, B.S BRHwroN. Alabama X li n Snead ' s Si ' minanj : Universtly of Alabama HE fair-haired Apollo and chief compcti D mi tor of the sheik of the class. Of such If-confessed innocent nature — who doesn ' t drink, doesn ' t smoke, doesn ' t swear — ■ that the Gentler Sex is led to believe that it is neces.sary to call on Diogenes to hunt for the truth. He loves to work with little children and it is wonderful to sec him gaze yearningly at the lol ; in the clinic. ' We have hoped he might choose Pediatrics as his specialty. " Down in Gawd ' s country wc all aren ' t lazy — but when are you -all gonna make those P. P. calls for I ABRAHAM GEIXER, B..S. Brooklyn. New York h Brooklyn Boyx ' High School: College of City . of Neiv York MUSED ob.server of our fair colleague ' s regurgitant distress. Cleverly capable of g agreeing where majority rules, he failed to see the humor directed towards himself. We have our suspicions — like a knight of old he may have wrapt some shivering damsel in his overcoat and lost boih her and it. Hence our.j sympathy! I But yet he remains strong for the ladies and ' the ladies reciprocate. His attention to his work has been good and he has advanced steadily with his class and leaves with its best wishes for a succes, ' ful and prosperous future. CHARLES E. GH L Harrington. Dflawari-: ■I ' X Gforgtlou ' n High School: Univevmly of Delaware OTED for hs excellence! He excels in the art of proj ' ctile expectoration which n JfHiA would asloundingly surprise the expecla- lions of a Sir Walter Raleigh. His presence was acoustically detected by the sickening thud and splash which made our coed nearly lo,se her rrlig ' on and Incakfasl every morning. He has also won notable recognition as Pathologist dur- ing his sophomore and junior years by having been awarded the Llr Jose I . Hirsh Memorial Prize for excellence in Pathology. It is not necessary to state that he has been a hard stu- dent. Suffice it to say that we will not he surprised to learn that he is one of our Senior Prize Men. M One Hundred Eight M(I3 TgRRA nAfllAE 27)] FRANCIS W. CILIJS BALTiMORH. Maryland X Z X I ' |. Carhondalf ( I ' a.j High School; Ml. Vernon College »rt n have known Gillis a long lime and he vl has always been the same quid, studious BBJH and poUte scholar. He has never had very much to say except when he answered dur- ing quiz and then we all sat up and took notice. Whether his ability is a question of heredity, we do not know, but all agree that his re- served nature, ambitious and moral character, make him one of the outstanding fi;ures ol the class. Without hesitation or reservation we pre- dict a wonderful success in his chosen profes- sion. Here s wishing him the best of I.uck ' HENRY GINSBERG Baltimoki-:. Maryland A Iv I A Baltimore City College; Johns Hopkins University J HAT Henry has a pleasant personality is V» attested by his host of friends. Ever SUB alfable and congenial, and filled with a mischievous spirit, he has often been the occa- sion for a riotous frolic. But not to the exclu- sion of his studies — for his watch-word has been — " Business before pleasure and duty before all. " He is a product of the " Monumental City " and his efforts shall prove to be the monument by which we shall recogni e him. May he succeed as we hope he will I BERN. RD GLICK Lyndhurst. new Jer.sey T Afi Rutherford High School; Cornell University n : came, he .saw. he conquered, and he re- turned to Lyndhurst. the same amiable SSSSi character that we saw first. His was an unchanging disposition and nervously polite de- meanor. He was the famous founder and leader of the " Gas-Bacilli " of the freshman year from which henceforth his name " Ummie. " Bernie is the soul of kindness and ' twas whispered that he would take off his shirt for a friend to give it to him — " Greater love hath no man. " He will make a good physician. His char- acter and conscientiousness will win him a host of new friends to partially compensate for us that he leaves behind him. One Hundred Nine S2 [da TERRA nAfllftE 27)] MILTON J. GOLDSTEIN Brooklyn, New York E II A Manual Training High School: New York University ; Untaecsity of Maryland. College Park ENCYCLOPEDIA of general information V-1 during our career together. Be what it may — Physiology, Histology, Anatomy, Pathology. Dermatology. Pediatrics, Obstetrics, Urology, Otology, Gynecology, Opthalmology, Osteology, Frivolity, Sociology and Hilarity — " Goldie " knew! His touching familiarity with Pediatrics was manifested by the readiness ( . ' ) with which his patient of three weeks ' standing recognized him as his doctor, when Dr, Spear introduced them in the Clinic. " Goldie " was well liked, both for his sin- cerity and his will which he usually suppressed until he got sore. " Goldie " has worked hard through the four years and when he reaches the end of his career will deserve his diploma. We hope he will accept it! |gj ISADORE R. GOLDBERG •■■ DUNHLLEN, NEW JERSEY A E Townsend Harris Hall High School: College of City of NeuJ York y-vl AIL the rube, but our " Rube " is a dif- j-Jj ferent rube. He walks about with great j deliberation and discourses learnedly on theosophy. litterati and tennis, all in such fine manner as to awe those not to the manor born. But " Rube " is not highbrow, nor will he high-hat others but will go to great pains to inform the great uninformed of any medical discovery or endeavor. His Career? Oh, he ' s got an M.D. now and will go forth to meet all comers on his ground — to be conquered — as we were. JOHN FRANK HEWITT, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland -N; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Baltimore City College: Johns Hopkins University RICO ' S " Boy " of outside obstetrical fame. A tall, good-looking, genial lad, buoyant c Igaga and filled with the joyous enthusiasm of one entering a field unknown, approached, and in friendly greeting extended his hand. " I am John Frank Hewitt, A.B., from Hopkins — Who are you. ' " and thus we made his ac- quaintance. Punctuality and constant attention were his virtues, and if marks are a criterion by which one may judge — then Frank was a conscientious student. Since ability and perseverance are in 50-50 percentage in our friend, we send him off with our best wishes and believe success will accompany him. One Hundred Ten g » : (l3 TERRA nf X ROWLAND S. HEISLEY BALTIMORE. Maryland ■I ' X Baltimore City College: Johns Hopkins University NVETERATE smoker of the pipe which has ever been his solace in d ' affairs dii OM« medicin et ds cocur. Hcisley is noted for his practical ideas and believes it is better to smoke here than hereafter. His quiet de- meanor has added much to the comfort of the class, and in our trying moments wc have been shown the value of rcconcilation by his unper- turbed way of smokin his pipe in peace. Quiet and unassuming, when forced to answer, he does so in a deep-throated " Basso Profundo " that belies his size. As the smoke ascends — we hope his fame will DWIGHT M. HOKE, B.S. Organ Cavl. Wlst Virginia MorgantoLL ' n High School: Marshall College Stale Normal: Forbes Military School: West Virginia University UR Silent Man I Silence no doubt attrib- uted to his loss of speech for two years 8 1 following the introduction of poisonous gases in the World War. He came to us from West Virginia, where the wonders of nature are depicted in the " Organ in the Cave. " His thoroughness was revealed in his " Ricksettsia Bodies " and hii appeal to the patient by her words. " Thank heavens, we ' re sent a doctor at last. " With his lofty purpose and courage citing no less an instance than " Dead Man ' s Hill. " wc may safely say he has reached heights won most emphatically through his obstinate determina- I. LEE C. HUMMEL Salem. New Ji;RSEy ) X I ; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Salem High School: lemple University ) fi HE fairest member of the " unfair sex " in [V our class, and boon companion to the oUlfl " A.B. man from Hopkins. " He ' s been as fair in love and his work as in complexion, and his chief pastime was to smile so elaborately as to show his pearly teeth. When these strenuous efforts failed. Hummel sang for exercise and his pure whiskey-tenor blended with the " barber- shop chords " of his " beerless quartet. " When he receives his degree he will be the best qualified member of the class with the ability to practice medicine, sing, smile and make friends. One Hundred Eleven [(13 TgRflA MAfllAE 27)] JESSE R. JOH SON, B.S. Huntington, West Virginia (S)K!. ' : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Huntington High School: Marshall College " •t-f ONG. lean and lanky, with a charming Aa Southern drawl and a gentle disposition that speaks of the breeding of the South. He has accomplished remarkable achievements in his classwork and we all must confess that he has always stood head and shoulders above his class. And this was doubly laudable because he attended school and served as internist at ' City Hospitals in his Senior year and yet found time to aid fair damsels in distress. May his ideals be as lofty as his towering height which has always compelled us to look up to him. PHILIP J. KAHAIN Bron.x. Ni:W York Stuyvesant High School: Fordham University Y ITTLE peaceful Kahan ! He would rather - hie himself off to the recesses of old room 3 of Mercy Hospital to read over his lectures carefully than help his colleagues in the mysterious art of " come seven. " We were not absolutely sure that he had no vices so that we bolstered up enough courage to ask him and were told we were correct in our opinion. His was the backward manner but he has not been slow coming forward, and we hear that " Dr. Kahan " is quite as adept in doing the " Black Bottom " as he is in prescribing for the sick. CLYDE F. KARNS. B.S. Cumberland. Maryland N 2 N -Ji i: K Class President. ' 24-25 " Alleghany College High School: St. John ' s College I ING — our handsome one, with the Grecian profile and the physicjuc of a god. As one fair damsel remarked at the Nurses ' [dance — " He is perfect — tho.se eyes — those lips ' - — those nosel " This latter was very much in evidence at all times, for suddenly in the midst of a lecture there would seemingly be a bomb explode in our midst — which on investigation proved to be " those no.se " about to blow his head off. Mav he continue to blow — and wipe away his patients ' ailments throughout the years as a doctor. Good luck, " Ding, " Old Top! d One Hundred Tirclve [(18 TERRA nftfllAE 21)] FAYNE A. KAYSER, U.S. BELINGTON, Wi:ST VIRGINIA l ' i;K; Randolph Winslow Surgicjl Society Washini lon Irving High School: Wesl Virgiviu University l -v I UR Faync is a benedict, for how could J single blessedness be his lot? As cute a b g« lellow as ever graced our class-rooms, h? was always attentive and in atte.idance. His well-kept natls and careful grooming at first led us to believe he was a son of the " Idle Rich, " but the work he accomplished soon informed lis that he was something else than idle. His energy he expended in other directions also for he assumed a certain belligerency probably diie to his faithfulness to the creature Hambt Frailty. i . ' . ' May he as favorably impress his patients as he has us. 1VI,4URH;E f. kl. wans Annapolis. MarylAni) 15 P H lialiimon- CiUi Colli ' ijc: St. John ' s Colleiie v j HOUGH his stature was small his heart " L l was big, and his journey each day b ' g- mW ;.ier. His knowledge of seamanshp brought about by his proximity to the Naval Academy was nothing short of immodest, and he harbored a secret desire to become a Nav.il Doctor. « ill He has recently become affiliated with one oj the largest and hcaUh ' est men in class, and we hope that together they may formulate volu- minous endeavors on a big scale. We shall miss your jovial manner, Maurce. and hope that your smiles so vital a part of you will never be erased. .iPl.E CHARLES KUTNER Camden. New Jersfv T !•; Camden High School: Dickinson College HARLIE KUI ' NER — whom we thought was a born comedian at first has dcvel- G i: oped into a veritable disciple of Hippo- crates. Harmony! Oft has his mellow fish- house tenor floated through the anaesthetized corridors and soothed the wail of the infant. But then how well he learned to present his cjscs — even though he nearly chewed his fingers off in their preparation! He has absolutely become so proficient that we await the publica tion of his autobiography entitled " Cases 1 have diagnosed or why 1 am a success. " Here ' s luck to you. Charlie! One Ihlnilnrl ' flurtiiil [(la TERRA flAfllAE 27) SAMUEL LASSMAN, B.S. New York City, N. Y. ' !• A E Morris High School: College of City of New York J WO languorous, dark eyes which thri y when they gaze at one. dark slick hair fiUfl which tempts slim fingers, and teeth which glisten like an " ad " for tooth-paste. A shy, modest and intensely conscientious lad who has changed little since he invaded the sanctum of the University of Maryland in quest of the god of learning. In cap and gown he represents the finished product brought about by diligence and perse- verance and we shall remember him as a " good fellow " as ready to join the gang as lead it a chase in the paths of his chosen profession. SOL M. LAZOW New York City.. N. Y. H II A A E De Witt Clinton High School; New York University I -Tr ' INQUISITIVE, prying and intrusive Acscu- 1 lapius. daring to defy ethics and etiquette. teBBi and call forth the moans and groans and the cusses of those thwarted by a perfect view of a less perfect back. Always the first at a murmur — always the last satisfied with its trans- mission! Foremost to attempt a clinical en- deavor, reluctant to accept a suggestion from the group, he would corroborate his fund of knowledge by personal experience verbally re- lated to his professors. Your task here is done — your duty in life begun, and may your ceaseless interest consume you always. Success — we wish you well! BYRUTH KING LEN.SON Baltimore. Maryland Historian. ■23- ' 24, ■24- ' 25; Associate Editor of Terra Mariac. ' 27 Mt. Vernon High School: Mt. Vernon College O ' lUR NIGHTINGALE— By " Ruth " She sang her notes in sour tunes. i ga She did not care to sweep: Clas She btavely left her suite of rooms, She did not care to keep. No little hungry mouths to feed. Ills she longed to cure: A Nightingale she would become — A doctor to be sure! Her quinines given in excess; Let Cinchonism ring! Till her crazed patients shout her praise — Her Morphia rest will bring. I One Hundred Fourteen TERRA nARIAE JULIUS J. LEYKO, A.B. BALTIMORi-. MARYLAND X Z X Loyitla High School: Loi o u College UR Julius is one of the very nicest fellows in the class. For four years we have sat near him and in all that time never heard him say or saw him do a naughty thing — except ONCE! And that only after the exhilarating effect of breaking the Volstead Pledge after a blood transfusion. But let ' s not divulge this secret ere a fair, sweet nurse learn of it. Physic- ally and mentally he is a veritable Antaeus. He stands high in his stocking feet as he does in his class and in the hearts of his classmates. Julius — we wish you success. GOFF P. LILLY Charleston, Wlst Virginia S i; N I ' ! Augusta Militarg Acudemy : Charleston High School: West Virginia University ONE cannot measure medical ability by the size of a mustache. Since earliest fresh- man days our Goff tried bravely to raise that symbol of manhood. He struggled on through the years tenderly nursing that frail ornament. Patiently he kept on and one day in the senior year an observant internist pointed in wonderment. Our Goff blushingly confessed, " 1 have done my best. " In other things he has succeeded better — with Dame Chance and the Goddess of Love — and he has made a mark for himself in his chosen profession. Moral — One cannot measure medical ability by the size of a mustache. BERNARD MATTIKOW, B.S. Brooklyn, Nlw York A E T A S2 Manual Training Hi gh School of Brooklyn: College of City of New York O ' I A TER Familias of Lydia Pinkham fame. Our big. bluff, genial boy — Our Bernie — liSaga always willing to help out when neces- sary and ever ready to convince you that really it was simple and no aid was required. When it comes to the fine arts Bernie is right there! He could tell a Rhapsodic from a Symphony, a Howard Chandler Christy from a Raphael, and speaks no less fluently on Ibanez. Einstein and philosophy that were almost tempted to listen. Go forth. Maimonides. and may you take our best wishes with you. [(i3 TgflRA nAfllAE 27)] ' SfNUSEaSmK ■5 gl ASA WADE MILHOAN, B.S. MURRAYSVILLE. WfcST VIRGINIA Marshall College State Normal School: West Virginia University HIP AHOY! Whom have we here? It is only our sailor-lad rolling along ' mid slips towards his diploma by way of BaciUary amoebae. One of the World War Veterans " our " Milly " is one of the best-liked fellows in the class. With his school -girl com- plexion, his rather quiet laugh, his abstinence from naughty words and his slim build he pre- sents a sharp contrast to the picture conjured up in our minds by the word " Sailor. " A mighty good man who has kept within his shell pretty consistently, and he is bound to succeed in his silent way. Here ' s to you! ED A. MISENHEIMER Concord. North Carolina i ' X I : Student Council, ' 2.4- ' 27 Concord High School: University of North Carolina ON JUAN — Conqueror of a hundred hearts! Always on the go, greeting this a friend and that, and returning to resume the conversation. Friend to all — Students and Professors ! Especially pr oficient in affections of the heart established by his explanations and examina- tions under Dr. Stein before the jealous group. Made Junior Intern in his Senior year, we feasted our eyes upon his white raiment and wished we had been born as lucky. He has had a wealth of experience and when he leaves these hysterical walls he will be fully equipped to practice his profession. e JOHN MORAN, Ph.G. GREENFiti.D. Massachusetts 0K ' 4 ' : Sergeant-at-Arms. ■23- ' 27 Manchester High School: University of Maryland. College Park SQUIMO — A happy combination of Ire- land and the North; with the copious enthusiasm of the former and the cosmo- politan outlook of the latter. He has developed from the mischief-loving Freshman into a sober-thinking Senior that makes one marvel at the transformation of crude ore into purest gold. His muscular physique has enabled him to take a Herculean grasp of his subjects and bis ease of acquisition to master them seemingly without effort. As work for him seems fairly easy while others must struggle hard, we feel that he is to share a greater re- sponsibility in carrying the burdens of his pro- fession. We believe he will do it! One Hundred Sixteen [(18 TERRA MAfllftE 27)] gqiyrjif FRANK K. MORRIS. A.B. ' ' ' ' BALTIMORE. Maryland H n 1 4 ; Randolph Winslow Sa.glcal Society Class Treasurer. ' 25- ' 26, ' 26- ' 27: Student Council. ' 2 7: BUSINESS MANAGER TERRA MARIAE. ' 27 Loyola High School: Loyola College O ' lEDDLER. Officer. Financier and Scholar! . What energetic ambition and altruistic CBJM motives consume thee! Yours to bear the load of books, responsibilities, money and knowledge! Yet thou complain not. but go on smiling, cajoling and begging for a lift in the name of our Duty! Yours to share the bur- dens of Terra Firma as well as " Terra Mariae. " And yet thou " deliver the goods ' as promptly as the obstetrical charts at the end of the tenth day! And thou be more than a skillful man- ager for thou manage to ' scape City Jail to thy everyday class, thou lucky Interne! Go to! We hope thou get there! Selah ! SAMUEL NUSSBAUM NEW York City. N. Y. Brooklyn Boys ' High School: Newark Junior College: College of the Cily of Necv York: New York University HOR good, solid, oil-tempered common , sense and a clear, level head we ' ve never SIB found " Sam ' s " equal. But the moment he got near a game of chance his stabilization went on the blink and he was as reliable as a Sophomore ' s diagnosis. He was clever in speech and advanced his new theories, and progressed rather by the faculty o f working than by work- ing the faculty. He could tell an anemia by looking at a drop of blood and a dysentery by his sense of smell. He goes now into a world of ailments and he will be able to hang his shingle high in the city of New York. CLARENCE W. PEAKE AFLEX. Kentucky ■J) X I ' ll; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society President of Class. ' 25- ' 26. ' 26- ' 17: President of Council of Class Presidents, ' 27 Oxford (Pa.) High School: University of Maryland. College Park UR President and martyr! How fiendish hands delighted in disarranging his coif- JBSa feur. and how he struggled with his ear between our Lilly ' s teeth! " Nell ' s Bells — Icmme go! " — but the remainder of his famous sayings has been censored. Endowed with ambi- tion and a love of medicine. Peake has been an envied example to his classmates. He could take a case in medicine, pour on the oil of in- vention, turn the crank of reasoning and get the diagnosis. He is our most convincing argument that " Brains is King " and it will not surprise us to see him standing among the honor men of the class. One lltwffiid S rintcen [{ 9 TERRA nftfllftE 27)] ft aivj i . imj ff immii JOHN R. PHILLIPS, A.B. QuANTico, Maryland 1 ' X; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Wfcomico High School; St. John ' s College O ' IHIS lad hails from Wicomico County, and is .1 farmer ' s son. He graduated from fflBI St. John ' s College in 192 3 and received the St. John ' s scholarship to our good old Uni- versity of Maryland. Since he has been here he has proven a credit to his school and they chose wisely when they conferred the honor upon him. During his senior year he held an internship at City Hospitals from where his machine was seen speeding towards classes. We shall be sorry to lo ie him to Quantico. where he plans to hang out his shingle. HERBERT E. REIFSCHNEIDER, A.B. Bai.timori:. Maryland ' N I ' AII; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society ■Vice-President of Class. ' 25 ' 26. ' Id- ' ll ToLVson High School: Johns Hopkins Untoersily IRM rooter and staunch supporter of the scribe of Cathartic fame, and faithful advocate of God ' s given nourishment, l asy to look upon, he would dazzle with giZ his gleaming smile so that thermometers regis- tered wildly and systole fluctuated insanely when he held some fair patient ' s hand. Serious and thoughtful, he seemed to weigh his decisions and we admired the cool manner in which he col- lected his ideas. We are proud to have known him and we know that he will be as successful in his profession as he has been in winning his friends. JAMES G. SAFFELL Baltimorl. Maryland X Z X franklin High School; Ml. Vernon College v ] HIS is to introduce our Jimmy! Strong V- man extraordinary. making Hercules mW gnash his teeth, weep and reflect. Jimmy IS now gathering experience (and scalps, very probably) at the " Pen " so woe to the patient that becomes violent and believes that Dr. Saf- fell ' s strength is not equal to his knowledge! Besides being a strong man, he is an excel- lent student, and we are well used to seeing him reading his notes before each class. May his Herculean endeavors accompany him throughout his career as they have in the class- room. One Hundred Eiyhtevt [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] SAMUEL B. SCHNIERER New York City. N. Y. o A T A !•: Crosby High School: Connecticut State College SSlCHNIERER — Medically speaking, is one S-J of the fellows who has always been of SUBJ cheerful mien. That was our first im- pression and we still stick to it! How ' s that. Schnicrer. ' And it is a common fact that he has grown handsome since the freshman days, so that we fear that he will capture the beauty prize if only the Psychiatry department will vote. He has been careful and painstaking in his deportment and work and his careful discrimina- tion well qualifies him for the honor which awaits him. J. BERNARD SCHWEDEL Baltimore. Maryland T A u Baltimore Polytechnic Institute: Mt. Vernon College as devout a movie fan as ever rushed from class to gaze enraptured upon the silver sheet. But yet not sacrificing his medical studies, for ever since the day he murmured. " Ain ' t education grand? " we have seen him reap knowledge. No longer does he seek to demonstrate diabetic lumps of granulated sugar or endeavor to differentiate between the two varieties of Paget ' s Disease — for he knows! His mastery required but little effort. It was as easy for him to know Gray. Osier and Mc- Callum as Barrymore. Chaplin and Whoosis. May his patients come to him as freely as his knowledge. TONY SPARTA Easton, Pennsylvania X Z X Easton High School: Lafayette College E ' S just a little chap and only a country boy from Easton. but oh me! oh my ' : he knows his " chiboli. " He has but to ward and half the patients and all the to put it mildly. Q enter nurses rush forth to greet him He ' s quite a nice boy and his popularity with the weaker sex must be deserved for he is quiet, handsome and unassuming. It was with deep regret that we felt we could not spare " Tony ' to take ' Valentino ' s place in the cinema — but his value to the profession will indeed be far greater. One Hundred Nineteen [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27) BILLIARD V. STATON Hendersonville. North Carolina A K K; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Hendersonville High School: Carolina Military Naval Academy: University of North Carolina WlENDER-HE A RTED Staton! Half V» ashamed to confess that he felt sorry for SUA those in pain, although at once we liked him more than ever for his weakness. Reticent and retiring, he always maintained a certain dignity although he could be induced to talk when enticed by conversation which prom- ised to lead away from himself. He came to us in his junior year and we have gotten to respect him for his close atten- tion to his work and we prophesy that his patients will find understanding and sympathy as well as excellent attention when they seek his medical aid. C. HIRAM STONESIFER, A. B. Westminster, Maryland XZX: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Westminster High School: Western Maryland College KE was such a little fellow. But he minded teacher ' s rule And took his books and toddled On his great big feet to school. He was such a plodding fellow. And was learning fine all day, Apiling knowledge always In the Stonesifer way. He was such a quiet fellow. Though never quite asleep — He made us think of the proverb: " Still water sure runs deep. " HELE C. STRAYER, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Historian of Class, ' 25- ' 26 Seller School: Dickinson College UR Helen — The Apis Mellifica of the class, so sweet in disposition that her medical o i colleagues are almost convinced of thi practicability of home- (opathic) practices. She came to us in her junior year and straight- away won our hearts, though whether her heart has been won is a matter of great debate. She has been very capable with sunny smiles galore and has added internships right and left to her professional store. What e ' er her plan of life may be. she has our fondest hopes that her only troubles be little ones and her achievements masterly in pro- portion. One Hundred Twenty [(19 TERRA HAfllftE 27)] I JAMES L. SWANK, B.S. Elk Lick. Pennsylvania ■I ' BII: Randolph Win low Surgical Society Mycrsdale High School: University of Maryland. College Park lYI ' MMY — our Vamp ' Collector of watches jL — man-sized ones, medium ones and dainty ones worn on the wrist with black ribbon. Especially fond of music, pretzels and the ladies, as judged by his pursed-up lips emit- ting strains from IVladame Butterfly " and Chopin ' s " Funeral March. " Observing eyes and calculating minds feci that his tune is likely to be changed to the Mendelssohn ' s " Wedding March " and the " Battle Cry of the Republic. " ■We still entertam our suspicion that he will enter his chosen career in double-quick, nay I even triple-quick time and so we extend him our best wishes and congratulations. WALLACE R. SWARTZWELDER Mercersburc. Plnnsvlvania ' - X A XI ' : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Mercersburg Academy: Unwecsity of Pennsyl- vania: University of Maryland. College Park •O ' lROM the moment ' " Wally " asked, " ' Why -»-4 does a chicken cross the roadi ' " we have rnj] — t.uoo iijc luau: we nave sua stood m awe of him, for he is our Intel- ligence Expert. What fiendish delight he took in testing his classmates in the Binet-Simon method a la Swartzweldcr! His was a mental alertness hard to beat, and he revelled in expos- ing fallacies. He will ornament the corridors of Union Memorial Hospital as intern and we know he will be a credit to that institution. Good-looking, alert, and capable, he has been endowed with the qualities which shall make a worthy physician. HENRY P. TALBOT Lafavi-tte. Alabama K I ' Lafayette High School: University of Alabama: Tulane University QT first it was hard for us to understand him — but his " Heah " which answered Talbot " at roll call made us deduce thai i he came from the South, in which case we won. However, he soon adjusted himself to our mode of speech and conduct and soon made many friends. He was thorough and conscientious, calculating and methodical, and " Steady " should have been his middle name. He has made rapid advancements with his class which shows his deep interest in his work, and we feel he will cure all ailments even to peculiar accents of speech. 11 I One Hundred Twentv-o«« [(18 TERRA nAflJAE 27) I GORDON B. TAYLOE, A.B. AUI.ANDER. NORTH CAROLINA ' I X ' tKi:; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Autander High School; Wake Forest College J HE would-be Sheik of the Senior Class V- In his winsome way he would ensconce SIB himself next to the first female in sight and swear his love and eternal allegiance. His line was clever — as a salesman he had the " goods " but as doctor dispensed his sugary pills in bulk too great to swallow. Yet he has made his mark. As Orthopaedic specialist he has no equal, and how we would envy when Dr. Cot- ton consulted him on some case from Kcrnan ' s Hospital for Crippled Children. After all. he is a darned good scout and we have enjoyed his friendship and. in parting wish him suc- cess from the bottom of our hearts. FRANCIS B. TEAGUE Martinsville. Virginia I ; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Martinsville High School: Randolph Macon College j HIS lad can change the already sweet ex- V» pression on a pretty nurse ' s face to a SI2Q sweeter one in less time than it takes to read this. All necessary is that he smile at her and lo! It is said he burns the oil — but not the mid- night kind — and he seems against imposing un- usual strain on any moving part lest in rapid locomotion it lose its equilibrium. Hence he takes his time. But like the tortoise in the story he has reached his goal and we extend to him our congratulations. WILLIAM G. TOTTERDALE, A.B. BALTIMORE. Maryland N S N 2 Warren High School: Belief ont High School: St. John ' s College: Johns Hopkins Unioersily ijrtlHEN someone told us " A stoic (stork) is V the bird that brings the babies " the an- SS swcr might just as well have been " Bill Tottcrdale " — for he has been busy day and night. He was successful in securing the posi- tion as assistant obstetrician with the Health Department and when we see old " Bill " in a hustle, cranking his flivver after a hurried exit from class, one knows he has a duty. If he shows as much enthusiasm and excite- ment in his professional work a he does in athletics when Hopkins is losing, we need not question his future success. One Hundred Twenty-twa [(la TGRRA nAfllAE 27)] LOUIS TOLLIN NEWARK, New Jersey South Side High School: Newark Junior College KEIB — for his ways are dark and myste- rious! He is an authority on how to wax mustaches and has recently com- pleted a treatise on the etiology, symptomatology and the treatment of the " Pip. " " Lou " has all the tireless, painstaking zeal and fundamental good sense to carve a brilliant career for him- self. There are many little niceties in his manner we have ob.served and one less cultivated than our " Lou " by observing him might learn. We have been glad to know you. And when you step out into the world, do so with the confi- dence that you have our best wishes. SAMUEL A. TUMMINELLO Baltimore, Maryland X Z X Baltimore City College: Mt. Vernon College J UMMY — a true son of Italy and as typi- V. cal a toreador as ever threw the Bull. His ancestors came from Aegeus to found MP the wonderful civilization which we now know as the Holy Roman Empire. His fiery ardentry is inherited from those pioneers who conquered the medieval world, who founded a new conti- nent, whose art and literature is of prime rank even unto this day. In his soul is the music expressed by Puccini. Shall we wonder, then, why he has been so uniformly successful in his career, his amours and his friends. ' Wc expect great things from " Tummy " and he carries our best wishes and regards with him. N 2 N . St. HIRAM E. UPTON, B.S. Burlington, Vermont ' i ' D K: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Albans High School: University of Vermont: St. John ' s College I INCE becoming a Senior our " Hiram " be- came so " high hat " that his colleagues were almost afraid to speak to him. ' And as for the under classmen — we have seen them soberly raise their hats and bow before him! But yet we have seen him come walking in. head down, shoulders drooping, a woe-be-gone look on his face and chart in hand. Behind him a patient — and at once our hearts went out to him and we knew he could be humbled. May his aloofness serve to place him among the highest of the profession. One Hundred Twenty-three [(19 TgRRA nftfllftE 27)] HERMAN A. VOIGHT, Ph.G. Baltlmore. Maryland ( K I ' : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Army-Navy Prep.: University of Maryland Pharmacy School nHRE is a lad who is doubly blessed, for he is of two professions and what we S have learned of him in his years with us tias proven him capable in both of them. As pharmacist he knew no master, and he was as adept in the compounding of drugs as we in the confounding of them. As physician he scarce made a blunder, which is somewhat a point in favor for the prognosis of the patient. His success awaits him — as pill specialist he can " roll his own " and as physician prescribe his own remedy. We look for his success in double-quick time! AUGUSTINE P. VON SCHULZ Baltimore, Maryland XZX: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Baltimore City College: Western Maryland College: University of Maryland, College Park i lHIN-FACED. pale and slim, with the V darlingest " Hindenburg " haircut we have SUES ever seen, our Von Schulz always ap- peared to be bristling with vim, vigor and pep. His stern generalship over his work showed an advance in his " marks. " and his solemn de- meanor and colorless expression suggeted the earnest endeavors behind them. His prescriptions followed a careful study of his patients and he would reconnoiter more than once to arrive at a correct diagnosis. March onward — Von Schulz — with snappy pace through the medical ranks conquering physical disabil-ties and re-establishing the vigor of health as your objective. FREDERICK V. D. WACK, B.S. Point Pleasant Beach, new Jersey 2N: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Point Pleasant High School: Rutgers College; University of Maryland, College Park I IS was about the longest body in the class, 1 comparatively speaking, and what he Si lacked in breadth was made up in gray matter. He sat high in his classes and very near the top. so that he could look down on us and was tempted to move his position only when Dr. Gilchrist remarked. " All bright fel- lows down front. ' His work was conscientiously done and as clinician his thoroughness was demonstrated by his painstaking analysis of his subjects. We know he has the ability: he has demonstrated in ingenuity, and since he has chosen this hon- ored profession may he find his successes greater than he dares hope for One Hundred Twenty-Sour (i3 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] m i FREDERICK S. WAESCHE, A.B. Sykesville, Maryland N S JV ; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Ellicott City High School: Western Maryland College " -f " T nearly broke our Waesche ' s heart to be separated from his " Major " in the senior SSSa year, and have his outpost at Mercy Hos- pital alone. Yet our Waesche knew no despair, for he was studious enough to become a scholar, inquisitive enough to become a scientist: prac- tical enough to become a physician: playful enough to be a Paediatrician: witty enough to become a Psychiatrist: and possessed a sense of hearing keen enough to become an Otologist. Moulding all these qualities together and em- bodying them in our Waesche. his possibilities .appear unlimited. We wish you success- -may they serve you CL.4UDE T. WHITTINGTOIV GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA N2N ' l i;K; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Medical Council, ' 25- ' 26 Greensboro High School: University of North Carolina OlD you ever hear a laugh so hearty that it has spread to you. ' Not the ladylike kind of politeness that makes you get up and break the furniture but the real he-man kind. ' There, you have " Whit. " And laugh he can despite the horrors of a terrible Fresh- man disaster which left him in the hospital for several agoni .ing weeks. They say you " Can- not keep a good man down " so " Whit " got up and completed the year in honor. Studious, energetic and ambitious, he has kept right on — and possessed of indomitable courage has made rapid progress, standing among the foremost students of the class. PALMER F. f.. WILLIAMS, B.S. BALTIMORE. MARYLAND N 2 N : Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Gitman Country School: Princeton University fwt IIXIAMS; — noted for his national repu- vl tation in the science of Obstetrics, and ' SSii having recently broken the world ' s record in B. O. A. ' s. He may not have starred in the University sense, but don ' t get the impres- sion that our Williams is totally solid above the ears. On the contrary he usually began where the rest of us left off. punctuating his recitations with his dermahemic expression that emphasized his profound knowledge of the sub- ject. Seriously speaking. Williams is a compe- tent lad of whom we can say many good things. But we know him — that is enough! The Class of ' 27 wishes him well. One Hundred Twenty-five [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 21)] n JOSEPH WILNER ' NEW York City, N. Y. Brooklyn Boys ' High School; Syracuse University END your ears while this scholarly physi- cian y-dcpt Wilner discourses, and gasp 9 in wonder until he delivers his last word. His juggling of words is nothing short of un- canny, and he has a practical turn of mind. Ever ready to explode new theories argumenta- tive and disputatious to the nth degree. Wilner was always persona much grata in any gather- ing of his colleagues who wished to listen. He promises to be the most renowned syphilologist of the class, for on casual inspection he can make a snap-shot diagnosis of gummata of the lung and have the accuracy of his diagnosis veri- fied by the most intricate and painstaking bron- choscopy which proves beyond a question of a doubt the accuracy of his diagnosis. THEODORE WOLLAK Baltimore. Maryland De Witt Clinton High School; University of Maryland. College Park [T y] AN you stretch your imagination to the I V-IJ extent of picturing a sawed-ofF Dutchman bSWJ with a build like a Baron, an underslung i chassis, a face like one of the cherubim and a I smile as open as a Parisian Bar on Saturday ruighti ' And all rounded out to the proportions I of a $1,000,000 pork packer. ' Ever since we ' have known him he has been fat and exercise, ' study and diet have not availed to reduce him. His work is in the same proportions — for did he not write progress notes daily for a week before he learned his colored baby had gone home and this was a new patient? His rare good humor has been refreshing and his Scholar- ship awarded to the University of Maryland deserving. May he keep his health and bring it back to others! RALPH ZINN, B.S. MORGANTOWN, WEST VIRGINIA Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Morganloivn High School: University of West Virginia fwi HEN Ralph came to us in his Junior year V there was great consternation among the sterner sex because " where e ' er he ' d cast his persuasive powers the weaker sex might suc- cumb. " His cameo-profile was seemingly the bane of male existence but. aside from his polite manner they had nothing else to fear. He was rather more interested in medicine than in the conquest of the fair. His work proved this be- yond a doubt for his marks made a lasting im- pression. We know he loves his work — for a fic kle man has many loves while our Ralph has but One Hundred Twenty-six [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27)] vrthur R. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY was born in Anne Arundel County in 1878, and will therefore reach that awful mile post of life (50) in one year ' s time. He was educated in the schools of the county, in the Friend ' s High School, and after that taught school for one year. He then entered the University of Maryland Medical School, and was graduated from it as the honor man in 1902. He became a surgical intern under that surgical leader of the South, Tiffany. Following this ap- prenticeship he was superintendent and chief resident surgeon of the University Hospital, where he had an opportunity to demonstrate his executive ability and set precedents that arc followed to this day. In 1906 he went to Europe and studied under Chiari in Pathology, and in the surgical clinic of Strassburg, where he learned the good, and the evil as well, of Teutonic medicine. Shortly after his return, he was elected a member of the Senior Faculty of the University of Maryland, its youngest member, and, as time has shown, the one whose vision has preserved this school, not only to the benefit of the State, but also to the benefit of medical education in this country. With the birth of Bacteriology and Pathology and their kindred sciences, few colleges had the endowment necessary for existence, and Dr. Shipley, recog- nizing this, persuaded the Faculty to cease paying the clinicians salaries and later, as Acting Dean of the Medical School, brought about a merger of the College of Physicians and Surgeons and the University of Maryland. It was his vision that perceived that no medical school could exist without large endowment or state aid, and knowing the value of the University of Maryland to the State, and to the South, he brought about an offer of the school to an allied institution, the Johns Hopkins, without a single restraining string, in other words, the resignation of every member of the executive and major teaching staff, and the outright gift of more than $500,000 worth of property. This offer was de- clined, for very good reasons. During this period, he demonstrated his ability as a teacher to such an extent that in 1920 he was made Professor of Surgery and head of the department of surgery. Dr. Shipley ' s war record is a matter of pride to his friends, as he demon- strated in the battle zone that he could be both an executive and a surgeon, and came back from France a Lieutenant-Colonel in rank, a recognized authority on chest surgery, as well as bone surgery, and as such today in the American Surgical Association, is accepted as an authority. " Ship, " as those who have worked with him. always call him, is a " born teacher. " This wonderful gift has made him a leader in his profession. One Hundred Twenty-nine » g:: (l9 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ordon R. WILSON came to the University of Maryland in 1902, as assist- ant in the medical dispensary. He spent some time as a child at school in Lausanne, Swit7erland, later spending two years in the Academic Department of the University of Virginia and then began the study of medicine in the same institution. As an undergraduate, Dr. Wilson was student demonstrator and assistant in Pathology and editor of " Corks and Curls, " the university annual. After graduation he returned to Baltimore and began work in the Johns Hopkins Dispensary. That same year he was made Assistant Resident Physi- cian in the Johns Hopkins Hospital and was in charge of the private patients of Dr. Osier. The next year he was given the Fellowship in Pathology under the direction of Dr. Welch, and the following year did post-graduate work in Pathology and Medicine. Dr. Wilson came to the University of Maryland when men of his type were needed. The Medical Department of the University had just completed a great quarter century, because of an unusual group of outstanding men. The teachers of this group had grown old together and the Medical Department of the university was at slack tide. Dr. Wilson brought with him an alien training and the breath of the new life being injected into medical teaching by such men as Dr. Osier and Dr. Welch. He was young, enthusiastic, inter- ested, and in a very short time his influence was felt. He possessed rare gifts for so young a man; a wonderful teaching voice, winning personality, gracious manner, and under this pleasant surface there was a fearless and impersonal judgment tempered with understanding and sympathy. Soon teachers and students alike began to look to him for advice and leadership. In 1906 Dr. Wilson spent four months at the University in Strassburg where he worked with Professors Chiari and Krehl in gross pathology and! internal medicine. After his return from Europe he became interested in tuberculosis and was a pioneer in this work. He created at the University Hospital one of the first dispensaries for pulmonary tuberculosis and in 1909 was given charge of the Baltimore Municipal Tuberculosis Hospital. Later on he was made a member of the Board of Managers of the Maryland State Tuberculosis Sanitarium, and was elected to membership in the American Cli- matological Association, of which he was president in 1924. In 1913 Dr. Wilson was made Professor of Medicine at the University of Maryland and became a member of the Senior Faculty. When the United States joined the Allies in 1917, Dr. Wilson volun- teered for service and after an active period in the army, was discharged with the rank of Major. When he left the service his physique and resistance seemed broken and his friends were alarmed. Nothing in his life has given better proof of his courage and saneness than the manner in which he came back after this experience, and he was not helped toward recovery by either hope- fulness or buoyancy of spirit, as he is not overburdened with either of these qualities. Through all of this. Dr. Wilson has kept up his interest and work in internal medicine, in life insurance, in tuberculosis and in teaching. Dr. Wilson is best known because of his rarer and finer qualities of the spirit, for he is gentle, kind, unselfish, thinking unconsciously more of honor than ambition, placing the joys and obligations of friendship high above gain. One Huvrtrcd Thirln-one [(19 TeRRA nAfllAE 27)] Junior Medical Class Officers Earl Limbach President Herbert Lampert Secretary Alvin H. Jones Vice-President Dave MerKSAMER Treasurer Ethel George Historian Baer, A. Bailey, H. Bedri. M. Berger. A. Bern hard. R. Blecherman. I. Bonelli, N. Brager, S. Chor. H. Christian, W. Clemson, E. Duckwall, F. Duncan. G. Friedman, B. Garred, H. Gelber, J. George. Miss E. Goldberg, V. Goodman. J. Greer. C. Grollman, A. Gulck. G. Gundry, L. Hankin. S. Hayes, P. Harold, L. Johnson, W. Jones, H. A. Kaminsky, P. Kaufman, I. Kohn. I. Lampert. H. Lamstein. J. Laukaitis. J. Lerner. M. Levinsky. M. Levinson. L. Levy. W. Limbach. E. Litsinger, E. Little. L. Littman. E. Lyon. L Mace. J. Maddi, V. Maged. A. McCeney. R. McDowell. R. McFaul, W. McGee, W. Mee. R. Meister. A. Merlino. F. Merksamer. D. Mostwill, R. Neuman, F. Piacentine, P. Pileggi. P. Rascoff, H. Rich, B. Roetling. C. Rosen. M. Rubenstcin. H. Ruttcr. J. Safrron. M. Sardo, S. Silver, A. Singer. J. Smoot, A. C. Smoot, M. C. Shaw, G. Stacy, T. Tannenbaum, M. Taylor. C. Temple. L. Tenner, D. Tkach, N. Varney, W. Vernaglia, A. Vogel. S. Volenick, L. Warner, C. Weintraub. F. Weisenfeld, N. Weiss. A. Wells, S. Wilkerson, A. R. Wolf, F. Wur .cl. M. Zimmerman. F. One Hu7tttrrd Thirtil-thrcc Walter Anderson President Fred DeBARBIERI Vice-President Adam Osborne . Treasurer Miss Mabel Silver Secretary King Vann Sergeant-at-Arms Savin Heck Historian CTOBER, iQZS, mnrkcd the beginning ot a new page in the diary of one hundred and thirty students, who came from all parts of the land to help form and add to the glory of the Class of 1929. Filled with enthusiasm and our eyes on the goal, we started out as freshmen to realize our aims and ambitions, little suspecting what awaited us. It did not take long, however, to find out how much we did not know. A sea of terms — technical terms — meaningless terms — mean terms and mid-terms — gave our flame of enthusiasm quite a drenching, but we soon learned to grin and keep on. Harly in the year a reception was tendered us by the faculty and upper classmen, who welcomed us to the University. It was a pleasant occasion and appreciated by the class. One Hundred Thirty-five sssc ff M :a(l9 TeRRA DARIAE 27) |i| Stfa It was with just as much enthusiasm that we gathered this year on the ufH opening day of school to pursue the fate the gods laid down for us. Our H f class is smaller this year as some of our members are seeking their fortunes jL in other fields. We regret their going from us. J In the latter part of October, the class met and elected officers and we HjU became oiticially the Sophomore Class. It was a pleasure for us, as upper I|m9 -:lassmen this year, to extend a hand of fellowship to the new men at the |y| jSI Freshmen Dance. M If Thare is no such thing as a history of a Sophomore Medical Class, just hard work each day — struggling with our " muscles " - -having trouble with « jj] our " enzymes " — sometimes losing our " control " — and making the " long- Dl lfl suffering " guinea-pig suffer longer. nrajj However with the guiding influence of the faculty, and our aims and i r ' deals ever before us, we hope to make a history, of which, this University jv will be proud. TV Sophomore Medical Class Roll W Abramowitz, Max Fiocco, Vincent Penchansky, Samuel Wu 1 Ackerman, Jacob Garber, Jacob Porterfield, Maurice Wr Alessi, Silvio Givner, David Prager, Benjamin Anderson, Walter Gouldman, Edwin Quinn, Thomas ' W Bardfeld, Benjamin Guiglia, Sascha Reeder, Paul Elji Barland, Samuel Haney, John Reilly, John mjm Benson, A. Heck, Savin Roberts, Eldred WW Birely, Morris Horowitz, Morris Safer, Jake WlS Bongiorno, Henry Husted, Samuel Safford, Henry l L Botsch, Bernard Jackson, Murray Schreiber, Morris M( Bowen, James Jacobs. Abraham Schwartzbach, Saul li||U| Brauer, Selig Kelly, Clyde Seibel. Jack KJIjH Calas, Andres Kirschner, Abo Sekerak. Raymond |!w|D Chambers, Earl Knight, Walter Serra, Lawrence KIiDI Chapman, William F.evi, Ernest Sikorsky, Albert J Ciccone, Arnold T ukesh, Stephen Silver, Miss M. JK Cohen. Herman Lynn. Irvin Soifer, Albert £ Cohen, Jacob Lvnn, John Solomon, Milton N )i Cohen, Paul Matsumura, Junichi Speicher, Wilbur wUjI Coppola, Matthew McAndrew, Joseph Spencer, Ernest Hlni Corsello, Joseph McGowan, Joseph Spurrier, Oliver jM j| Dailey, William Meranski, Israel Staton, Leon pjy DeBarbieri. Fred Morgan, Isaac Stevenson, Charles kW Draper, William Murphy. John Sullivan. William L|| fl Farbman. Meyer Neistadt, Isidore LHlrich, Henrv ilMM Fargo, William Newman, Saul Vann, King Hf Fatt, Henry Nickman, Emanuel Wallack, Charles m1|) Feingold, Charles O ' Dea, John Ward, Hugh ) L Feit, Emanuel Osborn, Adam Yudkoff, William ' r Fifer, Jesse Overton, Louis ij j£ One Hundred Thirty-s ' BW 1 V [(19 TGRRA nAfllAE 27)] nian HE history of the first four months of a Freshman class can be little more than statistical; yet even in so brief a period the early develop- ment of certain trends of thought and feeling can be seen at work. There are three ways in which a profession such as medicine can be approached — that of the philanthropist, that of the scientist, and that of the man who wishes to make of it a not disagreeable means of livelihood. The last approach undoubtedly predominates at present; but whereas in September it was, perhaps, the only one for many of us, it is quite evident that the lure of other possibilities has already come to our attention. Our orig- inal zeal of curiosity and ambition has flagged, and in its place we are forming a more solid interest, which should give the Class Historian of three years from now an opportunity to review with satisfaction what we shall then have accom- plished. This class has both the advantage and disadvantage of entering the School under an improved but new curriculum. The first attempt to give the Freshmen three major subjects at one time could easily lead to the neglect of one in the interest of another, or to excessive demands in all three of them: and we must congratulate ourselves on the good balance which the Faculty have been able to maintain. Our enrollment in September was one hundred and five, of which six have left the School. While about forty per cent of the Class are from Mary- land, six other states, the Hawaiian Territory, Mexico, and Palestine are also represented. It should be noted that our membership is honored by the inclu- sion of five of the gentler sex, whose rapidity in dissecting astonished us all, until it was found that they were using their pocket mirrors for reflecting muscles. F. Fielding Reid, Historian. i One Hundred Thirty-seven [(13 TERRA nftfllAE 27)] [(18 TERRA flAfllAE 27)] ical Class Officers K. Benfer President C. G. Post Vice-President Miss E. Kuhn Secretary L. GlNSBURG Treasurer F. Fielding-Reid Historian Aiau. C. Alexander. Miss H. Anderson, Miss L. Aronofsky. M. Ashman, H. Bamberger, Miss B. Baumgardner, G. Baumgartner, E. Baylus, M. Belinkin, W. Benfer, K. Berman, H. Berkowitz, R. Blum, J. Brannan, F. Brayshaw, T. Burns, J. Chenitz, W. Cerilli, G. Cohen, A. Cohen, I. Cohen, M. Dcmarco, S, Di Paula. R. Donohue, B. Durrett. C. Faw, W. Feman, J. Fielding-Reid, F. Fisher, S. Flescher, J. Fuhrman, W. Garey, J, Garfinkel, A. Gerner, H. Gersten, P. Ginsburg, L. Goldman, L. Goldstein, J. Goodman, J. Grove, D. Hildebrand, E. Hornbaker, J. Hudson, R. Jaklitsch, F. Johnson, M. Kaufman, M. Kcrmisch, A. Kovarsky, A. Kleinman, A. Kraemer, S. Kremen, A. Kuhn, Miss E. Lang, A, Levin, A. Levy, S. Lewandoski, H. Lewis, F. Magovern, T. Marianetti, A. McDonald, T. McDowell, H. McGreevy, Miss J. Mansdorfer, G. McElwee, M. Mednick, B. Miller, B. Miller, L Miller, J. Montilla, V. Mortimer, E. Needle, E. Nocera, F. Palmer, T. Pearlman, R. Post, C. Powell, J. Reymeyer, W. Rigdon, W. Rineberg, L Rohr, J. Romano, N. Rosenthal, A. Rozum, J. Sanchez, R. Sasscer, B. Sears, J. Schimunck, E. Schnabel, W. Segal, S. Shelley, H. Shill, B. Shulman, L. Smith, J. Snoops, G. Snyder, N. SoltrofF, J. Sperling, N. Strezdecki, E. Topchik, . Wattenmaker, Weinstein, J. Werner, A. Young, R. Zeiger, S. H. One Hundred Thirty-nint [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] r, A. Dorsey Johnson This space is respectfully dedicated to Mr. A. Dorsey Johnson, the cashier of our school. By his many acts of kindness to the senior medical class, both individually and as a whole, we shall remember him long after we have left these halls. Especially will we remember him for the splendid manner in which he handled our money problems, and for the many good councils which he extended to us. As we leave our Alma Mater, we trust that we may have the pleasure of return- ing some day to clasp the hand of this genial friend and advisor, who presides over the Dean ' s office so efficiently. em Here ' s our assistant librarian, boys, Samuel Feldstein in person. The one who is supposed to know where each and every book is, if you can find in it what you seek, and if it is at this moment on the shelf or in somebody ' s hands. In spite of ail the volumes on the shelf, Sam has very ably fulfilled his commission and has again and again cheerfully responded to our demands for service, information, and knowledge (?)• To his personal friends Mr. Feldstein is known as " Sammy. " It has been said that out of school Sam is quite an actor, with always an eye open for the mem- bers of the weaker ( ? ) sex. When we ' re gone we won ' t forget you, Sam. One Hundred Forty NURSING [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27}] The Faculty of ' Nursing ANNIE CRIGHTON. R.N.. Superintendent of Nurses and Director of School of Nursing. FRANCIS M. BRANTLEY, R.N.. Assistant Superintendent of Nurses. ISOBEL ZIMMERMAN. R.N.. Instructor in Nursing. ELIZABETH AlTKENHEAD. R.N., Instructor m Surgical Technique for Nurses and Supervis t of Operating Pavilion. MIRIAM CONNELLY. Instructor in Dietetics. EDITH Walton. Instructor in Massage. GRACE PEARSON. R. N.. Instructor m Social Service. ELIZABETH COLBOURNE. R. N.. A. ' iSistant Instructor in Nursing and Supervisor of Wards. LILLIE R. HOKE. R. N.. Night Supervisor. JANE MOFFAT. R. N.. Supervisor. Dispensary. MABEL TREVILIAN. R. N,. Head Nurse. Ohstetnciil Ward. CHARLOTTE PRICE. R. N.. Head Nurse. Children ' s Ward. HELEN J. MORGART. R. N.. Head Nurse. Men ' s Surgical Ward. MARGARET FINK. Head Nurse. Men ' s Surgical Ward. ELIZABETH CANNON. R. N.. Head Nurse. Men ' s Surgical Ward. FERNANDA DENNIS. R, N.. Head Nurse. Women ' s Medical. Surgical and Cyneological Ward. ALICE M. BENNET. R. N.. Head Nurse. Private Hall. BERTHA HOFFMAN. R. N.. Head Nurse. Private Hall. IDA NAGEL, R. N., Assistant Head Nurse. Operating Room. One Hundred Fortu-three [(19 TERRA nftfllAE 27)] Z2E iss Helen L. Dunn, R. JV. Our Miss Dunn S nurses, we have had our associates, our friends and our instructors. Among our instructors, we have those who not only teach but those who are true companions. Of this type, paramount as the companion teacher is Our Miss Dunn, the unanimous selection as our Honorary President. Ever helping, cheering and encouraging are a few of her many She is loved by all and is the true personfication of that angelic being. We feel that we have been fortunate in knowing Our Miss Dunn. With sadness in our hearts, we bid our Honorary President adieu. Though wc leave, ever will Miss Dunn be with us. for the principles incul- cated by her will live with us forever. We wish her godspeed with the feel- ing of deep gratitude because we know she typifies all that is good, true and of value in life ' s pursuit. traits. One Hundred Forttl-four [(19 TERRA nftfllftE 27)] I Miss Helen L. Dunn. R.N. . Honorary Pres ' .dent Miss EsTELL.A C. Baldwin President Miss Grace E. Young . . Vice-President Miss Beatrice L. Krouse Secretary Miss T. Mae Seiss . Treasurer Miss T. Rhae Gerber Historian CLASS MOTTO Climb, though the rocks be rugged CLASS FLOWERS Six ' eef Peas and Rose Buds CLASS COLORS Old Rose and Sih ' er One lluudri-d Fuitii-five [(19 TERRA nAfllftE 27) ITH a yawn, with a stretch, we opened our eyes, looked around our rooms and finally decided that our joyful awakening was due tc something grand, something glorious. It was not a dream or a night- mare, but a realization far greater than the expectation. At last we have reached the pinnacle, the height of our ambi- tions and desires. Behold us now, wearing our white uniforms and on our saucy heads th: Florence Nightingale cap. Now that we have reached the goal which we could not buy and will not sell, let us stop to reflect, to ask ourselves how have we spent our days for the past three years? For numerous and sundry reasons, out of the twenty-eight originally composing the class of 1927, ten did not climb the rugged rocks, or cross the streams with us, but cast their lots in other vocations. This happened when we were just intermediates. Since that time we have lost one of our classmates to a far Worthier Cause, to a Better World, where, we are sure, she will perpetuate the work inspired here on earth by the Lady of the Lamp. Still, we muster eighteen for we have added another to our roll. Yes, we have worked, but we have played too. We have had our en- gagements, dances, parties, and, last but not least, we have been even to the circus. To say farewell brings sadness with it so we selected the circus, an entertainment of a thousand laughs, as a goodbye party for our upper class- men whose places we have taken and whose work we have endeavored to carry out as heroically and nobly as we knew how. Now that we have reached that once dimly visible hilltop of success, our Commencement Day, we hope with vigor born anew, to spend our few remaining days doing everything in our power to put into action our better impulses, to be large in word, in thought, in deed, and to be the living per- sonification of the Florence Nightingale Pledge. T. Rhae Gerber, Historian. One Hundred Fortti-six [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] HE Almighty, in His true and everlasting benefactions, does wonders with the human being and other things that cause the human being to wonder. There came a time when the class of ' 27 wondered, for, a flower of youth, a blossom of the rose bed departed from us when our dearly beloved Clyde passed yonder into a Bigger and Better World. She joined us and before we knew each others ' names everyone felt Clyde ' s wonderful personality. To know her was to love her and beloved by all was she. At the very threshold of life her earthly being was taken from us. but Clyde will never die to us. The memory of her will live with us forever. We feel that our dear classmate was needed to perpetuate all that is good, true and eternal. Solace to her fond ones is found in the fact that Clyde was taken Back Home by the Eternal Father along with all those who are righteous and God- ly. Clyde dear, we miss you, we need your cheery face in the classroom and on the wards. But we find peace of mind when we look into the heavens and know that the brightest star looking down upon us must be you. One Hundred f ' urtu-scven [(19 TERRA MAfllftE 27)] SSISf p ESTELLA C. BALDWIN KRiDGE. Maryland President of Class. 1927 Western Htgh School ® TRENGTH and Honor are her clothing. As our president, as a nurse, and as a friend, she is everything she should be. There is no use in writing a lot of adjectives here for you can pick them out of the dic- tionary yourself and it will take all the good ones you can find to describe her. But what we started to say is, she is the apple of every- one ' s eye. Why. ' Well, isn ' t she a Baldwin? Her motto is: " Work and sinile. " Such a motto promises all the success we wish you. HAZEL D. BLACKBURN Port Deposit, Maryland Tome Inalilule OH ' , prim young miss by the hand of fate, Barken all while we relate; S She ' s ever waiting for a Dundalk date- This lass who comes from the Keystone State, Pure as a lily and firm of mind. Always a friend, ever so kind, -1 Blown to us by a goodly wind — No better classmate could we find. She ' s been a pal to one and all, Answering " yes " to every call. Helping us to prevent a fall — We place her name in Honor ' s hall. N STELLA BOST NEWTON. North Carolina Calawba Countii Farm Lite School I j O find a more studious, conscientious, dig- V» nificd, and. last but not least, good- CSUB hearted nurse is a difficult problem. Such arc some of the outstanding traits possessed bv " Stella " Let us stop here to congratulate Miss Bost for having the honor of being our one and only of the February division. Our very best wishes go with you. dear class- mate. We hope that the world will give you your just deserts and that we shall hear more of you in the none-too-distant future. m One Hundred Foif-u-eii ht [(la TgflRA nAfllftE 27)] EVA A. FAUST DuNDALK, Maryland Associate Business Manager. 192 7 Terra Mariae Spur rows Point High School f I ' A . a most efficient and capable nurse, is VJ always winning the friendship of those Qgl she meets with that winning smile and pleasing personality. Not a better sport in the class do you find. When off duty she is always ready to have a good time, no matter how dark the day may have been. We are proud of you as a classmate of ' 27. We know success is sure to be yours. It is our wish that youi future may be full of sun- shine and happiness. THERESA RHAE CERBER Hagerstown, Maryland Associate Editor. 1927 Terra Mariae: Historian Washington County High School J-J l RE she comes, girls! Rhac is one of our Lggal best students. She is loyal, cheerful, willing to work, and is worthy of the esteem in which she is held. In her chosen career, as operating room super- visor, we predict for her a great success. " Good luck to you. old Pal. " REBECCA J. HALL North east. Maryland North East High School UTSIDE. please. " Wolfe 939(0. please. " ' No. I ' m not calling Dr. . I ' m _„ calling Dr. •? ' " . This is to introduce to you Rebecca, not of Sunnybrook Farm, but of North East. Her hobbies are eating, sleeping, and talking over the telephone with that certain person. Rcba. as she is more familiarly known, is one of our most attractive classmates. She has conscientiousness and perseverance which are the stepping stones to success. But. is nursing her ambition? We wonder. I One Hundred Fortij-nine [(18 TERRA HAfllftE 27)] JANE GRACE HENDERSON KANSAS CiTV, Missouri Manual Training High School: Kansas City National 1 raining School Qi TILL water runs deep. This quotation is C- well substantiated by our classmate, SiSS Jane. She has shown that she is sin- cere, conscientious, and careful, traits which have gained for her the reputation of an all- around good nurse. Keep up your good work, Jane, and the world will appreciate you. CELESTE E. HOFFMAN Baltimore, Maryland Samuel Ready School Tr ' | LOOK at all things as they are, J- But through a kind of glory. OBrM Celestes jolly good nature, her will- ingness to help those who try to help them- selves, affords her a foremost place in the hearts of her classmates. She takes life in an easy manner and never lets anything d sturb her mind. Among eats, smiles, wit and humor, you will always find Celeste. The best of luck to you, old Pal. We are proud of you as a classmate and we know suc- cess awaits you. ETHEL CATHARYN HOLLOW AY Salisbury. Maryland Wiromifo High School: Maryland Slate Normal j l EACHING school did not afford enough V» excitement for this worthy young lady so SUA she left the " Eastern Sho ' " and came to tlie University of Maryland to learn rather than teach. She is very much impressed with the profession of nursing and is ever ready with a willing hand to do whatever is asked of her. A truer classmate we could not have wished for; and it is with regrets and best wishes for a successful future, that we now say our last adieu. " She doeth litle kindness which most leave undone, a flower worthy of paradise. " One Hundred Fiftu [(19 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] 1 AGNES L. HOLT SEAFORD, Delaware federalsburg High School 9 0U can hear " Bobbie " when she comes off duty .1 little late, " ThiS makes me _ fu.-lous, I missed my telephone call. " Agnes is a carefree, happy-go-lucky young lassie, a dynamo of energy with a constant sup- ply of pep and good humor. Lessons are the least of her worries, but " Bobbie " is an earnest worker and an efficient nurse. With this black-eyed miss goes the love of all her classmates and good wishes for her future, whatever it may be. VIRGINIA ESTHER JACKSON t St ' NEWARK, Maryland Snow Hill High School l -f ACK looks as if she were quiet, doesn ' t IVJ " she? But you never can te ll by looks. Jack loves to have a jolly time, and she as well as uncertain of mood, and there- charming, someone, it seems, has found her quite interesting. We are glad to have had Jack among us as a classmate and friend and sincerely hope a wonderful future awaits her in the profession she has chosen. Prosperity to the man who ventures most to please her. EMMA ELIZABETH JARRELL CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Chestertuiun High School aARRELL, as she is known to us, is an ambitious, energetic, outspoken student 3 « with the interest of the class deep in her heart. She is a true friend with a smile for all, and a competent worker who thinks of others first. When we bid you adieu. " Old Pal, " we also say farewell to our numerous midnight lunches. We do not hesitate to predict that " Emma " will be a credit to the noble profession. We ' ll always bless the friend so true. Who passing said. " Good luck to you. " One Hundred Fifty-one [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] BEATRICE L. KROUSE Frostburg. Maryland Secretary of Class. 1927 Beall High School " f HERE are more things in Heaven ' s earth, w Horatio. fiUO Than arc dreamed of in your philosophy. And of course. Miss Krouse ' s smile is one of these. Yes, th. ' re are literally thousands of them, one born every minute, as it were. No one has ever solved the riddle of the pleasant sm Ic on this bright countenance. It comes without warning, even when everyone else is in the dumps. It is one of the most pleasant things we have in the v hole hospital. Why does M ss Krouse smile like that; ' Per- haps she is keeping something from us. and who. oh who. is he. ' A smile is the well-known key to success. Go to it, " Bear, " LUCY ROYSTER Henderson, north Carolina Blue ' s Creek Junior College iw£ E are glad to have " Lucy " with us again vL in the school because we feel that such a SSSS woman and nurse add much to the per- sonnel of the class. Such unselfish devotion to her work will surely culminate in success, for. when she plays, she plays, and when she works. Oh. Boy! When you know her. you will find that most of the qualities of a good nurse are found in the little North Carolinian. THEODOSIA MAE SEISS Thurmont. Maryland Thurmont High School nERE is a nurse with a character Shakes- peare would have had difficulty portray - iSJ ing. a personality only found in a few. Here is a girl whose work is that of love. and. therefore, cannot be rewarded here. To have her friendship is indeed to have peace. Here ' s health a ' plenty for you. Mae Seiss. 7 One Hundred Fiftii-tivo [(18 TERRA nAfllfte " NANCY IRIS SMITH Whitestone. Virginia Black Stone College MITTY may honestly De called a repre- sentative Virginia lady and. perhaps, be- ing a Virginian by birth, has made her the true classmate and friend we all find her. Unfortunately for Ins. her castles fell when she gave to a Better World her best pal. Clyde. But through it all " Smitty " undertook her duties with that ever ready smile. We know that whatever her undertaking be in the future, success and happiness will be not far-distant for Iris. LOUISA MATHER WALLIS North East, Maryland North East High School j l O know her is to love her. an d we say it V» unanimously. But that is not all we SOB could say. for Louisa is true blue as a pal. It is hard to find her equal, and. as a nurse, she is right there, at the top. all the time. " Wallie. " we wish the best of luck and hap- piness to come your way. GRACE E. YOUNG Taneytown. Maryland Vice-President of Class. 1927 Taneytown High School I 1 THOUGH quiet and unassuming. Grace always has her say when it becomes neces- Si sary for her to give a common .sense point of view to a discussion. One need not know her long to learn that her obvious reserve is the result of an earlier and thorough training. This quality invariably leaves the impression. " Character bespeaks the man. " Grace, as we take our various paths in lite, we feel positive that success awaits you. Our one sincere wish is. that as you travel onward, you will ever realize that our way has been made easier and more pleasant by your acquaint- ance. One Hundred Fifty-three [(18 TERRA flAfllftE 21)] Emma Winship President Katherine Roth Vice-President Frances Leishear Secretary Mary L. Kelly Treasurer Edith Hall Historian MOTTO " Be sure you ' re right, then go ahead " (David Copperfield) CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS Yelloa. ' Rose Blue and Gold L Elizabeth Berry Margaret Currcns Hilda Dugger Edith Hall Irene Hamerick Alice Hastings Anne Hoffman Goldie Hough Thelma Huddleston Mary L. Kelly Martha Magruder Mildred M. Marcus Frances Leishear Marie C. Pearcc Elizabeth S. Pennewel Elizabeth Pricster Margaret Riffle Katherine Roth Emily Slacum Veda Smith Grace Magner Emma Winship Elizabeth Work One ttundrtd Fil ' ty-five [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Intermediate jViirsing Class History URING the cold, wintry days of February, the first group of our 19 28 class entered the University Training School. In June and September, new members joined, then our class organization was com- pleted. We started activities in behalf of our class and school with Miss Louise Savage as our honorary member. The year was marked by two interesting events, namely, our acceptance and the donning of our caps. This brought to each of us the realiza- tion of the importance of our present and future life. Many trudged onward and onward, pleased by their accomplishments, while others left our midst to cast their lot among other professions of more interest to them. At the end of our Junior year, our hardest examinations were encoun- tered and passed. Social functions were forced to lay in idleness during the strenuous year. At last vacation days were here. Then the departure for home, with some satisfaction after the past years work and a yearning for future accomplishments. On our return from vacation, with renewed vigor and minds alert, we began our Intermediate year. Our responsibilities grew greater and greater, but they were mastered with the help and assistance of the members of our staff. The beginning of our second year was marked socially by a dance, given in the Nurses Home by our class, for the student body and their friends. During the past two years, many melancholy days have come, numerous storm clouds have covered the horizon, but, through the worst of it, a ray of sunshine has given us courage to go onward with our most noble profession. Edith E. Hall, Historian. One Hundred Fifty ' Six iirsmg luiass UJjicers Isabel Zimmerman. R.N Honorary Prescient Gertrude Conner President Grace Mae Emmert Vic--Prestdcnt Eva Mae BraDBURN Secretary Martha PifeR Treasurer Hannah Pusey Historian CLASS MOTTO Enter to learn: go forth to serve! CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS Gold and White i uioy Class Roll Eva Mae Bradburn E ' :lyn Haddox Elizabeth Rcth Eloise Buche Jesse Hardy Naomi Ross Mildred Coulter Diisy Mac Llastings Mild ed Sh;pley Gertrude Conner G.-rtrude McLaughl n Isabel Shaw Nan Dill Edith Morgan Vesta Swartz Grace Dick Vivian Moore Evelyn Thompson Edna E terly Cor ' nnc Miller Gra-e Thnwley Grace Ma; Emmert Evelyn Michca! Louis: i-kers Lydia Fite Milbr:y Neikirk Albera Victor Marqar:t Fox Margaret Nelson D:na Vabeo Freda Faz.enbaker Martha Orkletree Kathryn Wr ' ght Hattie Goodman Martha Pifer LiRue Wetrel Eleanor G- ldsborcu Zh Hannah Pusey Hilda Willis Christina ' Gillis Mildred Rank-n H ' lcn Walsh Ruth Y oung Evelyn Zath One Hundred Fifty-seven " •■ — ° [(19 TSflRA flAfllAE 27)] Junior Nursing Class History T was the beginning of a new life for the class of ' 29 when the ris- ing bell was heard on September 1. 1926. They had come from old Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and the sunny South to enter a profes- sion, the meaning of which they had never realized. Each one of us was wondering how the upper classmen, our companions of future work, would receive us. We were not lonely long for we were given a hearty welcome by the Superintendent and nurses. On September 25th. the Probationers were given a dance by Dr. and Mrs. Rowland and a party at Hallow ' ecn. The members of the Alumnae Association act as big sisters to each of the probationers. These " big sisters " act as our advisors and take care of us throughout the period of training. Five of our classmates have left us to try new fields of labor. We were sorry to lose them, but we ' re quite sure they will succeed. The entire class shows a fine co-operative spirit and promises much for the future of our group. Realizing our sterner duties, we must work seriously to fit ourselves for our chosen profession. Keeping in mind at all times the promotion of the high standards of nursing, we shall try to be the best class ever to be graduated from the University of Maryland. Hannah L Pusev. Historian. One Hundred Fifty-nine [(la TGRRA nAfllAE 27)] Louise Katherine Bennet m son ISS BENNET is one of Dean Rob- inson ' s secretaries but to us she is affectionately known as " Benny. " Her ready smile and willingness to do favors will be remembered by us long after we have left the halls of our Alma Mater. James E. Sniii @ m MIIJNG EDDIE should be his name. Nearly everyone connected with the University knows Eddie and his cheery countenance. How he keeps this cheerful attitude is more than we can tell for Eddie is working many times while others sleep. Few know that he is an active assistant at all autopsies at the University, day and night, and is on the job in the morning in his regular ' -ip- - city as assistant in the Pathology L abora- tory. So long, Eddie. One Hundred Sixtit rconnERCE [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] WM. LLOYD BARBON Princess Anne. Maryland A 2 n ; Vice-President Junior Class Washington High School: Wesley Collegiate Institute I J l HIS handsome youth just slides down the V» l banister and into your heart. A ladies ' BlUO man. we will admit, but now let us get down to business. When Lloyd plays, he plays, and when he works, he works overtime He just cannot be kept from a successful commer- cial career. So long, " old man. " and remem- ber you carry our esteem and best wishes SAMUEL FRIED Baltimore. Maryland AM possesses a quiet, unassuming nature. He is a dilgent. thorough student, earnest in his efforts and successful in reults. Therefore, in business, he should attain an en- viable position. Best of luck. gl m HARRY B. GORFINE Baltimore. Maryland r II i): Treasurer. 1925-26 Baltimore City College: Johns Hopkins University ARRY has been one of those quiet unas- suming fellows with a pleasant word for everyone at all times, under all circum- stances, who creeps into one ' s friendship before one knows it. We have in this young chap from Baltimore a good student, a jolly com- panion, a staunch friend and we shall be sorry to leave him but glad that it has been our privilege to know him. GOOD LUCK! n Hundred Si.rt:i-tico [(18 TERRA nAfllftE CHARLES W. HATTER Baltimorh, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute: Washington College HARLES belongs to the quite rare type by whom great things done arc not sur- prising. He is studious but has time for all worthy activities: reserved but only to the point of inspiring confidence, and pleasant at all times. In him we find an amalgamation of all fine qualities that go to make a good man of whom our Alma Mater will be very proud. H. R. KIRSTEIIV Baltimorh. Maryland T E ' Baltimore City College j HIS " Blond Boy " is known for his dog- y trot and his curly pompadour as well as SIB his popularity with the ladies. Neverthe- less, he is a regular fellow, a good student, very serious and determined to make a name for himself as a merchant prince. ABRAHAM I. LAW Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College gBE is the kind of a fellow who inspires one with a sense of completeness. He S does not believe in being hurried or ex- cited. He goes about minding his own affairs and seldom ventures forth with any undue re- marks unless they refer to his business. " Silence is golden " could be Abe ' s policy. mmM» Onv li undrt d Sixdj-tkrvc TgflRA nftfllAE 27]] ' -« f ELIZABETH C. LYON Hagerstown, Maryland Hagerstoirn High School: Drexet Institute OMEONE has wondered whether any good could come out of Hagerstown. " Betty " has settled the question. Those who know her must admit that the place has potentialities. " Betty " is an extraordinary composite of types. Within her the eternal feminine is constantly at war with the hardy suffragette. At times it becomes impossible to determine which domi- nates. Then, again, the one totally conquers the other. And there you have " Betty. " JOHN H. NEUMAN Baltimore. Maryland Loyola High School OHN has been one of our most enthus- iastic pursuers of knowledge. His inter- est in his studies has never fagged, and his ready smile and cheerful personality have won him many friends. Keep a level head and you will sure make good. L. E. PARKS Baltimore. Maryland A 2 IT: Secretary Sophomore Class; Associate Business Manager. 1927 Terra Mariae £3 D has his eyes open looking carefully into VZJ the future and his mind set on success. 9 When the whistle blows for a merry time he is present with bells on. but ever he keeps a steady hand on the tiller which is guiding the ship to the port of success. When his ship hits the rocks, may they be the good old American ones with standard unit value of 28.5 grains (900 fine). Ed. old man. we wish you the success which you well deserve. One Hundred Sixtit-ft-ur [(18 TgRRA MAfllftE 27! REGINALD E. ROBINSON ToDDViLLE, Maryland . A2n: Secretary. Junior Class, J925-26 I Crapo High School: Maryland State Normal School J HIS modest youth is a representative of V- that portion of our State popularly SBu termed " Eastern Sho ' . " He has come into our midst from Dorchester County, al- though he now claims Baltimore as his home. And we think, since Baltimore has a certain at- traction he will stay with us. Of course, his future is going to be a successful one. I. THEODORE ROSENBLUM Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College |,Q OSENBLUM is never in a state of amor- [ J3l ous ecstasy. Neither is he ever in a lo- B Sig quacious mood. No, because lusty labor leaves little leisure for such trivial pastimes. One of his best qualities is that he tries and tries hard, and as always is the case, such per- severance brings success. He has in him those qualities which arc pre- eminent in such men as Tolstoy and Nietzche, so why attempt a forecast as to his future. D. J. SCHWARTZMAN Baltimore. Maryland r 11 2 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute I K HIS young man is gifted with a generous -J nature, solid ability, and a winning per- SDB sonality. which has gained him a host of friends. He is also an able student, with a little sprinkling of dash and ingenuity. His success should be assured. One Hundred Sixty-five [(18 TGRRA nftfllftE 27)] GEORGE R. WALLACH Baltimore, Maryland St. Michael ' s High School N earnest, hard-working business-like stu- dent, who puts his best into everything he docs. With a well-balanced mind, he displays a fine sense of humor and a settled, sound grasp of responsibility. G. EMIL WINROTH BALTI.MORE. MARYLAND: GOTHENBURG. Sweden Azn r A II ' icc-President. Students ' Council. Senior Year; Students ' Cosmopolitan Club; Associate Editor. 192 7 Terra Mariae fwi Preparatory School. Sweden ' X ' INNIE. the ever-smiling, big-hearted young BSrM man from Sweden, without a doubt one of the most outstanding students that ever at- tended the School of Business Administration. He is a versatile leader, always serious in his studies, blazing a trail of accomplishment envied by many. " Winnie ' s " overwhelming person- ality has won him a host of friends. His tem- perament and social prestige smacks of the " Blue bloods " of old Sweden. And when Winroth leaves our meager surroundings to surmount un- conquered worlds in the great sea of life, we know that his never-ending progress and suc- cess will be enhanced by his winning smile. One Hundred Sixty-six [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] HARRY A. YANKELLOW BAi.TiMORH. Maryland V u :; Baltimore City College frt E now behold our " Harry. " Here is a vl young man whom nature has been pleased fOBiS to endow with all those qualities which go toward the making of a successful man of afTairs. He is a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, therefore, he is bound to forge ahead and we shall watch his progress. Lots of luck. MAX YERMAN Baltimore. Maryland r II 2 Baltimore City College ERMAN is one of the most versatile men of our Class. A musician of no mean ability, a good student, well informed, a dependable worker and a congenial all-around fe llow, he has everything in his favor. From every indication Max will make a name for him- self in the business world. Succe.ss to you in every endeavor. u One, llinutml Sixtu-nt-vrn [(19 TERRA flAfllAE 27)] HE task is done and a great ambition has been realizsd. We arc truly happy as we approach the cross-roads of life, joyous of the many years of successful study and eager to start upon the work which we so long planned to do. In retrospecting, four years have elapsed since we entered this University. They seem very short and it is easy to remember the entrance into entirely new and unusual knowledge, the first lecture, the scramble for books, and the making of new associates — many of whom will last throughout life. Three years ago, when we met again, we felt more at ho me, strutted around as befitted sophomores and pityingly tolerated the freshmen from our superior position. The third year our number had decreased and many changes in the cur- riculum had taken place. Doctor Diamond replaced Doctor Clemens as Dean and several new instructors had been added to the staff. These changes, we are grateful to say, did in no way hamper the spirit and enthusiasm of the students. The fourth year has been, in some respects, the happiest of all. Per- haps the studies were more severe, but everyone was spurred on to accom- plish the goal for which he had toiled. The task is done and our duties clear. We can not be too grateful to those men who have tried so sincerely and earnestly to impart to us the knowledge resulting from their years of experience. They have been really fine friends, judicial advisors and wonderful inspirations. Each one of them has done his best for us and for our school. We believe that no other students in the world have fared better and we shall forever hold them cherished in our memory. The commencement is here — the time has come for us to as- sume our duties, to teach those who come after us, to be ever thoughtful and eager to bear to our Alma Mater, through our reputations, the success she deserves. One Hundred Sixty-eight [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27J] ANDREW G. DUMEZ, Ph. D.. Dean. E. F. KELLY, PHAR. D., Advisory Dean. B. OLIVE Cole, PHAR. D. LL. B., Secretary. PHARMACY JOHN C. KRANTZ. PHC. FHAR. B.. M. S.. Professor of Pharnnicy. J. CARLTON Wolf, B. SC, PHAR. D,, Professor of Dispensing. MARVIN J. ANDREWS, PH. C, Assistant Professor of Dispensing. WM. L. REINDOLLAR. Ph. G., Instructor m Pharmacy and Lecturer in Urinalysis. EDWIN A. SCHMIDT. PH. G.. Instructor in Dispensing. MATERIA MEDICA DAVID M. R. CULBRETH. A. M.. PH. G.. M. D., Professor Emeritus of Botany and Materia Medico. CHAS. C. PLITT, PH. G.. SC. D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. B. OLIVE Cole. PHAR. D.. LL. B.. Associate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica and Lecturer m Pharmaceutical Law. FRANK J. SLAMA. Ph. C, Instructor in Botany and Materia Medica. CHEMISTRY NEIL E. GORDON, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. A. G. DUMEZ. Ph. D.. Professor of Organic Chemistry. H. E. WICH. PHAR. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. H. VANDEN BOSCHE, M. S., Instructor m Chemistry. JOHN CONRAD BAUER, PH. G.. Instructor in Chemistry. E. B. STARKEY, M. S., Instructor in Physical Chemistry. PHYSIOLOGY AND HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY ROBERT L. Mitchell. PHAR. D,. M. D.. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene and Bacteriology. H. J. MALDEIS. M. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. ZOOLOGY GUY p. THOMPSON. B. S.. Instructor in Zoology. JOSEPH Millet, ph. G., Assistant Instructor in Zoology. GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS W. M. CUTCHIN. PHAR. D.. LL. B., Professor of Business Administration. W, G. FRIEDRICH. B. A.. M. A., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. E. O. Von SCHWERDTNER, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. J. H. SCHAD. M. a.. Instructor in Mathematics. A. W. RICHESON. Instructor in Mathematics. R. C. YATES. Instructor in Mathematics. E. E. ERICSON, M. A.. Instructor in English. S. S. HANDY, Instructor in English. J. M. Edmunds. Instructor in English. C. G. EICHLIN. M. S.. Professor of Physics. R. W. AUSTERMAN. PH, B.. Instructor in Phy. ' iics and Mathematics. One Hundred Scvcnty-otie [(la TCRRA nARIftE 27)] .1 t ' B , r J BP V r . Ruth Lee Briscoe UST as the name " Aesculapius " is the embodiment of service to man- kind, so to the students and faculties of the University of Maryland, our Librarian ' s name embodies service and helpfulness to all con- nected with our University. The library is practically the only com- mon meeting ground for all the departments of the University and, therefore, the center point of our activities. As a result of Mrs. Briscoe ' s assistance to the students in their times of need, she has endeared herself in our hearts. Coming to the University years ago when the library was a very inadequate reading room, she has, through her solitary efforts and work, built up a library that speaks well for an insti- tution under such financial restraint. She has given us a studious rendezvous where we may brouse in deep contemplation with the aid of the many refer- ences available. This class will ever remember Mrs. Briscoe for her wonderful qualities of helpfulness and service. One Hundred Seventy-two [Cia TgflRA flAfllftE 21)] WILLIAM WILLARD CHANDLER Cape Charles. Virginia K »I ' : Treasurer of Senior Class, ' 2 7 Cape Charles High School: Medical College of Virginia ARK-HAIRED, sloe-eyed, debon.iir. When it ' s nine o ' clock, he ' s never there. Chan ' s " the chap that ' s temperamental — A letter from EstcUc, and he ' s sentimental. To watch his work in lab is a treat. Some folks call a " alcoholic technique. " All kidding aside, where would be Kappi Psi Without this happy-go lucky, popular guy? CHARLES RODGERS DELCHER Baltimorf:, Maryland K V: President of Class of ' 27 Baltimore C ity College AJAH has never been able to invent a plausible excuse for studying Pharmacy. In fact, it is whispered that he had sonic 9. trouble convincing the German professor that he was studying at all. But this handsome youth is a living proof that a good man can ' t be kept down — and here he is in TERRi: MARIAE. Cap, gown and diploma are his, mute testi- monials of an unconquerable spirit. He was particularly brilliant in chemistry lab. where he quickly developed into the most agile dodger of explosions the school has seen in years. A pleasing personality and an unfailing sense of humor made Delcher one of the most popular figures in the School of Pharmacy. ELMER C. DOTY K I ' ; Associate Editor TERRA MARIAE, ' 27 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute |5— «• EARS ago he was known as " Pat " and gr back at Poly he roamed the gridiron un- B 5 a tamed. Pharmacy had a rather degrad- ing eflect upon him and he began to attend tea- dances. Now Pat. who used to say it with bruises, says it with Orange Pekoe. Among other eccentricities arc his pet hobbies: Nurses. pipes, leather pushing, and an unknown lady with dark hair and eyes. He has been known to fall asleep in class. and he explains this tendency with the follow- ing reply. " I ' m getting old. ' fS ' -mm Oni H inufii d Srroit it-Jtrr [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27) a S. ALVIN ETZLER Monrovia, Maryland Frederick High School LVIN hails from the wide-open spaces of Monrovia, a blot on the map where the " Choo-choos " take in coal and exhale steam. Fortunately, this lad is not typi- cal of his native village, for he is mentally alert and active. Physically speaking, we ' re not so sure. We venture the prophecy that the quiet, unassuming Alvin will go far in the profession of pill-rolling. We arc glad to number " Al " among our friends, and we wish him the best of luck. GEORGE R. FITEZ Hagerstown. Maryland V ashington County High School v HIS youth has an uncanny gift of second V_ sight. He always knows whether the roll mW is to be called before or after each lec- ture — and arrives accordingly. George doesn ' t look natural here. Not one of his classmates can recall having seen him without a " William Tell " tie. Back in Hagers- town. " Gawge " will be an eminent pharmacist and a respected citizen, but we fear that he wear a bow-tie until it is hidden behind a double chin. WILMER JACOB HEER Baltimore, Maryland K Baltimore Polytechnic Institute v IHE distinctly professional appearance of D this embryonic pharmacist may or may tJllQ not mean anything. Jake is a natural high-brow. He was endowed with the ability to remember the longest and most intricate formulae — and he can pronounce them. too. Of course, few of us understood them but he can pronounce them, anyhow. Jake stood high in class and in the estimation of his classmates. One Hundred Seventn-six ik!:v M JEROME ITZOE New Frei-dom, Pennsylvania Nciv Freedom High School y l HE name Itzoe sounds very much like V»j " It ' s so " — and it is a fact that this young SBB man commutes daily from the village of New Freedom, Pa., arriving at our beloved Uni- versity when the rest of the students arc still in the land of dreams. Attentive and unobtrusive in lectures, at home he breaks out as the leader of the family or- chestra. Jerry so loves the art of pill-rolling that he derives a great deal of pleasure — not to mention " loose change " — in laboring for a local drug firm after school hours. Your friends. Jerry, wish you a long and successful career. CHARLES FERGUSON JARVIS CENTREVILLh. MARVl.AND K I ' Centrevilte High School l l AZE upon the class sheik! He has blond 1 31 hair, classical features and gobs of that OBliS which Elinor Glyn calls " It. " Ferguson has more trouble with his feminine retinue than any other three men in the city. But he can explain anything — " You see, it ' s like this " Despite this, F ' erguson tries hard, and quite frequently he ' s right. Be it said to his great credit, that men like him as well as the women. MAX R. LUM Hagerstown, Maryland A X Washington County High School ELL, you sec. it ' s like this . Any- one well acquainted with I Vl7 one well acquainted with Max. whose @ shining countenance beams down from the heights, will recall that phrase. It was Max ' s way of beginning an explanation of some intricate theory in organic chemistry. In jus- tice to Max, it must be admitted that he wan- ders through the mazes of Materia Medica. Toxicology, Physics and other baffling subjects without fear of getting lost. Incidentally, he " slings a sloppy soda. " If blondes are any indication. Max is a gentle- man. We wish him success, and we hope the cash customers will like him as well as we do. One Hundred Seventii-scvcn [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] BENJAMIN MiALISTER Cambridge, Maryland ' I ' AX; Associate Business Manager TERRA MARIAE, ' 27 Cambridge High School (C EN is popular. There is no doubt about ' tJ that because even the instructors Hke him. SSSS His classmates like him also, in spite of the fact that his efforts to separate them from their cash for TERRA MariaE were untiring. Look closely at the hirsute adornment on the upper lip. What time Ben didn ' t spend on his studies he devoted to the cultivation of the mustache. His motto seems to be " Laugh, and the world laughs with you " because he greets everybody — • except the State Board — with a smile. CHARLES E. McGARRY Batlsville, Indiana Batesville High School " t- IKPi Lochinvar. " Mac " came out of the - - west to conquer the pharmaceutical world. This proved to be quite a formidable but " Mac " finally got a strangle hold on his diploma — and now he ' s going back to In- diana. Unquestionably, he is the champion capsule-filler of the class, and having seen his check-book balance, we nominate him for the Everybody likes Charles in spite of his ' West- ern accent, and we ' re backing him to burn Batesville up when he goes back, money-saving championship also. task. D gip THOMAS ADRIAN MARTIN Asbestos, Maryland Weslminsler High School OM doesn ' t mtend to be a mere pill-roller all his life — he plans a medical career, no fooling. A quiet, earnest student is Tom. and if he takes the profession of medicine as seriously as he has taken his studies these last few years, we ' re certain he ' ll go back and burn Asbestos up. He has no weaknesses, and we have never been able to kid him — but we like him just the same. One Hundred Sfvcntn-ciaht (18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] ALFRED KIKKE MORGAN Baltimore. Maryland K I ' : Chairman Social Committee. 1925 Baltimore City Colleyc UT in the wide, open spaces of Roland Park where men are men and women are debutantes, lives " Al. " This peroxide blond specializes in battered flivvers rather than pills, and it has been said that he gets more rouge and l.p-stick to a gallon of gas than any other " dancing man. " Ask V. W. T., she knows. Al is an ardent student of chemistry — he loves it so well that he simply can ' t g vc it up. There may be bigger men in pharmacy but there are none handsomer — and we know that Al can eat more than any three men in the school. More power and many grandchildren, Ai: MEDFORD C. WOOD Glen Rock. Pennsylvania K V: Scretary. Class of 1927 Glen Rock High School j HE dignified individual in the picture . V- is indeed a notable among us; with little SUA or no effort, he has attained brilliancy in most of his studies. In fact. Dr. Thompson claims Medford is everything a Zoology student should be — possibly, jusi a little hit more. Without hesitation, we predict that Wood will be a second Dr. Wolfe for neatness, because " Med " always resembles a collar advertisement. May he always be as well-liked as he is now I Om- Hinttlrrd Srrt [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] Second-Year Pharmacy Class Officers David I. Schwartz . Aaron Hoffman. . . . Miss Rita O ' Connor David H. Rosenfeld Samuel S. Blumson President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant -at -Arms One Hundred Kiahtu-one [(13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] " Ts ' Th: [(18 TERRA nftfllftE 21)] J. Cohen President B. S. Caplan Vice-President Miss Mildred L. Shivers Secretary I. I. Sealfon Treasurer Sam B. Levin Sergeant -at -Arms HE Class of ' 29 is not only the largest, but gives promise of being the most active ever enrolled in the Pharmacy School of the Univer- sity. It is our intention to prove that we have quality as well as quantity. Determined that no grass should grow under its collective feet, the class held an election several weeks after the beginning of the first sem3ster. The force and influence of our few co-eds in class politics was demonstrated by the personable Miss Shivers, who was elected Class Secretary. Dr. J. M. Andrews, he of the engaging smile and the Southern drawl, was sek ' cted Honorary President. On the night of December 14th the class broke out with a dance at the Southern Hotel. Low lights, lovely ladies, potent punch and excellent music combined to make a delightful evening. Smcc then we have held other dances equally pleasant and successful. By way of demonstrating that our talents are not confined to ballroom dancing, we organized a basketball team which came thru the season with a creditable showing. The list of victories includes a win over the Freshman Dental Class. As if this were not sufficient proof of our versatility, our men gathered four of six places on the debating team. We hit the mid-year examinations with a " veni, vedi, vici " spirit, and practically the entire class survived. We face the future with unlimited confi- dence and the sincere belief that when graduation day finally rolls around, the Class of ' 29 will still be the largest and most active in the history of the University. Paul CaRLINER. Historian. Onr Hundred Eitihtii-three [(19 TERRA nAfllftE 27) [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] T he Faculty of Law Hon, Henry D. Harlan, A.B,, A,M., LL.B., LL,D., Dean Robert H. Freeman, A.B,. A.M.. LL.B.. Assistant to the Dean Testamentary Law Alfred Bagby. Jr., A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Partnerstjip Carlyle Barton. A.B.. LL.B. Bills and Notes Forrest Bramble, LL.B. Common Carriers J. WALLACE BRYAN, A.B., Ph.D., LL,B, Practice m State Courts Howard Bryant, A.B. Legal Bibliography James T. Carter, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Insurance and Federal Procedure W, Calvin Chestnut, A.B., LL,B. Evidence Walter L. Clark. LL.B. Personal Property James U. Dennis, LL. B. Contracts Edwin T. Dickerson. A.B., A.M., LL.B. 7 oris and Pleading Hon. Eli Frank, A.B.. LL.B. Real Property Robert H. Freeman. A.B.. A.M., LL.B, Domestic Relations Matthew Gault, Litt.B,, LL.B. Equity II Charles McH. Howard, A.B., LL.B. itnt Hundrtd Eiyhtn-seven Conflict of Laws Arthur L. Jackson, LL,B. Bankruptcy Sylvan Hayes lauchheimer, A.B., LL.B. Suretyship and Equity I JOHN M. McFALL. a. B., a. M., LL. B. Constitutional Law Hon. Alfred S. niles, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Criminal Law Hon. Eugene O ' Dunne, A.M., LL.B. Jurisdiction and Procedure of the Federal Courts HON. John C. Rose. LL.B., LL.D. Contracts. Agency and Corporations Edwin G. W. Ruge. A,B., A.M,, LL.B. Practice Court G. Ridgeley Sappington, LL.B. Admiralty and Corporations Hon. Morris A. Soper. A.B., LL.B. Equity Procedure Clarence A. Tucker, LL.B. Sales Hon. Joseph N. Ulman, A.B,, A L Torts Robert Dorsey Watkins, A.B., Ph.D. LL.B. Bills and Notes Emory H. Niles, A.B., A.M.. B.Cl., LL.B. [(18 TeRRA nAfllftE 27)] OBERT HILL FREEMAN, a native of Georgia, with World War experience, having been mustered out of the service with the rank of captain, later taught in the summer law school of Columbia Univer- sity, his Alma Mater, and came to the University of Maryland as assistant dean of the School of Law in 1922. The special reason for bringing him to Maryland was for the purpose of having him survey the then School of Law situation and set up a plan whereby its standard might be raised to that recommended by the Ameri- can Bar Association. He took up his work here intelligently, studied the system of instruction then in effect, recommended additions here and there, and later evolved a plan comprehensive in scope and built upon accepted policies in vogue in the larger and more outstanding law schools of this country. The course and standard recommended by him and approved by the Law Faculty and the Board of Regents have already been initiated and will be in full effect at the beginning of the session 1927-1928. One Hundred Eighty-eight [(13 TCflRA flAfllAE 27)] This accomplishment is mainly a result of Mr. Freeman ' s efforts, aided by a supporting Faculty Council and worked up without creating friction in the original teaching staff, f iis efforts thus far have been constructively and progressively aggressive and, therefore, stamp him as possessing both fore- sight and diplomacy. Mr. Freeman is a man of sound academic and legal learning, is adept in dealing with the technicalities of law, cleverly non-committal in discussion until an opening has been made to drive home his argument in convincing style. His manner is charming and the students who call on him for aid and idvice in their problems always find him ready to listen to their vexations with open-minded patience. His powers of mind concentration are developed to an nnusual degree and he thinks in orderly fashion, thereby arriving at logical conclusions. Having thought through his subject he works with speed and forceful effectiveness. To the casual acquaintance, Mr. Freeman is apt to leave the impression that serious matters only interest and engage his attention, but to his inti- mates a lighter vein is sometimes revealed under the stimulus of which he dis- courses freely and fluently on romance, poetry and connubial bliss However, he is still a bachelor and no one knows the reason why. The Four Men Selected for the Honor Case Hubert Bi.alock, A.B., A.M. RiGNAi. W. Baldwin, Jr., A.B. Georgh Leslie Darley, B,Sc. Harry J. Green, A.B. One Hundred Eighty-nine [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] [.mqfLtgr,, 19 TERRA nAfllAe " 27ll red S. LFRED S. NILES was born in St. Louis, Missouri, on October 28, 1860. His early education was at the York Collegiate Institute. He was a classmate of Woodrow Wilson at Princeton University where he received his A.B. degree in 1879 and the Master ' s degree in 1882. His legal education was received at the University of Maryland, where he received the Law degree in 1881. In 1882 he formed a partnership for the practice of law with Oscar Wolff which continued with the exception of the years when he served on the Supreme Bench, until the death of Mr. Wolff in 1915. After Mr. Wolff ' s death h. formed a new partnership with Carlyle Barton and Chester F. Morrow. In 1921 George S. Yost and Judge Niles ' son, Emory H. Niles, were admitted to the partnership. In 1906 he was appointed to the Supreme Bench of Baltimore City by Governor Edwin Warfield and he served with distinguished ability as a judge until his resignation from the Bench in 1912. From 1904 to 1913 he was Dean of the Baltimore Law School and after its merger with the University of Maryland he became a Regent of the Univer- sity of Maryland and Professor of Constitutional Law in which capacities he served until the time of his death. He was constantly active upon all civic matters of his time and held many positions of honor and trust in the community. He was a sound lawyer and an earnest advocate and in his professional, public and private life he bore an enviable reputation for high learning, honor and integrity. He was keenly interested in young m:n and particularly in the young men who were his stu- dents at the Law School and it was his constant sincere effort to leave some- thing with each one of them as a stimulus to make the practice of law some- thing more than a means to a living. He tried to know every man in his class, to discover what his ideas and his motives were in regard to the profession he was about to enter. That interest never seemed to flag or to be discouraged or rebuffed in all the years he taught at the Law School. His death occurred on November 2, 1926. It was sudden and premature occasioned by pneumonia contracted at the hospital to which he went appa- rently in robust health for a necessary operation. His life was filled with high endeavor and fruitful toil and in his death the Bar of Baltimore has lost a distinguished jurist and lawyer, the City of Baltimore a citizen of the highest type, the University of Maryland a teacher of sound learning and inquiring m ' nd. and the students of the University a warm, generous friend. One Hundred Ninety-one [(18 TgflRA nAfllAE 27)] John C. Kose Y the death of Judge John C. Rose the University of Maryland has lost on: of its most forceful and admirable members. For almost fifty years Judge Rose has been a prominent figure in Baltimore, as prac- ticing attorney, as public official, as citizen, and as Judge. During those fifty years he gave the whole force of a strong personality and a powerful intellect to the advancement of the public good, working indefatigably, strenuously, and effectively for the things in which he believed. The outstanding characteristic of Judge Rose was an aggressive honesty, which showed itself not only in the administration of justice in his court, but also in his personal life. As a Judge he seemed to delight in fathoming out fraud, double dealing, and dishonesty and subjecting them to the punishment and scorn which they merited. As a man his life and character more than bear the scrutiny to which he subjected those who were brought before him in judgment. As a teacher Judge Rose combined a directness and a sense of humor which made his courses full of interest and stimulation to his classes. This University and the members of this Class will remember him as a man who gave of his best self to the teaching of law and whose precept was fulfilled by his example. Oh. }l,iH(li ,l SiiKlii-thrcc la TERRA nAflifteTTTl Arthur L. Jcifkson Honorary President [(18 TeflflA nAfllftE 27)] r Law Class H " The historian needs consummate literary art as much as candor and common honesty. " — Woodrow Wilson. N beginning this history the historian is reminded of the fact that some carping critics may say that he should date the commencement of the history in order to make it thoroughly complete from the time when its various members first entered the classic portals of the University, but in order to guard against such criticisms it may be said that if he should endeavor to carry out such an idea he might b compelled to pry into the hidden secrets of the nation, so he thought it best to avoid personalities and to endeavor to generalize where possible. The historian wishes the class was in the same blissful state as the nation in the adage and had no history, but unkind fate had " adjudged, ordered and decreed " otherwise, and may it never be said that a man, who is supposed to have all the conservative characteristics for which the gentlemen of the legal profession are noted, had violated the stern and unbending law which " run- neth back to the time when the memory of man knowcth not to the contrary, " and says that a class must have a history. So let it be. No longer are our st?p ' ; dogged and our rest broken by the vicissitudes of Lawrence Lawbreaker or Thomas Trespasser. The rule in Shelley ' s case has expired by limitations, so far as we are concerned, and although some may say " that there is much to be said on both sides, " yet I am constrained to think that most of us are glad that they are past. May they " Rest in Peace. " On furth r consideration. I may say the general consensus of opinion is that we " have arrived, " — in other words, we have the center of the stage — the calcium is upon us. We are the whole show, and if, perchance, any mem- ber of the other classes should be seen, it should be borne in mind that it is only by the reflected light from the aureole which surrounds our actions and proclaims us as the center of attraction, all reports to the contrary notwith- standinH. But let it never be said that we cast any reflection on any other class. We are perfectly willing to let the other classes have any glory that may be left over, but, after taking into consideration the magnificent achieve- ment of our members, I hardlv think there is glory enough for all. Our actions speak for them- ' elves. We emerged from the embryonic stage of our existence unto the perfected (?) condition in which wc now appear before the startled public. Our class entered these sacred precincts on or about October 1st. 1924 as will more particularly appear by reference to the Register of the Law School of th? University of Maryland, marked " Exhibit No. 1 " which is fil d here- with and prayed to be taken as a part hereof, and has pursued the even tenor of its way to fame during the past three years. Our class is one of the largest which has ever graced the halls of our Alma Mater, and would have been One liu-. ' dyvrl Nivctii-five [(18 TgRRA nAfllftE 27)j still larger but for various actions, suits, and some little conflict of law, as will more fully appear by reference to the records of the cases of the Faculty of the LaiV School vs. the Students of the Class of 1927. Although some- what harassed by these actions which have been instituted at intervals of about four months, yet most of us have contrived to uphold the honor and dignity of the class, and pursue their uninterrupted march to Commencement Day. Verily arc examinations a vexation to the soul, and well do we have the truth of the familiar maxim Ignorantia legts neminen excusat, impressed upon us. To bring this history to its deserved end without mention of those " gal- lant " officers of the class who so successfully piloted the Good Ship " Class of 1927 " thru the senior year would be error — gross and fatal. First and fore- most, not a small share of the credit for the successful culmination of a " hectic " year is attributable to the political genius and guiding hand of " Jimmie " Downes, who, as President, has led our feet in the paths of duty and right- eousness. Of Hubert Blalock. our well-liked Vice-President, volumes might be written, but suffice it to say that he has won his way to fame by being chosen one of the four members to try the Honor Case. In gathering material for this history, recourse was had to the minutes of th: class — a record compilation of more than 25.000 words — which was so carefully compiled by Dorothy Hall, our revered Secretary. It has been obs.-rved that class meetings our last year have obtained the sobriety and dig- nity of conclaves of the Supreme Court. Some of this may be attributed to our increasing wisdom and the realization that life is earnest: most has been due to the presence of our Secretary. Politics is so closely connected with finance, though the latter is fre- quently known by a less euphonious appellation, that we cannot refrain from casting a sidelong glance at our Treasurer. " Eddie " Wolf, who has " taking ways. " Surely no one envied " Eddie " his job of dragging the secretive " six- bit ' piece from its owner for the payment of class dues. There are numerous members of this class whose deeds and misdeeds I might endeavor to recount, but space forbids: and it only remains for the historian to say, in conclusion, that if he has not recorded events which may be of interest, it is not because he is trying to avoid the duties of office, but may be attributed to the long time that has elapsed since the time that the aforesaid events took place. Wherefore, since he has fully and faithfully performed each and every of the duties devolving upon him. he prays that an order may be passed dis- missing him from a further continuance in office. And as in duty bound, etc. H. Richard Smalkin. Historian. Oiif Hitiidicd Niti tii-ti.i ' TERRA nARIAE LEON ABRAMSON Baltimore, Maryland Mauiy High School, Norfolk, Va. J O write of heroes, statesmen, or soldiers V- is a task of pleasure and inspiration, but fiUfl to write a few words in TERRA MARIAE tor Leon, our quiet, unassuming friend and fellow student, is a task of honor for which great men would vie. At the trial table he presents the only point in the case, arguing in a clear and logical manner. As a partner, his hard work and careful reasoning have always proved to be the power behind the throne, and a true foundation for success. We, the class of 1927 as one. wish him most brilliant success, long life and happiness, to- gether with his future continued friendship and pleasant society. BERiNARD BENJAMIN ADLER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HO! My little man, joy to you And yours — and theirs — your lifetime through. Small of stature, possessed of an o unusual amount of good cheer and a congenial person- ality. His ever-smiling countenance has been a continual source of pleasure to us. And. in- deed, the law profession will be greatly bene- fited upon the graduation of our esteemed stu- dent. There is every wish that the maximum success will be the fruit of all his arduous efforts. MORRIS ALBERT Baltimore, Maryland I K A Baltimore Polytechnic Institute ENTLE in manner, resolute in deed. " Maesche. " as he is known to his classmates, is a quiet likable chap with the e highest of ideals — and last but not least an ex pert on title work. He is admired by the fair sex yet not falling for one — not one? Well — maybe one. For " Dame Rumor " has it that Cupid has been busy and scored a bull ' s-eye. To know him is to like him. We know he will make a reputation for himself in the fu- ture. All his classmates join together in wish- ing him the best of success. TGRRA riAAIAE ROBERT W. ALLNUTT, JR. MONTGOiMKRY COUNTY, MARYLAND Pootesville High School HE picture that you now look upon is none other than Robert W. AUnut. Jr., SIB Montgomery County ' s future District At- torney and Judge. Such predictions must necessarily follow for he has been a faithful, conscientious student, one who has worked hard and devoted long hours to study in the pursuit of his profession. His congenial and likable disposition has won for him the admiration and confidence of his fellow students. G LEON APPLEFELD BALTIMORE. Maryland T E Ballimore City College O do justice to a fellow of " Lee ' s " ability in such little space is quite a feat. Here VJUfl you behold a combination that ' s hard to beat, to wit: a re.il fellow and a good student. As a student he ranks with the best, and as a good fellow he " dittoes. " His quiet and un- assuming manner has led us to believe that his motto is. " Let other people find out your im- portance. " and that ' s exactly what we have done. With his ever-ready smile and good-fel- lowship, there is but one prediction — success. RIGNAL W. BALDWIN, JR. Baltimore, Maryland President (2): Class Committee (3) Johns Hopkins University r ?lURRAHl for Our President! ' Tis true |XJI he is now a former president, but what BBgai matters that? Is it not frequently true of numerous statesman, philosophers, scientists, artists and even clergymen that their fame arises only long after the peak of their careers. ' So let it be with Baldwin. " Always Prepared " seems to be his motto. We have often envied " Rig ' s " ability to accom- plish the most difficult tasks without apparent effort. We can recall no instance when Judjc Soper, or Mr, Howard or even Mr. Bramble called upon him that he was not fully willing, ready and able to reply. This ability to always do the proper thing at the proper time seems to assure success to our former President, TeRRA HARIAE C WILLIAM NICHOLAS BARTELS Baltimore. Maryland University of Maryland. B.C.S.: C.P.A. R. HOWARD! In figuring the income of the trust estate, shouldn ' t the amount allowed be deducted from the earned in- come and divided by the taxable basis to arrive at the fair market value? Who speaks? Mr. Bartcls. the C.P.A. of the class who brought sleep upon many future legal lights by his ex- cursions into the realms of accounting. At that. Mr. Bartcls has been a splendid mixer and has done his part in raising the intellectual level of the class of 1927. BENJAMIN SYDNEY BECKER Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College ISCRE TION in speech is more than elo- quence. — Bacon. " Sid " is perseverance personified. Having set his mind on becoming an able barrister at the Baltimore Bar, he has worked laboriously, dur- ing his three years at school, to acquire a knowl- edge of the law. His fellow classmates are sure that he will attain his goal, for the victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of work. vl , m HAROLD E. BLICKENSTAFF BooNSBORO. Maryland r n r Boonshoro High School ROM the shaded slopes of the Washing- ton County hills " Blick " came to Law VJUQ School to pursue the studies of Blackstone in a serious manner. In this he has been suc- cessful as well as becoming quite a social lion. Many of the fair sex have cast admiring eyes on Harold. He has been described by many as being an exponent of the type of southern gen- tleman now fast becoming extinct. " Blick ' s " spare moments, which are few, are spent in long telephone conversations, with whom we have not yet been able to di.scovcr. In his quiet and courteous way he has made many good friends at school and we predict that he will be a great success in the legal profession. Two Hundred [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] EARLE I. BOND Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College ffi, HE name of Earle 1. Bond suggests a D noble and dignified personage, and a tJKQ glimpse of the person himself will sub- stantiate all that the name implies. A conscien- tious worker when there is work to be done, a real playmate in the hours of leisure, that ' s my idea of a man. Earle is going to be a success in the legal profession and the worst I can wish anyone is to " hook up with Earle at the trial table " JAMES ROBERT BROWN. JR. BALTIMORE. Maryland r 11 r Loyola High School I — j- IMMY came to us from Loyola High I V-y ' School where he was a close student of the Latin and Greek classics. It was there he first heard of Aristotle, Cicero and Blackstone and then decided that he would like to follow in the footsteps of those great men, therefore, he chose the law profession, realizing that Barristers also become great statesmen some- times. There is a rumor around that he may enter a corporation as an attorney and we feel that, if he places his endeavors along that line, he will be assured of success. Best of luck. " Jimmy. " HENRY G. BURKE, B. C. S., C. P. A. Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Association of Certified Public Accountants Baltimore Press Club Baltimore College of Commerce l fi HOSE same sterling qualities which led I v. Henry to obtain his " C.P.A. " with fly- qQQ ing colors are doing the same to get him his " LL.B. " This quiet, unassuming young man possesses an analytical mind which can solve intricate problems and explain them in a clear- cut simple manner. It is very easy to foresee a most brilliant future at the Bar for Henry, if he chooses that field. ■ Two Hundred One [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Q REUBEN CAPLAN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College HARD worker. Such is Rube. He is one of ihe boys that is working his way through schooL Rube is very conscien- and he has a good deal of natural legal He posseses rather great powers of con- tious. ability. centration and we all feel that these qualities will make a good combination and we foresee success. We know he will make a conquest of his life ' s work and we certainly wish him luck. HYMAN I. COHEN Baltimore, jMaryland Member of the Century Club of Baltimore Baltimore City College FTER knowing Hyman for only a short time you are impressed very quickly of a Bjgai his earnestness, intelligence, honesty and integrity. Hyman seems to possess what most young men strive and long for — personal mag- netism. It seems as though his mere smile would counteract any doubt as to a favorable psychological analysis of Hyman. In his studies he is very proficient. Hyman, with his win- ning smile and pleasing disposition, is well liked among his boy friends and especially among the fair sex. With all the unusual capabilities of Hyman, you can see nothing in the future for him but success. GEORGE G. DiCENZO New Haven. Connecticut New Haven High School. Collegiate School. Union College e ' EORGE came down from New England , and in spite of the change in climate has S0 now reached the goal for which he has been striving. We all like George and have been most favorably impressed by his eager attention to lectures and his heroic labors in mastering the intricacies of the Law. We know that such effort cannot have been in vain, and success must surely await him back in the old home town in Connecticut. Two Hundred Two riQ Tcftft nAAIAE JAMES D. DOWNES, JR. Baltimore, Maryland r M r President of the Senior Cbss; First Vice-Presi- dent of President ' s Council Ballimore Polytechnic Institute OR he ' s a jolly good fellow, that ' s " Jimmy, " our class president and the most popular man in the class. " Jimmy ' s " middle name should have been sunshine because things seem brighter when he is with us. As a conscientious and unselfish worker, both in study and in school activities. Jimmy is in a class by himself. With his sunny smile and winning personality and being a natural leader of men. Jimmy has won the loyal support of the class and the highest regard of each member. With mixed feelings of appreciation for his service to the class and regret at parting the Class of ' 27 wishes its honored president the best of success in his professional career. JAMES DOYLE Baltimore. Maryland 1 H r Toivson High School -— |-l IMMY came to us from the quiet and J- happy town of Towson in Baltimore County. Perhaps it was the sombre dig- nity of the Court House there which inspired him to study law. but whatever the cause, we are glad he came to Law School. Having a great capacity for work and an individual way of doing things he has become an exceptional student and a popular man in the class. Aside from study. " Jimmy. " being a natural born artist, spends most of his time developing his artistic taste. With such a versatile nature and natural good disposition wc feel sure that .limmy will be successful in anything he undertakes. ODEN BOWIE DUCKETT, JR. Annapolis, Maryland U. S. Naval Academy ly l HIS young gentleman may be seen any J day gracing the domain of Judge Soper, kllH ever and anon going his quiet but deter- mined way, pursuing the paths of wisdom, an embryo judge In the making. He might have been one of the Admirals of our Navy and possibly a hero was killed in the making. But of this we will never know because he has forsaken the dashing uniform of a sailor to as- sume the cap and gown of the bench. The best of luck, Oden. and may the gods smile upon you. [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ARNOLD FASANO New Haven. Connecticut New Haven High School: Collegiale Preparatory School l f! O be trusted is a greater compliment than V» to be loved. jJUQ The man who possesses personality and ability is fortunate. In Arnold we find both. Courtesy is his outstanding quality. Quietly and deservedly, he has won the respect of all. Arnold, who by the way hails from the wilds of New Haven, expects to be a big lawyer some day. There is every reason to believe that he will rank high among the future members of the New Haven Bar. Success should be only a matter of time. Well, good-bye. Arnold, and to such a fine fellow we say, " May you attain the highest of your ambitions. " WILLIAM K. FERGUSON Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute rT-Cl WHAT may man within him hide. ' |V_ y — Wm. Shakespeare. VS A bright mind, cheerful disposition, entire independence and determined will marks " Bill " Ferguson. " Bill " believes " the least said is the easiest mended. " Thus, he is perfectly satisfied to keep quiet, and seldom comes out of his shell. How- ever, on occasion, his discourse is enviable. It is thought, perhaps, that he will soon emerge permanently for he has issued a sum- mons to a certain fair maiden to hear Wedding Bells this Spring. We wish " Bill " the best of luck and hope that his friendship will always be among our assets. AARON FREEMAN BALTIMORE, Maryland T AS2 Class Treasurer, 1925-26: Class Executive Committee, 1926-27 Johns Hopkins University, B.Eng. 1923 I FOOL and his money are soon parted, — O ' Toole ' s Digest. SS Some people are satisfied with a little, others are never content. Their volatile natures never allow them to remain static. Our friend. Freeman, is of this class. Not satisfied with graduating " cum laute " at the Johns Hopkins University, he has continued his scholastic career at the University of Maryland with the same tenacity and the same success that graced his efforts at the School of Engineering. His classmates have recognized his abilities by elect- ing him class treasurer. Aaron subsequently ac- quired a new car and two Florida lots, and even gave the class a surplus. Oh. why can ' t we all be treasurers? Two Hundred Four [(19 TERRA nftfllAE 27)] 9 ELLIS FREEMAN Baltimore, Maryland T A 12 Baltimore Cily College CTIONS speak louder than words in Lawyers bank account, — O ' Toole ' s Digest. No picture can ever do justice to this charm- ing Gargantuan. Ellis stands head and shoulders above most of us in more ways than one. His ability to pick stray contingent remainders out of a mass of legal camouflage was the marvel of his classmates and the faculty, Ellis ' out- standing characteristics arc his methodical and painstaking methods of settlinj the problems that baffle most of us. Such tactics should carry Ellis far in his chosen profession. ABE FRIBUSH Baltlmore, Maryland I A ! Baltimore City College EHOLD, ladies and gentlemen, particu- larly ladies, the profile of this distin- guished member of our class, Abe has always enjoyed the reputation of being a good mixer, and whenever a group gathers to discuss some momentous question, be it law or what not, Abe is usually to be found in their midst, especially if there be members of the fair sex present. There is no one who has pursued the study of law with a greater determination than our friend, Abe, He early acquired a reputation for asking questions that even puzzled our profes- sors. But lately he has tried to live down that reputation, much to the relief of said profes- sors. LILLIAN GERSOW Baltimore. Maryland Western High School HAKESPEARE, in portraying the famous I ' ortia who vamped the judge with her wit, omitted a very important thing. He @ entirely forgot the question of her weight. We are, however, inclined to think that she must have been pleasingly plump. Since Lillian pos- sesses all the other qualities attributed to Portia, ■ it would be reasonable to say that there was merely an oversight on Shakespeare ' s part in this omission. To add further. Lillian is a good sport, a hard worker, and a fine friend. Good luck to you. Lillian. Two Hundrea Five HYMAN GINSBERG Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College EHOLD! A student extraordinary, a gentleman, and furthermore a regular fel- low. This phrase, gentle reader, " takes in a lot of territory, " but when applied to Hyman it happens to be the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, Hyman ' s study of the law is so intense that on his being asked a specific question, he will not only give the answer and its reason, but will also proceed to present its basic principles. its theory, and refer to cases pro and con. An exceptional fellow, we feel sure that Hyman, because of his outstanding personal and intellectual attributes, will drink deeply from the cup of success. HERMAN R. GINSBURG, B. C. C, C. P. A. Baltimore, Maryland A K i: : Maryland Association of Certified Public Accountants Baltimore College of Commerce ERMAN has a remarkable faculty for mastering a great deal of subject matter under pressure. This quality has stood him in good stead during his term at the law school. F ' or. in spite of pressing outside duties, he has made an enviable record for himself. Good work is natural with Herman. He has an innate liking for accuracy and exactness and is never satisfied with a thing until all the doubtful wrinkles have been ironed out. A good foundation for a Lawyer. AARON IRVING GOLDSTEIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College YY ' IET your admiring gaze be directed at this XX handsome specimen of legal talent. Aaron Goldstein is a real friend; cheerful, amiable, and always ready with some witty re- mark. In Aaron you see a combination of a well-dressed fellow, a fluent speaker, and excel- lent dancer, (if you don ' t believe us ask any of his numerous girl friends) and a pleasing personality. When Goldstein was assigned a case in Prac- tice Court the class looked expectantly forward to the night of trial, knowing well that Aaron could be depended upon to present an inter- esting and entertaining case. For one with such qualifications we predict a rapid rise in the legal professional. Two Hundred Six [(13 TERRA nAfllftE CLARENCE MORTON GOLDSTEIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College IRILLIANCY personified. Take another look at his profile. Convinced aren ' t jggliM you? We thought you ' d be. Can you imagine a young man refusing to get lower than 9 7 in an exam and feeling dis- appointed if he got less? Clarence is known among his classmates as a man of few words, but the exams tell a different story. When asked whether he is going to write " Goldstein on Federal Procedure. " he actually blushes and attempts to commit an assault. Modesty, eh what? That ' s all right. Clarence, old boy. our chil- dren will enjoy your book on criminal law, anyhow. BESSIE GONER Baltimore. Maryland Western High School ESSIE is one of the reasons why we ' re so sorry to leave our Alma Mater, and not see so much of her as we do now — but good things must end some time. And then, you can ' t possibly believe how hard it is for a fellow to keep his mind on his work with a girl like Bessie in the class. But Bessie does not go in for any nonsense. No, Sir! Not she! In school she is strictly business, which makes us certain that she will be such an ideal Portia as to put even Shake- speare to shame. HARRY J. GREEN Baltimore. Maryland ! A: Class Executive Committee Johns Hopkins University. A.B. j l HE " millions " roll so glib and smooth. V of paltry pence he holds aloof; one SUA school his talents fail to hold, his gifts the arts and law behold. Our legislative halls are graced, their council rooms each day are paced, by Harry ' s elongated shape — no wander- ing law his eyes escape. His eagle, legal eye doth glint, as each new problem bears his squint — his answers short, concise, exact, his teachers ' hearts with joy contract. A lad. sans venom — hate or spleen — it ' s been good to know you — Harry Green. Twu Hundred Seven [(18 TERRA nAfllftT ROSALIND GREENBERG Baltimore, Maryland Army and Navy Prep EAR: 19i5. Place: Operating Room. Dr. Greenberg : " Shall 1 operate and save W his life, or shall I let him die and then take the case under Lord Campbell ' s Act. " You might not know it but our dear Rozy does not aspire to be a member of our esteemed profession, but has her heart set on being a Doctor of Medicine. Rosalind is one of the best-natured girls in the school, who just won ' t get angry. She is never late or absent from class, always punc- tual in her engagements and ever willing to help her fellow students. Here ' s hoping she gets her wish (and Doc- tor) . LUCIE MARIE GUEYDAN Baltimore. Maryland Institute de Notre Dame. Baltimore, Maryland l fsjl HIS very affable young lady, alias I V_ " Dumpie. " came to us from Institute de BOB Notre Dame of Baltimore with a very good record and it is needless to say that she has upheld this reputation while among our ranks. Even though she is " one of the weaker sex, " Lucie has chosen this honorable profession with the idea in mind of making it her life ' s voca- tion, and " Dame Rumor " has it that she is the partner in futuristic law firm of " Panetti, Gueydan and Hartman. " Lucie has furthermore earned the respect and high esteem of the class by her sincerity and willingness to assist " the less fortunate ones " and we are certainly desirous of seeing her achieve her one ambition, and that is to become one of the leaders of the Baltimore Bar. CHARLES CHRISTIAN HARTMAN Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University NE fine young married man. " Chris " is the proud father of a dear little son. and has an adorable wife. o He smokes too many Camels. I fear. The effect is starting to show; he ' drinks more water than anyone 1 know. Does he like parties? Oh, what a pity it is that laiv ties one down so. Our " Chris " ' has made many friends at school: he is so willing to help everyone — a smile for all. Keep up your courage. Chris, old top. you ' ll reach your goal sure, but don ' t let it worry you. for earnest effort cannot go unrewarded. Ttcu Hundred Eight [(19 TGRRA nAfllftE 21)] SYDNEY E. HILLMAN BALTIMORE. MARYLAND Baltimore Ciiy College It— g ' |OUNG in limbs, in judgment old. I tff ' l — Shakespeare. Sydney has lived up to that phrase in the study of law. Too modest to accept praise for his ability, yet always willing to assist and help others. That ' s Hillman. Studying ear- nestly, with a result of marks that the class eyes with envy. This is the type of lad we arc turning out to astound the legal world. Syds future in the practice of law looks bright and promising, especially so when the firm of " Hillman and Hillman " becomes estab- lished. At the present time, however. Sydney bids fair to become an expert in title work, if he has not already attained that level. CHARLES HOLMES HUDGINS GwvNN. Virginia r II r Cobbs Creek High School I -fc-j ERE we have another representative from I J-J Virginia who stands foremost in the Ligga ranks of hard-wor king students. " Char- lie " is always smiling and in a hurry. He is full of pep and devotes all his spare time to study and solving the mysteries of legal pro- cedure. Hudgins being a quiet chap, we have not been able to learn much about him in re- gard to the fair sex but remember the old ada3C " still waters run deep. " Charlies future as a lawyer we are sure will be successful and we predict that some day his name will be among the great lawyers and statesmen of his native state. HARRY D. KAUFMAN Baltimore. Maryland A K S Baltimore City College LACKSTONE. Kent and Storey put to shame For Harry Kaufman is bound for fame. © He will shine like the brightest star In the legal firmament. The rule against perpetuities The question of certain equities Are among the easiest things he can do. In the legal firmament. With many questions yet unsolved. Which no one to this day could solve. But Harry Kaufman can solve all In the legal firmament. Two Hundred Nine TGRRA nAflS 5 NELSON REEDE KERR Baltimore, Maryland r H r Associate Business Manager. 1927 TERRA MARIAE Johns Hopkins University -f P and smilin ' — even tho ' Business Man- vA ager in the Law School. Anyone who BJjJBl could do that work. well, no wonder he was so popular among the class: And there not the onlv place, as you would know if you went to any of the Gamma Eta Gamma dances, theatre parties, etc. Then. too. his scholastic record is not to be overlooked for throughout the course. " Nels " maintained one of the highest averages in the class. He needs no flowery phrases, for we are sure that his personality and ability will soon make him one of the leaders of our profession. Best o ' luck. Nelson! SAM LAZARUS Baltlmore. Maryland T A Baltimore City College HIGH forehead may indicate brains — and dandruff. -O ' Toole ' s Digest. g It takes seven years to make a plumber, five years to make a tailor, ten years to make a mechanic, but it only takes three years to make a Lawyer. In Sam ' s case it really required less time because he was well-nigh a finished prod- uct before the faculty did its " dirty work. " For reference, see anyone of the grocers of Balti- more. The exhibitions of legal condition to which we were occasionally treated was edify- ing to students and faculty. SAM-U-EL — the bench beckons. SIGMUND LEVIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College HO is that guy who sits in the front row. smokes the biggest, blackest, strongest W 9SfSi stogies, and asserts he doesn ' t know it ' s against the rules to smoke in class? Who is the bird who was seen staggering along Lom- bard Street with a suspicious bulge on his hip. ' ' Who is the man who held us spellbound with his oratory i ' Why! Don ' t you know? That ' s Siggie Levin. A thorough student, an eloquent speaker, a clever writer and a true friend, and withal, modest and even shy. If personality contributes to success, then Levin is well on his way in that direction. Two Hundred Te: ' Ji HlMffl «. v»a TERRA nARIftE X SOLOMON B. LEVIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute T is not always the people that talk the most, who do the work. Sol certainly was the personfication of this statement. More verbose extracts no one dared read and more voluminous notes were never taken. In fact. Levin used to use his note books instead of text books and judging from his marks the faculty ought to advocate Sol ' s plan. Not being well versed in clairvoyancy. we cannot say what degree of success Sol will at- tain. Nevertheless, he is of the type that is peculiarly fitted for the judiciary. Good old Sol. he has the wishes of those who know him to succeed, even unto John Marshall ' s Court. WALTER J. LEVY Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Citii College DOTICE the expression on the face of our Walter! It is questioning, dissatisfied, aea searching— for what? Ah! Only Wal- ter can answer. He is the " Mr. Levy " who is always deter- mined to know the solution, if such and such were the facts, instead of as previously stated by the lecturer. He is the " Mr. Levy " whose voice carries questions to the lecture platform with convic- tion in argument. In fact. Walter ' s highly analytical caliber of mind is the cause of his excelling all his fellow classmates in the power of " legal reasoning. " He not only has a think- ing power, but a speech making power as well, which can be paralleled only by Daniel Web- ster (in persona) . Armed with these qualities that go to make up a successful barrister we can now visualize Walter at the peak of his profession. EDWARD E. LYDEN YoiiNGSTowN. Ohio Rayen High School TYPICAL Irish name and a typical Irish owner, and like all Irish, possessed of a sunny and amiable disposition and Q blessed with the " gift of gab A native of Youngstown. Ohio, he came to Baltimore three years ago to study Law and. during his sojourn at the University he has distinguished himself in his studies, also dis- playing the quality of oratory for which the Irish are famed. " Eddie " has made a lot of friends at the University who arc sure that he will make as good a lawyer as he has a friend. Two Hundred Eleven z,zi .H,y. [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ROBERT WRIGHT MacGREGOR Baltimore. Maryland Chairman. Social Committee. Senior Year Baltimore City College: Johns Hopkins University (C HHOLD Mac. the young Chemistry Lab. [ " J Professor at City College. cSS In Mac. we have one of the pleasing personalities around the Law School. His per- petual smile radiates warmth of friendship and some of his chums can vouch that the cold winter passed by quickly due to the heat of radiation. We are told that a certain party [also has felt that warmth. If he continues to view life and work in his same broad-minded, smiling fashion, nothing but success can come his way. Good Luck. Mac, old Pal ABRAHAM MAHR Baltimore. Maryland T E ! Baltimore City College HEN we speak of Honest " Abe " we must say that he resembles that great immorta ' SSSi figure in nearly every respect, with the ex- ception of looks, in which case wc might say that the young aspiring attorney of the twentieth century stands in a class by himself. With such sterling qualities as these it will not be sur- prising to see Mr. Mahr reach the heights of his profession. If character and good fellowship are rewarded here There is one who is deserving for the good he has done. Abe. a real friend, shou ld be paid in full first. The office of Chief Justice is the reward that should be won. w I HARRY LISKER MALIN WM Baltlmore. Maryland f ' Baltimore City College ' p . RRY is a very capable boy who has kept H-JI up his work well throughout his three Lig years at the Law School. There is no doubt that these same qualities which have seen Harry through to his success at the Law School and have won him the regard of his fellow students will help him in future life to a successful career either in law or business. Two Hundred Tweh ' e [(18 TERRA nftfllftg 27)] D. JEROME MARKOFF BALTIMORE. MARYLAND A K 2 Baltimore Cily College STANDS for David — but he insists you call him " Dave so that he may know feafg whether you be friend or foe. Dave has rather strong convictions. Among them is the firm belief in wholesome, ethical practice. To remove the temptation to prac- tice otherwise, his theory is, that the " pioneer " attorney should have a sufficient income from other sources, to keep the proverbial wolf a reasonable distance away from the proverbial door. By hard work, he has already obtained the enviable position of receiving a recular in- come. As to his practice, we are certain of his success, for Dave has the Thought of Demos- thenes and Expression of Thought of Cicero. Gifted with these constituent qualities of a real barrister. Dave is assured of his place amongst the high ranks of his profession. HERBERT CORWIN MOORE Baltimore. Maryland Ballimore Cily College ERBERT C. MOORE — a real good fel- low. These are synonymous terms " Bert " has many and varied interests. Q He holds the Junior Chess Championship of Maryland and we foresee that in the near future he will checkmate some of his classmates at the trial table. Moore is a student of natural science and the class authority on such matters. He devotes as much time to the study of science as to law and perhaps some day Moore ' s name will be linked with scientific mat ' ers as well as with legal matters. His combined knowledge of law and science should make him a real scientific lawyer. ALFRED S. MUND Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute LFRED. who is general utility man at the City Hall, thinking of the future, has S given three short years of his time and has converted himself from chief surveyor, gang boss and claim adjuster, into a promising young barrister. We all know " Al ' by his big smile and glad hand. 7 here is no doubt in our minds that his thoughts of the future will come true. vm Tixs .: Tivu Hundred Thirteen [(18 TgflRA nAfllAE 27)] a HARRY L. NASDOR Baltimorh, Maryland T A S) Ballirmire Cily College SOFT answer turncih away wrath- -and creditors. — O Toole ' s Digest. Dapper, gay, considerate, sympathetic Harry who graces this page also graces the class of which he is a member and will probably grace the profession he is about to enter. The cver- prcscnt smile has been the magic password into the hearts of his friends. The keen mind and penetrating sense of truth and value that is his should surely win the respect and confidence of his future associates and clients. MICKEY OHEN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polutechnic Institute S our friend, Mr, Morrow, would put it. Mickey is one of the landmarks of the class of ' 27. With his Tilden-shade Q and court-crier ' s voice, he has always been able to command attention, Mickey ' s ability to ask questions that can ' t possibly be answered has always been brought to the attention of the class right before exams. Seriously though, we all admire Mickey for his conscientious work and his willingness in helping in time of need. If be has as much luck in pleading his cases at the bar as he has had in pleading his cause with those of the opposite sex. we vouch for him an unlimited success. EDWIN PANETTI Baltimore. Maryland Johns Hopkins IN Adonis of our class, the chap all the girls rave about. Say, Ed, won ' t you miss Practice Court next yeari ' But, per- haps, you will have a Portia on your side in real court. One can never tell about such things. " Ed " is a sincere straightforward young man. one who wins friends and confidence, and the future looks promising. But how could it be otherwise, when Ed has taken law so seriously, and is willing to put duty before pleasure. 7 ' (( ' Hundred Fourteen m B TgflRA nAflJAE 27)] LEONARD FRANKLIN POFFENBERGER Hagorstown, Maryland V 11 r Charlolte Hall Military Academy CURLY, as he is known to his classmates. came to Law School from Charlotte Hall JBEta Military Academy in the sunny forests of Southern Maryland where he majored in football and mischief. Although most of ■ ' Curly ' s " time is spent in earnest study he is very fond of sitting quietly by the victrola play- ing " Always " with a far-away look in his eyes. Why? His friends say: " Cherchez la femme " or maybe " les femmes, " When one possesses the aggressiveness of an athlete, the courage of a soldier, combined with executive ability and a winning personality, success seems almost assured. Such a man is " Curly " and we sincerely wish him success in his chosen pro- fession. JENNIE RO.SENBERG Baltlmori:. K , r I and Eastern High School r K HE smallest girl in the class and one of |V the brightest is our little Jennie. Her fiUIS red hair always makes her discernible in the group that is constantly about her listening as she expounds the correct propositions of law. Always good-natured and constantly smiling makes her well liked and admired by everyone. She has a pleasing personality by which she makes friends easily, and should be a success in the profession, if there is not a gentleman waiting for her when she finishes school. Lots of luck, Jennie. JESSE A. ROSENSTEIN Baltimore. Maryland Army and Navy Prep. | -r|ESSE, don ' t mistake him for a girl, just V- look at his handsome picture, is one of S@ our best-liked men. He ' s a bear in his studies and a bear with the ladies, too. Many a fair maiden ' s heart goes pittcr patter when she looks at Jesse ' s rosy checks. Down at the Sun office where he cavorts around, he is besieged with legal problems to untangle, which he does successfully, too. Here ' s hoping Jesse enters our law profession for our outlook is a bright one for him. Two Hundred Fifteen [(19 TeflRA nAfllAE 27) JOSEPH SACKS Baltimore. Maryland I A Baltimore Polytechnic Institute rvrtl HEN you look at Joe. he will at onci I vl ask. " What ' s the matter? " When work WB« ing on a case, he allows himself one day and comes out with a good mark. How he does this no one knows. He never studies but pay him a visit at 2 A, M. and you will find him reading some very easy subject. Around the girls, you would think him bashful, but you know the old saying. " You ' d be surprised. " Enough said on this subject. All in all, Joe is a very good boy. Don ' t be surprised some day if you hear of him dic- tating very much to the courts as the best of them do. Kf SAMUEL S. SAPERO I ' BALTIMORE. Maryland Baltimore City College a ' NASSUMING. modest and retiring, yet , able, accomplished and efficient, capable 393 of enjoying his work and pleasures, the more serious h ' s work, the more earnest bis efforts. Only a law student, yet an expert in bankruptcy law. being selected by the Courts as Receiver or Trustee — trusts of extreme confi- dence. A lover of mus ' c and song, capable of demonstrating both. A graceful dancer, popular among the ladies, a good son. a brilliant orator and eventually a good lawyer — a high compli- ment to any young man — and the material that makes distinguished citizens. A deserved enco- mium of our Sam. JEANETTE R. SIEGAL, A. B., M. A. Baltimore. Maryland B K Secretary of Class during the second year Goucher College. Johns Hopkins University j«lf£THINKS the lady doth protest too much. Ml —Hamlet. Jeanctte ' s great drawback has been her of self-confidence. In spite of her vast jsna lack experience in taking examinations she always approaches them with the fear and trepidation of a rookie, and when she comes through with flying colors, is always the most surprised of all. A little more self-assurance and there is no telling to what heights Jeanctte might attain. Two Hundred Sixteen :(I9 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] ■ESP?- ?S SIDNEY H. SIRKIN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute RIENDS, Romans, Citizens, meet this inspiring young man. Sidney is the type SUO of fellow it is pleasing to meet. He is honest, frank and what is more, he is a very good student. He is never satisfied with just getting through, but he wants to be there with the best. Besides, Sidney is interested in many things other than law. He is not only a very good tennis player, but he is one of the best rooters for " Alma Mater " at every Maryland-Hopkins game. He needs only keep up his present good work and his success in the profession he has chosen is assured. H. RICHARD SMALKIN Baltimore, Maryland T E ; Associate Editor of ' 27 TERRA MARIAE Baltimore Polytechnic Institute HE existence of the higher skepticism, that is, the doctrine that words arc inade- O SDH quate to convey thoughts or emotions- is the only solace that one has in endeavoring to tell of Harry. He was appointed on the staff of our year book as " Associate Editor " and has proven his ability to handle executive matters by the fine work he has done in this connection. Harry is one of the few men at school who can handle men and matters in an intelligent and comprehensive way. Smalkin is set on becoming one of the great lawyers at the Bar — a goal which we are sure he will at- tain by the application of those qualities which make him the likable chap that he is. FREDERICK C. SMITH, JR. Baltimore, Maryland r II r Baltimore Polytechnic Institute REDDY. as he is known to his classmates, is always occupied in discussing some JJUfl phase of the law, the logic of which he does not understand. Being an earnest student he usually makes a collection of opinions and then selects the one he likes best. All " F ' reddy ' s " leisure hours arc spent smoking his pipe and absorbed in lengthy discussions of legal topics. Being a master of all the latest dances has made him very popular with ihc fair ,sex and a famil iar figure at all the dances. Freddy is one of the most sociable students in the class and we wish him every success in the legal profession. ' jvuz mejanA ' Two Hundred Seventeen fi-A ' ' im h [(13 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] WILLIAM MONROE SMITH, JR. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Ctty College lONROE is a fellow who gets along satis- factorily in his work without overtax- ing his strength and energy and had he desired to apply himself diligently to the read- ing of the Law could easily have attained a ranking position in the class but theatres and dances were found to be more enjoyable to him than Personal Property, etc. His record cannot be criticized, however, for, notwith- standing, he has done good work. His scholastic attainments, his qualities as a leader, and his outstanding personality will carry him far and his host of friends wish him the great success which, working with his father, they know he will achieve. CHARLES L. SOLOMON BALTIMORE, Maryland Baltimore City College r7 FjHARLIE is one of the quietest boys in I V-i. ! the class. He comes to school, seats him- self, and then like a human vacuum takes in everything that is said. How a fellow could study so little and know so much will always remain a mystery. Perhaps heredity has some- thing to do with it. There is no doubt Charlie will be success- ful in the profession. He will make that type of attorney that is very much needed, the one who thinks a great deal before he gives any advice. Keep up the good work, Charlie, we are all in back of you. AMELIA M. STONE Cleveland, Ohio State Normal. Cleveland, Ohio j HERE is much discussion among legal V- circles as to whether or not there will SBq ever be a woman elected to the Baltimore Supreme Bench. With the advent of our Amelia to the Bar, we can see no other course open to the voters of Baltimore City. Her knowledge of the law, her ability and her pleas- ing personality makes us confident of her suc- cess and final ascension to the aforesaid Supreme Bench, ' jMijKT I «uu :. i ii « n, J ' lA J tf ij Two Hundred Eighteen [(18 TERRA nftfllftE 27)] nf 7t: MORRIS TIETZER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College aN admirable person of pleasing personality and a friend of all who know him. He S has the making of a wonderfully suc- cessful lawyer as he has the knack of inspiring the confidence of all those with whom he comes in contact. BENJAMIN UNGER BALTIMORE, Maryland I A Army and Navy Prep. a Y O his classmates like him? Is he always ' ' tv smiling and cheerful? If so. it is ■ i5 " Benny " Unger. Benny does not do much bragging, indeed we believe that bragadoccio is not in him: but we are always suspicious of his professions of ignorance of the subjects in his courses. When the exams come, they verify our doubts: Benny knows more than he would have you believe. Modesty is a commendable virtue and Benny has it in abundance. That ' s one of the reasons we like him. May he enter his profession auspiciously, and practice it with eminent success. The best of luck. " Benny, " and lots of it. @ m POWELL VICKERS s v Baltimore. Maryland € A Baltimore City College ILENCE is golden. " Vic. " a title searcher by day. and an earnest student by night, is one of tho.se quiet fellows, who, without necessarily being a genius, makes the examination papers talk in a tone pleasing to the professors. The im- pression he leaves with the Class of ' 27 is that of a thorough student, and a congenial com- rade. He hopes to be a corporation lawyer, but we foretell his being a judge, and a good one. too. The game of life condenses itself into one principal move and that is " Work! " " Vic " works: consequently, a wonderful success is preordained and assured for him. All speed ahead! Judge Powell X ' ickers! m .Aj yi - ' j - ' ii j ' Vifi ii j ' f I Mi " iirfiain j «vi.v 3 Art.. Two Hundred Nineteen [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] HENRY A. WEINSTEIN, Ph. G. Baltimorh. Maryland I A University of Maryland School of Pharmacy {Honorable Mention) University of Maryland School of Commerce (Public Speaking) I ENRY is quiet, earncs: and reserved. As I a student, he ranks among the topnotch- S i ers. It seems as though Henry is not contented with being a Pharmacist but aspires to enter the field of Law. Quite a contrast, rolling pills and defending a criminal. Take care, ye attorneys, when Henry tries a case in- volving pharmaceutical research. By the way, you should hear him tickle the ivories on the piano and then see him step on the dance floor. Well, Henry, here is hoping you reach the de- sired apex in life. SUCCESS. MILTON WISE Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College yj ILTON is the amiable gentleman who . M possesses those attributes which go toward SMD making the successful attorney. A good student, with a keen perceptibility in analyzing legal problems, and a personality that meets the approval of the ladies leads us to predict a great success for him as a divorce lawyer. Don ' t get the idea that our Milton is a book- worm, far from it, as he knows when lo play and when to learn. His favorite diversion is dancing which he does so well that he dis- proves the rule that a man of heavy build is heavy on his feet. A bright future is our outlook for him. EDWIN J. WOLF Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President — Intermediate Year; Treasurer — - Senior Year Baltimore Polytechnic Institute f3 D. sometimes known as " Judge, " has al- v2 ways made himself felt in class. He and ' 9 his flivver have been on the job regularly throughout the three years. His jobholding, both in and out class bears witness to his popu- larity and perseverance. We prophesy a brilliant future for Ed. if women don ' t get him first. At least, when Ed gets away from Frank Pegram, he ought to be greatly helped. The class of 1927 is looking forward to a friendly judge on the bench soon. Judge. Two Hundred Twentv [(19 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] Sophomore Night Law Class icers John F. Graves President John J. White Vice-President Sophie K. Nordenholz Secretary Douglas A. McKay Treasurer Charles BorstEIN Sergeant -at -Arms HE scholar crew of the good ship 19 29 has struggled on the briny deep and through the storms of the first year of its four-year cruise. You may be sure the waters were turbulent, too much so for some, but the victorious bark returned one hundred seventy-five of a crew of approximately two hundred ready to continue the cruise over the ' ' 1 seas unexplored by them. However, with the help of their superiors, who are always ready and willing to lend a helping hand even after they have done their part, the second cruise should bring back a crew anxious and resolved to finish the whole trip. With minds alert and renewed vigor we arc spurred on with the thought of success. At the beginning of our second voyage we halted to repledge our- selves to reach the goal of our endeavor, our home port, which we see dimly visible over the horizon. Let us go on with ever-renewing hope and make the good ship ' 29 reach its final port safely, and stand for all that is best in manhood, scholarship and fellowship. Sophie K. Nordenholz Two Hundred TwenPu-one Ida TERRA nAfllftE 27) fl Intermed iate Day Law Class Officers President Wilbur Preston Vice-President . . Edward Martin Secretary Donald Roman Treasurer Edwin Coogan Sergeant-at-Arms 1 Class Roll Irving Scott Brocato, Chas. V. Janofsky, Louis Sachs, Philip H. Carroll, Charles, Jr. Kenny, John H. Scherr, Percy Casey, Mac Elizabeth Klein. David Schwartzmann, Louis Cohen, Mosey Levi, Sidney Seligman, Sidney Cox, Hewlett B. McCoy, George G. Storch, Leo Doub, Albert A., Jr. Mylandcr, Elmer L. Trojakowski, Chester AI Gordon, Stewart E. Neubcrger, Alvin Vogel, Charles E. Hirschmann. Joseph R. Reed. Joe! H., 2nd Woodward, James G. Hurwitz. Isidore D. Renzi, Wm. A. Two Hundred l wentU ' thrta [(la TERRA nAfllAE 27}] Freshman Night Law Class Class Officers William J. McWilliams President W. Hamilton Whiteford Vice-President FANNYE a. COPLAN Secretary MaRRIAN KueTHE Treasurer Class History HE class of 1930 is, perhaps, the most unusual class that has ever been assembled at the University of Maryland. It is a truly cos- mopolitan set of men and women. We have discovered within our members, ex-army officers, ex-naval officers, physicians, pharmacists, teachers, business men, a number of college graduates and — three very nice girls. The first attempt at organization was made early in October, when an impromptu meeting was called for the purpose of electing officers. Display- ing prudent foresight, the class decided to elect the officers for only one semester. The result of this election was the above list of officers who were unanimously returned at the second election in February. We think that this class is unique in that the " rah-rah " element is com- pletely absent from it. The class meetings are short and sweet, much to the ddight of the class and the president. We are, to put it briefly, a serious minded group of men and women, who are not, however, without their lighter moments. But — that ' s another story. Tvjo Hundred Twenty-four T f FR VTERNITIESl [(18 TERRA nftfllftE 27) FRATERNITIES Alpha Kappa Sigma ( L,aw ) 268 Alpha Omega (Dental) 248 (House, 1320 Eutaw Place) Alpha Zeta Gamma (Dental) (House, 1716 Eutaw Place) Alpha Zeta Omega (Pharmacy) 274 Chi Zeta Chi (Medical) 244 Delta Sigma Pi (Commerce) 276 Gamma Eta Gamma (Law) 266 Gamma Eta Sigma (Commerce) 278 Gorgas Odontological Society (Hon. Dental) 23 Iota Lambda Phi (General) 264 Kappa Psi (Pharmacy) 270 Lambda Phi Mu (Medical) 260 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) 254 (House, 1 1 6 E. Preston Street) Phi Alpha (General) (House, 2225 Eutaw Place) Phi Beta Pi (Medical ) (House, 817 St. Paul Street) Phi Chi (Medical ) 250 252 Phi Delta Epsilon (Medical) (House, 1503 Eutaw Place) Phi Lambda Kappa (Medical) 245 258 (House, 2336 Eutaw Place) Psi Omega (Dental) 231 (House, 1111 St. Paul Street) Randolph Winslow Surgical Society (Hon. Medical) 241 262 Tau Epsilon Phi (General) Theta Nu Epsilon (General) 235 Xi Psi Phi (Dental) 227 Two Hundred Tirr h(i -.s( m 9 TERRA flAfllftE 27) F " milS TERRA nAfllAE 2771 Etc! Chapter Founded .u University of Michigan, 1889 Flower: American Beauty Rose Colors: Lavender and Cream FRATRHS IN FACULTATE T. O. HEATWOLEi. M.D , D.D.S., B.Sc. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. Edw. Hoffmeister, A.B.. D.D.S. Leo A. Walzak. D.D.S. G. M. Anderson. D D.S. Ethelbhrt Lovett. D.D.S. Dr. Burt B. Ide, Deputy Supreme President OFFICERS John P. Fitzgerald . Morris E. Coberth . George H. Dana Frederick E. Marki.ev Frank C. seemann . Presidcnl Vici ' -President Secretary . . , , Tieasurei Editor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tivenly-seven Dick H. Erwin J. W. Eagle: W. E. Rohrbaugh W. P Dailey W E. Dury[:a L. O. Herring C. A. Garverich J. P. Fitzgerald w, w. Douglas P. L. McClain A. W Fitch E. J. Weber A. P. Doty E, L. Baish E. B. Rider R. L. HUTH M E. Coberth W. A. STEWART Alexander Jennette F. P. McLay Class of Nineteen Twenly-eiyht G. H. DANA S. G. MOORE F. E. Markley H. c. Britten L M. Hacgerty Dudley Drake T. D. Mcleod L. G. P. GE L H. Shupp Addison Hulit M. N. SUGG C. C. White J. K. DeVan R. J. STOCK Eugene Tirpak R. L Dl ' El.ORA S. N. Watkins F. C. SEEMANN M. H. COLVIN V. C. Basehoar Class of Mtneicen Ticenlii-nine T. A. RICHTER E. J. Roberts H. L. stephe:nson R. D. Grace C. R. Sl.AVIK M. N. Harris C H. Olr ' iel Class of Nineteen Thirty A. .1. Harlacher G. B. Si.atthry J. V. SMITH I.. L. Leggett N. P. Chanaud f ln l Twcntit-ninc (7: Jfl f ' ri -TgQo nAfllAE 27} j|ir IE«d 1 1: 3 graduates of Eta Chapter Xi Psi Phi Class of Nineteen ' Ficenly-sevcn Dick H. Krwin E, L. Baish W. P. Dnilcy M. E. Cobcrth C. A. G.irverich W. E. Rohrbaugh P. L. McClain L. O. Herring A. P. Dotv W. W. Douglas R. L. Huth E. J. Weber J. W. Eagle E. B. Rider W. E. Duryci W. A. Stewart J. P. Fitzgerald Alexander Jeanette A. W. Fitch F. P. McLay ikV IS Tti-i, Hitiulrrd riiiihi - s asrs (18 TERRA nfiif (19 TERRA nftfllAE 27) FLOWHR; Lily hnes.a Phi-Alphj Chapter Founded 1892 COLORS: Blue and White Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Journal. " The Fratcr " House: 1111 St. Paul St FRATRES IN FACULTATE Bin. Robinson. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. F. Patcrson. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. M. Davis. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. A. Davila. DD.S. H. Gaver, DD.S. W. Gaver. D.D.S. DD.S. H. B. McCarthy. D.D.S. G. Karn, D.D.S. ' ' F Sherrard. D.D.S. W W. Boatman, A.B.. D.D.S. B A Browning. D.D.S W J Ciemson. D.D.S. L O. Brightfield. D.D.S L. 1 Davis. D.D S. S. H. Hoover. D.D.S. L. L. limmert, D.D.S. C C Coward. D.D.S. K. F Grempler. D.D.S. .1. D. Fusco. D.D.S. E. G. Gail. D.D.S. N H McDonald. D.D.S D. h. Sheehan. D.D.S. J. Fo .vlcr, D.D.S. O. hurst. D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of i [njtecn Ticenly-seven m C. F. Bock A. Hundley W. H Moriison H. R. Burns K. E. Hurst C, W. Newberg R. A. Boggs. Jr. F. Hurst C. A. Oneacrc R. H. Boggs W. P. Hoffman E. T. Prouly H. L. Bush F. J. He,ss ■p. A. Quirk J. Cahill J. A. Keefc J. P. Rohrboufl A. L. Cavallaro R. J. King L. R. Schilling J. A. Condry W. W. Kirk S. H. Wilde J. H. Demarest H. J. Karas J. P. Wintrup A. B. FUor C. A. McMullcn R. B. White G. N. Fcnn C. P. Russcl Class of Nineteen Tivenlii-eighl T. A. Chappelear B. M. Knight H. K. Teter E. L. Corey E. Marazas A. E. Toye F. N. Crider M. B. Mott G. A. Uihiein P. A. Deems Q. Oshlund A. Von Deilen J. H. Eigcnraugh W. L. Selens H. Wright J. W. Fauccttc H. H. Stagg Class of Nineteen TLCcnly-nmc F. G. Allanach G. Hecseman J. C. Smith G. B, Clcndenin J. F. Lewis J. T. Stang R. G. Springer m II inifhtfl Til lit ii-fh rvr ' ' ' W.ilS TgRRA nAfllftE JM H o EALIZING that something was needed to hold the members of the Dental Profession together, other than that of being classmates alone, Psi Omega was founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Baltimore. Md. From that small start the Fraternity has grown to some thirty- eight chapters throughout the country and is duly represented by many alumni chapters the world over. Altho the principles of the Fraternity teaches " fellowship " and " friend- ship, " both in the professional and social world, it is necessary for one to show honest endeavor and prove his scholastic ability for admittance to its folds. In scanning through the names of the men who have made their goal in the Dental World and have been singularly honored by the profession, one will find that by far the majority arc Psi Omegans. Since the amalgamation of the Phi and Alpha chapters we have, in the last few years, necessarily had an unusually large chapter. But withal we are trying to live up to the standard which has been set for us and which is constantly being raised. As this year ' s quota of the chapter goes forth to their life work it is expected that they will uphold the ideals and traditions upon which the frater- nity is founded. In May. Psi Omega will celebrate the thirty-fifth anniversary of its found- ing. The past has been good, and as far as the future is concerned, it looks brighter than ever. A. B. Ellor, Historian. i " ' Tiro ilitndrrd Tliiit ii-fimr ' ' .y. i -s r »A nAfllAE 27)J ! Ti I !f : IfcM is; _J.. VJ ir-:,5l -— I S t;: (l3 TEBRA nftRlftE 277 (18 TERRA nAflJAE 27)] (General Fraternity) Kappa Rho Chapter Founded at Connecticut Weseylan 18 70 FRATRi:S IN FACULTATE Robert P. Bay, M.D, Edward Hoffmeister. D.DS., A.B. Robert L. Mitchell, M.D.. Ph.G. Leo Walzak, D.D.S. Howard J. Maldeis, M.D. Norval H. McDonald, D.D.S. .1. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D. George M. Anderson, D.D.S. Edgar Fay. M,D. Ethelbert Lovette, D.D.S. J. Carville Fowler. D.D.S. Gerard Devlin, D.D.S. OFFICERS Robert C. H NNA President William A. Stewart Secretary C. Herbert SCHADEL Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Robert C. Banna William A. Stewart Harry A. Grii-fin Francis P. McL.ay C. Herbert Schadel Clifford L. Whitman John M. OBoyle Edwin M. Ryan John K. Devan William L. Meyer Almon p. Doty Eugene X. Tirpak Sheridan N. Watkins Francis P. Donatell Alexander T. Jennette L. Jeffrey Rizzolo Thomas C. Conway LEWIS M. Haggerty Norman Bowers George B. Slattery Two Ilundt ' cd Tliirty-aeven ' - ll j dB TERRfK A ig 18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)l :l g orgas Honorary Denial OFFICERS 13 ' ! ' J. p. Fitzgerald President LEWIS Fox Vice-President J. Paul WINTRUP Secretary Frank Hurst Treasurer Theodore Grotsky Historian Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven E. L. Baish S. H. Bycr B. M. Dorsey R. Epstein J. P. Fitzgerald L. Fox H. A. Griffin Theo. Grotsky R. C. Hanna W, P. Hoffman Frank Hurst H. J. Karas Louis Lauer F. P. McLay C. W. Newberg J, O ' Boyle R. C. Orrison A. R. Prcscher ,1. P. Rohrbough .1, N. Rose C. Ruderman C. P. Russel L. R. Schilling W. A. Stewart Jack Schwartz E. J. Weber J. P. Wintrup C. L. Whitman R. B. White .1. Wicrman A. Woolfson Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight A. B. Bishop L. C. Gallen L. J. Rizzolo B. R. Branch L. M. Hagerty C. H. Schaedel H. Bristol C. Huggins D. B. Silverman B. Brown A. Jacobs L Sofferman H. F. Corey F. E. Markley R. J. Slock E. T. Costanza P. G. Michokas George Uihlcin P. A. Deems C. Miller A. Von Deilcn M L. Donatelli M B. Molt S. N. Waikins O. Fidel S. R. G. Moore Moxley C. A. Zerdesky Tiro fluiidied ThirtihntnB [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] Qorgas Odontological Society HE Gorgas Odontological Society was organized on December 8. 1915, lor the purpose of providing a medium through which selected mem- bers of the upper classes could obtain information on subjects related to dentistry which are extra-curricular in scope. In addition, the group has for its aims, acquainting the students with procedures fol- lowed in scientific societies and bringing to the school, as speakers. men not on the faculty who are authoritative in their particular fields. The society is an honorary one and in order to qualify for admission, a student must be of exemplary character and scholastically eligible to the degree of having attained a composite average of no less than eighty-five per cent in all studies for the past two years preceding his admission. During the past year the society has been very active and its members have had the opportunity of hearing a number of local men, most of whom brought subjects from practical dental practice to the group, but some of whom were physicians and discussed medical subjects which were directly related to dental problems. A. Y. Russell, D.D.S.. Edward Hoffmeister, D.D.S.. Edward Looper, M.D.. Arthur M. Shipley. M.D., Lucien B. Brun. and others have addressed the society. During the past year the members have all been presented with keys and this emblem stands as a mark for underclassmen to strike at during their first years. The members of the society feel that they derive so much benefit from it that they are unanimous in advising underclassmen to work hard so that they may become honored by invitation to become a member. Good moral character and scholastic ability arc the passwords to admis- sion into the society. They are the big things which mean most in this world. Theodore Grotsky, Historian. Two Hundred Foitii .,...,,t ,. (»3 TCflRA nAfllAE 27) gk ...jfeiSda TERRA nftP !! A " ?-T UI3 Hi a Ze£a Qaninia DENTAL FRATERNITY OFFICERS Isaac H. KOPPHL Grand Mauler Jacob Schwartz Senior Financial Scribe WILLIAM J. FALK Junior Grand Master JULIUS KELSEY Scribe Jack Rosin Financial Scribe Simon WEINER Senior Marshall Murray ARONSON Junior Marshall Class of Nin leen Twenty-seven Raymond Epsiein Isaac H. Koppel Louis Lauer Charles Ruderman Jacob Schwartz Henry Yolken Class of Nineteen Ticcnty-eniht philip arkus Leh Bucher William J. Falk Sam F-rank William Goldberg Daniel J. Gordon Irving Kaplan Julius Kelse:y Jerome Orange Jack Rosin Edward Schusterson David B. Silverman Irving Sofferman :ll Class of Nineteen Ticeniy-nine Murray Aronson Allen A. abrams Julius E. Bei.eord Benjamin B. Brauer HERMAN EHRLICH David D. Fogelman nathaniel l. frankel Herbert Greenberg Leonard c. Grossman Ben Kaplan Sam E. Silber Simon Weineu Class of Nineteen T flirty Irving Sciii.in FRLI) PLI)L(WKY Class of Nineteen 1 hirly-one ALBI RL C. Eskin MAX FR LI dm AN [(la TGRRA nAfllftE 27) Dcltj Chapter Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven J. M. Adzima F. W. Gillis J. J. Leyko J. G. Saffell C. H. Stonesifcr A. Sparta S. A. TummincUo A. P. Von Schulz ! Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight .]. G. Laukaitis C. P. Roctling S. P. Sardo Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine A. Calais E. L. Chambers S. H. Husted W. P. Knight S. Lukish A. E. Sikorsky R. A. Sckerak Class of Nineteen Thirty G. Baumgardner F. H. Jaklitsch H. C. Lewandoski G. B. Mansdorfer J. L. Powell Two Hundred Fo, rtil-jour I r?F " 18 TSRRA nftfllftE 27)] " W JTh ' .J3 TgflRA nAfllAE ■ ' rt-, - -r - i iy} ]| i 09a t ' ' .t f (13 TGRRA nAflJAE 27}] . Umega Zcta-Mu Chapter Founded at the University of Maryland. 1909 House: 1320 Eutaw Place COLORS: Black and Gold FLOWER: White Roso FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg. D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne. D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, M,D., D.D.S., B.Sc. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven L ewis Fox Samuel H. Byer John Aperian Samuel Abrams Benjamin P. Yuckman Samuel S. Tuttle Albert Woolfson Class of Nineteen Twentij-eight Irving J. Aronson Sidney H. Blumberg A. Ellis Bocfienek Ben Brown Meyer Eggnatz Irving B. Goldberg Bernard Kniberg Benjamin Lavine Philip C. Lowenstein A. Harry Ostrow Abraham Jacobs Benjamin Sachner Joseph Fenischcl Fred Shapiro Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Lawrence T. Bruskin Irving H. Kaplan Montague S. Levy Harry Shpiner Milton P obin J. Sol Rosen Maurice J. Savitz Herman Wcisler Class of Nineteen Thirty Benjamin Braunstein Julius Miller Philip Schwartz Irving Diamond Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Max Nirenberg Emanuel Shapiro Jacob Roth Edward Blitzstein Two Hundred Forty-nir.e ifiRA nARIAE 9-71JR - P Founded at George Washington University. 1914 COLORS: Blue and Red FLOWER: Red Rose BETA CHAPTER Established 1916 Bernard m. Savage Grand Regent BERNARD HHRZFELD Vice-Grand Regent IRVIN HANTMAN Keeper of the Secret Scroll NATHANIEL T. COHAN Keeper of the Exchequer Morris FRAM Bearer of the ' Mace It has been our honor this year to have a BETA man as Supreme Grand Regent, Alexander Goodman, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Morris Baker Max L. Berman Bernard H. Caplan J. Samuel Cohen Joseph Colvin Irvin Fisher Morris Fram Harry Gerson Irving Hantman Bernard Herzfcld Milton G. Horwitz Israel Joblin Herbert Katz Leon Kappelman Irving Kolker Leonard Levin William Nachman Benjamin Pinsky Jacob Pollekoff Bernard M. Savage Irving Siegael Jacob Skop i v Two Hundred Fifty-one RA .lA ' - -- m Sigma JVu FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven J. M. Bankhead H. V. Davis W. R. Swartzwelder G. P. Lilly C. F. Karns W. G. Tottcrdale J. F. Hewitt G. Williams F. S. Waesche H. E. Reifschneider W. W. Chase H. E. Upton C. T. Whittington F. V. D. Wack H. A Bailey E. P. Clemson I,. P. Gundry C, G. Warner E. F. Limbach M C Smoot Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight B. S. Rich P. Hayes S. R. Welles W. B. McGee G. A. Duncan R. S. McCeney Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine W, Chapman H. K. Vann W. F. Kelly W. R. Fargo G. Speicher S. Draper M. R. Porterfield Class of Nineteen T flirty D. B. Groves W. M. Faw, Jr. M. P. Johnson J. H. Hornbaker E. J. C. Hildcbrant G. J. Snoops R. C. Hudson [(19 TERRA nAfllftF Phi Chi Medical Fraternity . FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. C. Bbke R. F. McKenzie Albcrtus Cotton Samuel K. Merrick Carl L. Davis George W. Mitchell E. B. Freeman Dwight Mohr Charles G. Hill W. B. Perry Joseph W. Holland D. J. Pessago Amos Hutchins Joseph W. Pokorney Elliot Hutchins J. M. H. Rowland S William H. Ingram Henry Sheppard 11 G. Milton Linihicum Arthur M. Shipley l) J. C. Lumpkin Hugh R. Spencer F. W. Machin Henry J. Walton ' ' Tilghman B. Marden R. G. Willse ' Charles Maxson H. Boyd Wylie George McLean W. F. Zinn t FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven Charles Gill Gordon B. Tayloe Clarence W. Peake Lee C. Hummel Joseph Benesunes John R. Phillips f Edward A. Meiscnheimcr Roland Hcislcy ( Class of Nineteen Tu ' enty-eight 1 Luther E. Little William A. Bcrger Frederick T. Zimmerman i Class of Nineteen Tivenly-nine M. r- ' rank Birclcy John F. O ' Dea William P. Dailcy A. Downey Osborne Joseph F. McGowan Lewis M. Overton . John J. Hancy Henry T. SafTord , John J. Lynn William J. Sullivan Twn linixii rf Fift ' j-ftpven L ' ifeS (18 T A nARIAE 2 ' " 1 ■ ' . J 11 1 a MHDICAL FRATERNITY XI CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. Goldsmith. M.D. M. A. Novey, M.D. S. B. Wolfe, M.D. .■■■ J 1. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nini ' teen Twenty -seven A. J. Aptakcr J. Bialostosky H. Belsky M. D. Cohen H. Ginsberg Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight I. Kaufman J. Lamstein M. Levinsky R. Mostwell H. Rubinstein D. Tenner F. S. Weintraub L. J. Herold •A Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine J. Cohen C. Feingold D. Givncr M. E. Jackson S. Pcnchansky I. Meranski A. Soifer Class of Nineteen Thirty M. R. Aronofsky J. Blum I. Cohen S. Fischer L. Ginsberg B. H. K. Miller J. G. Soltroff N. Sperling Two Huiidnd V ' iftfi-ninc (13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)] JNg : (ia TERRA nAfllftE 27)] liiilf Lambda Phi Mu Eta Chapter Colors — Red and White Flower — Jasmine HONORARY MEMBERS D. J. Pessagno. M. D. F. A. Pacienza, M. D. F. Artigiani, M. D. C. F. Marino, M. D. S. DeMarco. M. D. I. D, DcStafano. M. D. P. G. Motta, M, D, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class o ' Nineteen Twenty-eight V. Maddi P. Pileggi F. Merlino P. Piacentine A. Vernaglia Class of Nineteen Tiventu-nme S. Alessi H. Bongiorno U- A. Ciccone M. Corscllo V. Foicco Class of Nineteen Thirty N. Romano Tiro llniidiid Sij ' t ii-onc A r AE 2; = ■ • " - ' 1 ! irvrai K :._■[■: 1 im » :S(ia TERRA nARIftE 27)J Founded at Columbia University in 1 ' 3 1 Tau Beta Chapter established in 1925 Colors : Lavead.-r and White Flowers: Lilies oi the Valley and Violets Ptiblication : " The Pliinic " FRATRFS IN UNIVERSITATE LEON APPI.Ef ' ELD Albhrt Berkleheimer MIL ' ION Bl OCK. M.D. Howard C. Brown LEO T. Brown. M.D. Edward Beale Cohen BEN.JAM1N GABOFF Herman J. Gerber Joseph Ginburg Max L. Goldberg Victor Goldberg Louis Janofsky Sydney kanner Herbert r. Kirstein Bernard Korostoff Benjamin A. Lipkin Isadore B. Lyon Alan J. Maged Abraham Mahr Harry Miller Daniel Robinson Irving Rosenbaum Sydney Rosenstein Albert Sillman H. Richard Smalkin Harry Allan Teitelbaum PAUL Spenser Theodore Raymond Marvin Theodore Julian Vhnezky CHAPTER ROLL m ALPHA — Columbia University BETA — New York College of Dentistry GAMMA ZETA — New York University DELTA — Cornell LIniversity EPSILON — Fordham University ETA— Tufts College THETA — Boston University IOTA — Yale University KAPPA — University of Vermont LAMBDA — Harvard University MU — Emory Universitv NU — University of Georgia XI — Massachusetts Institute of Technology OMICRON — McGill University PI — Georgetown University RHO — University of Pennsylvania SIGMA — Syracuse University TAU — Dickinson College UPSILON — College of Charleston PHI — Ci " orgia School of Technology CHI — University of Michigan PSI — University of Illinois OMEGA — University of North Carolina TAU ALPHA — University of Florida TALI BETA — University of Maryland TAU GAMMA — University of So. California Tiri) llundrf ' d Sixt tj-ihvvi: (la TERRA nAfllAE 27) TERRA nAfllAE 27]] I Gencril Fraternity ALPHA CHAPTER Founded jt the University of Maryland in 1921 u FLOWER White Carnation COLORS Maroon and Gray FRATER HONOR Edward L. Israel, A.B. Henry a. Weinstein Morton J. Cohen . . Joseph Sacks Samuel Epstein . . . OFFICERS Chancellor Vice Chancellor Scribe Bursar Frank block Israel Baker Eli Baer Herman Berlin Louis Coplin Leon Crane DAVID Clayman Max Cohen Bernard Cohen Sidney Cohen Samuel S. Eisenberg Louis J. Freehof Samuel N. feldstein Herbert Fink Morris Finkelstein Aaron friedenberg FRATRES IN URBE Meyer H. Getz Jack Gordon Abram Greenberg Alexander C. Harris Harry Herman SIGMUND KALLINSKY Solomon Klein Morris Kraemer Henry Levinson Morris Z. Levy Ernest Levi Harry Levin Leon Marmer Alfred Mazor Victor Pass Emanuel Rosenthal Israel T. Reamer Morton M. Robinson Mortimer Rubin Morris Rochman Samuel I. Reichlin Benjamin H. Silverman Joseph spector Barnett l. silver ISIDOR SMULOVITZ Herman Samuelson Ben B. Sellman Harry M. Shockett Isadore S. Saslow Henry R. Venger Morris Wolfe FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C acs of Nineteen Twenty-seven Henry A. Weinstein ABE FRIBUSH Joseph sacks Benjamin Unger Class of Nineteen Tiuenty-eight Morton J. Cohen SAMUEL Epstein Solomon stichman Two Hundred Sixty-five , : fe (ia TERRA nAfllftE 27] ' " % ' i 2xk„ " ' . ' ! ly 3RAA nAAIAE ' « 9 LEGAL FRATLRNITY Omicion Chapter Instalkd al University of MaryLind in l ' »20 Colors — Red and Black FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gov, Ai.Bi-RT C. RrrCHii-; ;oN, Jamhs p. Gorti-:r Edwin T. Dickerson ii FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nin:teen Twenly -seven Harold E. Blickenstaim- Martin V. B. BosrETTER Jamhs R. Brown. Jr. James D. Downes. Jr. James Doyle. 3rd Charles Hudgins Nelson R. Kerr Edward E. Moriarity Leonard F. Foeeenberger Frederick c. Smith. Jr. Class of Nineteen Tivenly-eight Charles V. Brocato Edwin J. Coogan Frank A. Dimarco Edward S. Martin William A. Renzi Martin W. seabolt. Jr. Chester Al. Trojakowski Charles E. Vogel Class ol Nineteen Twenty-nine David W, Bii:N William D. Bollinge:r Thomas C. Brown Joseph W. Clautice Paul J. Flynn John F. Graves John P. Hannan HOI.LEN B. HOE ' FMAN John T. Johnson Charles E. Douglass A. McKay Eugene A. ODell Arthur J. Reichelt Ja.me; s. renshaw w Douglass Sherwood Charles J. Stinchcom b James A. Vail George B Vangsness Samuel S. Wachter Wilson m Class of Nineteen Thirty Everett L. Buckmaster Charles E. Russhl Graeton D. Rogers I ' ernard T. Zamanski T.I o llutiiliid Sixty-seven m _ lt i s 19 TERRA nA PHARMACEUIJCAL FRATERNITY Founded 1879 Sigma Chapter COLORS: Scarlet and Gray FLOWER: Red Carnation Publication: The Mask Directory: The Agora C. RODC.ERS DELCHHR . . Rjgint Frank B. WHITAKtR Vice-Regent ELMER C. DOTV Treasurer MEDPORD C. Wood Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frank A. Lemon. M.A. W. F. Reindollar, Ph.G. John C. Bauer, Ph.G. Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G. E. F. Kelly. Phar.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven William F. Albrecht Wilmer J. Heer Willard W. Chandler Charles F. Jarvis C. Rodgers Dclcher Charles L Kellotigh Elmer C. Doty Ernest B. Marx Mcdford C. Wood Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Wilbur F. Barry Robert E. McFarland Carroll R. Benick Alfred K. Morgan Frank P. Christ William A. Muir Anthony D. Crccca L. Rex Springer Frank B. Whitakcr Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine William T. Foley Frank W. Kunkcl August C. Kamtnian Hugh B. McNally George [. ' . Pelts. Jr. Tirit llilinliiil Sri ' t ntll-onc w [(18 TERRA nAfllftE 27)j [(19 TERRA Flower — Carnation DKLPHiA F. Fisher. Jr. RANDOLPH HORINE . , BENJAMIN MACALLISTER Sewei.l Saunders (Pharmaceutical Fraternity Iota Chapter Founded 1883 Established at the University of Maryland 1903 Journal. " 1 he Communualur " Colors — Dregs of Wine and Gold OFFICERS Prcsuient Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ■RATRES IN FACULTATE A. G. DuMez, Phar. D. J. C. Krantz. Phar. B.. D S. F. J. Slama. Ph.C. L. B. Broughton. M.S. E. F. KcUey, Phar. D. R. W. Austcrman. Ph.B. J. Ca-lton Wolf. Phir. D. L. J. Burger. Ph.G.. LL.B. B. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Harold D. Luce Leviat H. Binklcy Bertram Roberts Gumm Groves Lyons PLEDGES Max R. Lum Joseph Senger A. Pagenhardt Webster Heim McGarry FRATRES IN URBE Jerrold Neal Donald Shannon. Ph.C. Karl H. Kasten Mathais Palmer J. Ross McCommas Milton J. Sappe W. A. Anderson William T. Schnabcl George B. McCall U. K. Henderson George W. Vogcl George M. Schmidt Chase Mears Victor G. Mercer Paul J. Snyder Bernard T. Smith C. Edward Ptcifcr Carol Hampson William H. Ball Leviat Southorn Charles Schmidt Herman D Parsons William Cowan C. Edward Schaumlaufel Albert C. Gakcnheimer Jack McLaughlin William Richards Frank P. Walters T,r„ IhuHl, ( y Si vt ' ntn-tlirce m i 3 TSflRA flAfllAE 27 a Zeta Omega PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY COLORS: Blue .ind While FLOWER: Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. F. Kelly. Phar. D. FRATRES EX-COLLEGIO Harrv Eassin Simon J. Bragcr Charles BIcchman Samuel Block Elmen Colmcn Harry Fivel Israel Freed Harry Greenberg Harry Hanlman Samuel F. Higger William Karasik Godfrey Kroopnick Sidney I. Marks Aaron A. Paulson Robert R. Robinson Morris Shenkcr Robert Scher Paul Schochet Benjamin Schoenfcld Emanuel V. Shulman Milton M. Smulson David Tenner Hammond Totz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Robert N. Abramowitz Harry J. Cohen Daniel Goodman M. Alfred Kolnian Phil Kramer Alvin Liptz David Pugatsky Leon Raffel Nathan Schiff Milton Schlachman Benjamin Siriencr m Tiro lluiiilnil S, i. ' k mv CHI CHAPTER Chapter House 923 St. Paul Street Founded at New York University in 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Leslie W. Baker A. W. Richeson Herbert M. Diamond w. McKenzv Stevens OFFICERS J. G. Young ' HeadmafHer M. M. Edwards Senior Warden G. H. Murdoch Scribe W. L. SPECHT Treasurer G. E. WINROTH Historian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. L. BARBON H. A. CANNON W. L. COMPHER H. A. Craig M. M. Edwards T. L. GORSUCH G. H. Murdoch J. W. OSBON I.. E. Parks S. B. Russell R. E. Robinson O. SCHMIDT G. SI EVERTS W. L. SPECHT B. I.. Thomas G. T. Vaughn G. E. WiNROTH J. G, Young fS atfei ds xeBRA nftflifte 27)1 Commerce Fraternity Founded at New York University 1921 BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS NAT Williams President HARRY GORFINE Vice-President Maurice WILNER Treasurer Max YERMAN Secretary David J. SCHWARTZMAN Historian CLARENCE JACOBS Serqeanl-at- Arms FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Abraham C. Coppel Nathan Eisenberg Max Feldman NATHAN J. Friedman Harry Gorfine Clarence P. Jacobs Maurice Lesner Al Rappaport Sidney S. Rubenstein Raymond Sachs david j. schwatzman Ben Snyder Max M. Tivas NAT Williams Maurice Wiener harry yankellow Max Yerman Ticu Hundred Sivcnty-ctsjlil ADVERTISEnENTS 1 Maryland closed a remarkably suc- cessful football season, considering the green material with which the season was begun and in face of the fact that it lost three of its first four games, when it staged its great rally to defeat Johns Hopkins, 17 to 14, in the Baltimore Stadium on Thanksgiving Day. In their last six contests, the Old Liners won four times, beating North Carolina, Yale and Gallaudct, tying Virginia and losing only by 3 to to Washington and Lee prior to winding up the season with the triumph over the Blue Jays. It cer- tainly was a great finish to a season that was started none too auspi- ciously. Hurt by Fumbling Maryland ' s chances of victory in at least two of the first three games it lost would have been bright had not fumbles proved a bane for the Old Liners and one of the biggest assets for their opponents. Then, too, if the game with Washington and Lee had been played other than on a miry, clay field, Maryland cer- tainly would have had much more than an even chance to have carried the day. As it was, Captain Stevens was not used at all and Knocky Thomas played only in the last half. Saving, or really protecting these two big guns for the Hopkins clash, greatly hurt Maryland ' s chances against the Generals, However, five victories, which in- clude triumphs over Yale, Hopkins, and North Carolina, a tie with a really great Virginia team and four reverses in a schedule such as played by the Old Liners, certainly is highly gratifying, especially in view of the fact that Curlcy Byrd had to " make his team. " A team that can come back as Maryland did after losing three of four games at the outset, is the kind that is worth-while after all. It is a tribute to the coach and the players. Enough for Success If no other victories had been scored during the season, that great second half come-back against Hop- kins, that went into the last 30 min- utes leading 14 to 0, would have been sufficient to have made the cam- paign a huge success. Things looked black when Hop- kins recovered a fumble to score a touchdown in the first period and matters got blacker when the Blue Jays put through a long forward pass to cross the goal again in the second period. Mallonee kicked both goals and Hopkins ' 14 points seemed al- most insurmountable. However, a metamorphosis took place between halves and when the Maryland team went on the field in the second half it played like an en- tirely different combination and lost no time in tying up the count, get- ting two touchdowns in the third quarter. Makes Long Marches First the team, with just one break, an interchange of kicks, marched 65 yards for a score, Thomas going over and Stevens kick- ing the goal. With these 7 points things began to brighten, and it was not long until the Old Liners were on even terms. Hopkins punted following Maryland ' s kick-off and then the Old Liners proceeded to march 55 yards for another touch- down. Everyone held his breath as Stevens attempted the point after touchdown, but his drop-kick was true and the count was deadlocked. Matters went along evenly in the last period for a while until Mary- 1 Two Umidrtd Kiyhfii (18 TERRA nAfllftE 27J UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Dr. Albert F. Woods, A. M., 1). Agr., LL. D., Pifsidtnt T. O. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S., D. Sc. Director of Ihirfau of Inforiiuitioii and Publiuition The Baltimore Schools of the University of Maryland offer the following courses School of Medicine J. M. H. Rowland, M. D., Dean I ' he Baltimore Colleije of Dental Surgery J. Ben. Robinson, D. D. S., F. A. C. U., Dean Schnol if Pfiarniary A. G. DuMez, Ph. D., Dean School of Law Hon. Henry D. Haklan, A. B , A. M., LL. B. , LL. D., Dean School of Nursinjj Miss Annie Cric.hton, R. N., Sufierinttudent For further information regarding any of the above schools, address the Dean, or W. H. HiLLEGEiST, Registrar Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. U in m [(la TGRRA nAfllAE 27) ' ' W7 We Specialize ' ' Lennite Dentures Porcelain Jacket Crowns Akers Cast Work Porcelain Venneer Crowns ESTABLISHED 1916 Maryland Dental Laboratory TclepKone: Vernon 4331 BENJ. M. SAULL ' Prosthetic ' Dentistry in all its brands 214 WEST SARATOGA ST. BALTIMORE. MD. [(13 TERRA nfijRlPiE 21) m til :;ilj • land finally got the ball on its own 40-yard line. Here another drive toward the Hopkins goal was started and it kept going until the Blue Jays ' 8-yard mark was reached. This left less than 2 minutes to play, and tak- ing no chances. Stevens dropped back to his 20-yard line and sent the ball spinning " over the bar for the three points that meant victory and the Maryland stands broke into bedlam. Hopkins ' side of the field, that had been so jubilant between halves, was stunned into silence. " Special Play " Helps Maryland played great football in making all its three marches, the team functioning in fine fashion and Kessler mixing up the attack in ap- proved style. However, it was a " special play " that really turned the tide. This was a pass from Stevens to Kessler when Maryland needed nearly five yards for a first down when it was on its way to the second score. It was a play that was new to Maryland ' s repertoire and had it not been put through in such neat fashion there might have been an- other story to tell. It was " pulled " on Hopkins ' 25-yard line and had Maryland been forced to forfeit the ball there and given the Blue Jays an opportunity to punt, the task of catching the old rivals, much less beating them, would have been a Her- culean one. But this is just the more credit to the Old Line team. Zulick, tackle; Crothers, guard: Captain Stevens, halfback: Adams, tackle: Dent, end: Leatherman, end, were picked for positions on the all- State elevens selected by the Balti- more Sunday Sun the Baltimore Eve- ning Sun and the Baltimore News. Stevens was the only player to be chosen by all three. Zulick was picked in both of the Sun selections, while there was a marked difference of opin ion as to the others. Stevens, Zulick and Crothers received gold footballs, given by the Sunday Sun. Stevens on Dixie Team Stevens also was named on the second all-Southern eleven picked by sport writers in Dixie and in view of the fact that Washington and Balti- more scribes were not asked to vote on the selections it was remarkable that he got enough ballots to be on the runner-up combination. MARYLAND ' S GRID RECORD September 25 — Maryland, 63: Washington Col- lege, 0. October 2 — Maryland, 0; South Carolina, 12 (at Columbia ) . October 9 — Maryland, 0: Chicago, 21 (at Chicago) . October 16 — Maryland, 8: Virginia Poly, 24 (at Norfolk). October 23 — Maryland. 14 : North Carolina, 6. October 30— Maryland, 38: Gallaudet, 7. November 6 — Maryland. 15: Yale, (at New Haven) . November 1 3 — Maryland, 6: Virginia, 6. November 20 — Maryland. 0: Washington and Lee, 3 (at Lexington). Novembe r 25 — Maryland, 17: Johns Hopkins. 14 (at Baltimore Stadium). |||:::S(I9 TERRA nftRlftE 277 The DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning (except Sunday) at The Daily Record Building 15 E. SARATOGA ST , BALTIMORE Phones, Plaza 2472-4911 (ii cs accurate account of all ca cs institulcil and cases dis- posed of in the Courts of Baltimore City an l Baltimore County, also of the opinions of the Court of Ajipeals of Mai-yland, the local Courts of Baltimore City, the United . ' states Circuit Court of A])])eals for the Fourth Circuit and the United States District Court for the District of Maryland, h ' urnishes complete record of iu(l};nients obtained, deeds, mortgages, chattel mortgages, liilK of ;des, etc., recorded. . lso gives complete report of auction sales, new corporations formed and building jiermits is ued. .Ml of the news is of great -alue, easily found and ipiickly read. It ha a large circulation .among lawxers, real estate men and business ])eople generally. .Advertising r.ates furnislied on applicaticjn. Subscription, $6.00 per Year, payable in advance. r(ia TERRA nAfllAE 27)j Eat a slice of nice fried onion, And you ' re fit for Doctor Munyon, Apple dumplings kill you quicker than a train, Chew a cheezy midnight rarebit. And a grave you ' ll soon inhabit. Ah, to eat at all is such a foolish game. Eating huckleberry pie is a pleasant way to die. While sauerkraut brings on softening of the brain. When you eat banana fritters every undertaker titters. And the casket-makers nearly go insane. Some little bug ' s going to get you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you some day. With a nervous little quiver. He ' ll give sclerosis of the liver. Some little bug is going to get you some day. When cold storage vaults I visit, I can only say what is it. Makes poor mortals fill their systems with such stuff. Now breakfast prunes are dandy. If a stomach pump is handy. And your doctor can be found quite soon enough. Eat a plate of fine pig ' s knuckles. And the head-stone cutter chuckles. While the grave digger makes a mark upon his cuff. Eat that lovely red bologna. And you ' ll wear a wooden kimona. While your rjlatives start scrapping about your stuff. Some little bug ' s going to get you some day. Some little bug will creep behind you .some day. Eat some juicy sliced pineapple. Makes the sexton dust the chapel. Some little bug is going to get you some day. All those crazy foods we mix. will float us ' cross the river Styx, Or start us climbing up the milky way. And the meals we eat in courses. Mean a hearse and two black horses, So before a meal some people always pray. luscious grapes breed ' pendicitis, And the juice leads to gastritis. So there ' s only death to greet us either way. Now fried liver ' s nice, but mind you. Friends will soon walk slow behind you. And the papers then will have nice things to say. Some little bug ' s going to get you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you some day. Eat some sauce, they call it Chile. On your breast they ' ll place a lily. Some little bug is going to get you some day. Tico Hiliiilrtd Eiiihtij ' TGRRA nARIAE Life is Li ke This -— Full of Tribulations Ascaris was queen of the tapeworms, Queen of the Plathelmynthian tribe — And Bothriocephalus was the consort, King to the beautiful bride I They were married with all ghastly splendor, Deep in my intestinal tract. And the Lumbricoides and l ichinae Acted as ushers — ' tis a fact! Each segment sparkling with spondia. Each booklet gaping with bliss. The guests all sang and danced around To the tunes of peristalsis. And a year and a day passed with pleasure sublime, And the ' time came for Ascaris to produce from the slime An heir to the throne of the Plathelmynthian band. And again joy and feasting was heard over the land. But lo and behold I on that memorable morn When this expected heir should have been born, A three minim dose of dire croton oil Inundated the bowel and their peace did despoil. For with retching and heaving and boiling and toiling. With low undulating and crawling, Ascaris and Bothrio, Lumbricoide and Trichinae Were ousted And jousted And laid without care On the great open spaces Exposed to the air! And there Queen Ascaris With birth pains unallayed. Gave birth to the egglet And soon passed away. And a year passed and once more a day And lo and behold! In the blossoming May We find the little egglet All grown up and big. And sliding in the stomach Of a nonchalant pig! And so does life ' s cycle With nature ' s fond care. Take care of little Ascaris The Bothriocephalus heir! Th ' o llnndied fSitjhtii-eiulit oV C HAT is confidence? It ' s the I j ) feeling of trust and faith you have in yourself, in others, in the tools you work with. Confidence can be misplaced; it often is. You may overrate your own powers — some do. A friend may prove false — they sometimes do. The tools you use in your vocation may be unfit to bear the stress of hard work; may have been made to sell, not to serve. That also occurs. The first two are largely under your own control. You can get a fair idea of your own abilities by measuring yourself alongside of the people you meet. You will soon learn to recognize those who know more than you know, and those who can do things you cannot do. It ' s an interesting and illumina- ting study, a good habit to form. It keeps you from becoming unduly conceited, because you get a truer measure of your own powers, a better-grounded judgment of others, and so prevents forming friendships on too slight a foundation. As to the tools you work with, your confidence need never be mis- placed. Most of the dentists now at the top are using S. S. White tools. You can do no better now than to accept their judgment; as you get experience, you will know it is sound. The House never made a catchpenny device. Whatever it makes is fully guaranteed. [(19 TgRRA nftfllftE 27) CerHficd Akers ' Technicians IT IS LOGICAL TO BELIEVE THAT ONLY A LABORATORY WHOSE TECHNICIANS HAVE BEEN TRAINED UNDER THE PERSONAL DIRECTION OF DR. POLK E. AKERS CAN EN- GINEER YOUR AKERS CASES AS DR. AKERS WOULD! Co-operative Dental Laboratories S. E. Corner Kutaw cjf Franklin Streets BALTIMORE, MARYLAND [(la TERRA nAfliftT GETT ING THE HISTORY IN THE MEDICAL DISPENSARY HEARD IN THE EYE AND EAR CLINIC A 2-ycar-old child was brought to our dispensary. An older sister gave a history of the family doctor having introduced a needle into the chest and aspiration done. " What did he get? " asked the busy doctor in charge. " Two dollars. " was the prompt reply. " Doctah. ahm havin ' trouble with mah eyes. Ah went to the eyeglass man ovah at the dcpahtment stoh and he says he caint do nuthin ' foh me ' cause they ' se spots on the rectum of mah eye. " OVERHEARD IN THE BABIES ' CLINIC it % " " This am not my chile, doctah, it am my sister ' s chile which ah hab adopted. Mah sister died ob skcpti- cemia las ' year. She hab a miscar- riage and she didn ' t expel the feces. " An excited daddy rushed up to two of our Seniors. " Guess what the stork left my wife just now! " 1 St Senior: " A boy. " Excited Daddy: " No. " 2nd Senior: " Oh. I know, a girl. " Excited Daddy: " Gee, who told you. ' ' " Nigger Dr: " Liza, ah hab done all in mah powah foh yoah husband, and ah hab been successful. " Liza: " Doctah, am he gwine git well. ' " Nigger Dr: " No. Liza, he ' s gwine to die. but yo ' hab dah satisfactum ob knowing dat he died cured. " AN INSPIRED MOTTO From Mercy Hospital (Baltimore) Golden Jubilee Hospital Report: " Per quam nobis aditus datur ad coelestia. " " Through this the approach to our celestial home. " The freshman had just acquired his " bag of bones " and was studying the skull. His little brother, medi- tating upon the spectacle slowly, be- gan: " Isn ' t it funny. Some people when they die go to Heaven, others go to the devil, and others — the stu- dents get them. " " Give an example of expansion and contraction caused by heat and cold. " our scientist asked of the class. " In hot weather the days are long: in cold weather much shorter. " spoke up our brightest scholar and straight- way won a — zip I y T iro H H n drcd N in r tij-t iru fprrr- :M : (I9 TERRA nAfllAE " 27]l m CHARACTER ' Is genuine, not artificial; permanent, not temporanj; and trustu7orlhij, not hypocritical. Jlmerican Cabinets haue " character " built into them, because, in the nature of the case, no other policy is possible. Jlsk for circular A-D 33 or complete catalog. CThe Americdn Cdbinet Co. CTujo Riuers, IPisconsin Our goods can be purchased from the dealer, incombmation with chair, unit, engine, and in fact a complete oulfi l, on one contract on easy monthly payments. KK e wdl demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see eDerp member of the senior class. (19 TF Q A nAfllftE Zl) : ! |i (l9 TGRRA nAfllAE 27] im ' i (he mark of the modern office To THE new pnictitionci " Rittor equipment ofTcrs particuliir promise. It . : sists him in .ittain- ing the high standard ot service which his trnining m.ikes po ' sible and hi-1 ambition dt:mand ' i. Then too, patients preler the up to ditenc-s and efficiency ot Ritter-equippcd offices. What a hulp then, to start one ' s career with these advantages. Start right --with Ritter RiTTER Am CoMPPFsson. The iAR -EST PACTORY »t tSxc u ' orW dtft- ' tirJ c.vtiuiivc y to tilt- mumi tiCtUTc ofdfHtal tquipmi ' til [(18 TeflflA nAfliftT 5 ODE TO AN INLAY Take it up tenderly, Hold it with care; Carved up so carefully, Smooth everywhere. Margined so slenderly, Cusps well defined; Grooves showing prettily, Happy in mind. You invest eagerly, Cast it in haste. Gold has flown meagcrly. All gone to waste. Pleasures of dentistry — What ' s that you say? Work for humanity? ' Scuse me. Good day. PATIENT: " How much to pull this tooth? " DENTIST; " Two dollars. " PATIENT: " Two dollars? Gosh, that ' s a lot of money. How much to just loosen it? " DO YOU KNOW THAT— All dentists are poor because they live on a hand-to-mouth existence? Duco makes an excellent finish for dentures? That women can now have den- tures to match their hose? The fissure of Rolando is the latest wrinkle in brain surgery? The greatest battle in the world occurred on Conheim ' s Field when the sarcolemma became muscle bound. He: " Wh:n I was young the doc- tor said that if I didn ' t stop smoking I would become feeble-minded. " She: " Well, why didn ' t you stop? " THE DEMONSTRATOR ' S MATRIX BAND Dr. Davila playing the Enamel Organ. Dr. Brightfield playing the Pulpal Horn. Dr. Gaver playing the Base Plate instead of the Bass Drum. Dr. Karn playing the Cow Horn { forceps ) . Dr. Dixon playing the Dentinal Tubule. Specialty: Dr. Patterson doing the " Black Bottom " on the Condyle Path. " Ye3. love. " ' The cushions are cozy and The chaufl eur was speeding the car along at a great rate. He and she were nestled cozily on the back seat. After a long silence: He: " Are you quite comfortable, dear? " She: He: soft? " She: " Yes. darling. " He: " You don ' t feel any jolts? " She; " No, sweet one. " He: " And there is no draught on your back? " She; " No. my only one. " He: " Then change seats with me. " No, Horace, an inlay tong is not a Chinese secret society. MEANINGLESS PHRASES Now this won ' t hurt a bit. Sorry to keep you waiting. I ' ll talk it over with my parents I ' ll be back tomorrow to start on the work. Am mailing your check tonight. Two Hundred Ninetn-six m ' iia TWJ Ji% :S(ia TERRA nAfllftE27) W. Tke New (Urbrr) Unit East of Denver West of Denver $335.00 Less Engine $340.00 With (Urbrr) Dental Engine $545.00 $555.00 There is no successful argument against tlie IHrbrr I ' nit. It is the leading- value in the equipment field todaj-. Insist on ai) honest demon- stration — you decide — it is your money that will be invested. ' eutxi- itrite for descriptive lileralure. The Wcbcr Dental Manufacturing Co. CANTON, OHIO. [(18 TfiflRA MAfllftE 21)] wt OldShh Our Ow SlUa " p Qwo Billies and ' WaJMe- f)linid t i ' " ' m cjh-e 606 Gana Or Cj - j for fl " " Coohina em OOesr L J ag ' " ■ Ufei ' y ' -fo£.. fy m 5RRA nAfllAE 27) S , eSTABLISHEB 1818 WADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for Sport or General Wear Send for Brooks ' s Miscellanv BOSTON P LM BEACH NEWPORT LITTLE BUILDING PLAZ BUILDING AUDRAIN BUILDING TamoiiT CO . Bonaion Couhi ' no o 220 Btimut Avinut @ BHOOKS ftOOTHCnft (ll CHAS. R. DEELEY SON DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES Represented by WILLIAM SCHEUERMAN GEO. WEISENSEL 108 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. w [(18 TgRRA nAfllftE 27) A WILD DREAM OF A MEDICAL FRESHMAN It seemed as though a micron ad- vanced towards me, holding in one hand a bunch of Bacteriaceae and threatening me with Otitis Media. Without warning it began to d.vid; by transverse fission and there before me stood two beautiful daughter- cells. One of the fair damsels wished to cross the Inguinal Canal at once, but was told that it was too " Laky " ; we could never reach the Isles of Langer- hans by that route. The other fair damsel, approach- ing with amoeboid movement, sug- gested that we visit some thoracic joint where athletes were gathered for the coming race on the ilio-tibial tract. We found the cave of Retzius a veritable den of the underworld and ordered G. g. nourishment and " lady fingers. " Suddenly in the distance we heard a rumbling, then the rattle of arms and the beating of the Tympanic drums. This so frightened the do- mestic pets, those beautiful snow- white thoracic ducks, so that they immediately swallowed whole the Capsules of Bowman on which they were feeding, and plunged headlong into the Cisterna Chyli. In order to safeguard the women and children, I caught up an Embry- onic Shield and shot away to the seat of trouble like a " primitive streak " of lightning. OVER AT ELLERBROCKS STUDIO " Yes, madam, I can let you have these pictures at ten dollars a dozen. " " Ill have to return next year for the sitting, because I have only eleven children at present. " Doctor Fay: " Don ' t forget, in case of measles, to keep the patient out of drawfs (draughts). " Question — Dr: " What is the latest method for patients to cross Lombard Street to get to the University Hos- pital: ' " Answer — Pt: " Swimming. " A patient remonstrated because the otncr doctor did not hurt her as much when he stuck her finger tor a drop of blood. " Well, that ' s because he v as test- ing the superficial blood, while 1 am testing your blood in the deeper vjins, ' calmly explained the Senior — and got his drop without another murmur. " Dear doctor, my pet billy goat is seriously ill from eating a complete leather-bound set of Shakespeare. What do you prescribe? " Answer: " Am sending Literary Digest by return mail. " Two students were discussing the theory, " A tooth for every child. " A darky in the ward clapped his hands and shouted. " Yassah. dat sure am right, ah is the daddy of two pickaninnies, and ah has lost two teef. " Doctor Davis, Professor of Exo- dontia: " I ' m sorry you can ' t under- stand these drawings, men. but the only thing that I can draw well is a tooth. " A woman whose hand had been bitten by a dog was having her wound dressed at our Surgical Dis- pensary. " Was the dog mad? " asked the doctor. " Indeed. Doc, " replied the woman, " I don ' t know if he was mad or glad. " Three Hundred (18 TeRRA " ? 27) : o 2J THE FOUR HORSEMEN— Dema- rest, Fcnn, Prouty, and Oneacre. KID BOOTS- -Ted Grotsky. THE BETTER ' OLE— Kinch. IT MUST BE LOVE— Lammers and Miss Fernandez. VARIEY— Mielcarck. BATTLING BUTLER— Douglas. DON JUAN— Doty. THE THREE MUSKETEERS— Hanna. Rider and Jcanette. POTASH AND PERLMUTTER— Abrams and McMullen. THE VOLGA BOATMAN— Font. PRIVATE IZZY MURPHY— Ep- stein. FLESH AND THE DEVIL— Kirk and Bock. THE SILENT LOVER— Burns. ALICE IN WONDERLAND— Prouty. GOD GAVE ME TWENTY CENTS— Donatelli. PETER PAN— Fitch. ONE MINUTE TO GO— Yuck- man. WOMEN MAKE EM WILD— Fox and Byer. THE MIDSHIPMAN — Russell. OLD IRONSIDES— Ruane. IT — Erwin. THE VIRGIN MAN— Oneacre. THE UNHOLY THREE— Hoff- man, F. Hurst and Griffin. LOOSE ANKLES— Fenn. RESURRECTION— Yolken. WHY GIRLS GO HOME— Hess. JUST ANOTHER BLONDE— Quirk. TARZAN OF THE APES— Wilde. THE SAINTED DEVIL— Woolf- son. LONG PANTS— Rose. DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE— J. Rohrbaugh and W. Rohr- baugh. BERTHA. THE SEWING-MA- CHINE GIRL— Wintrup, THE STREET OF FORGOTTEN MEN— Dailey. A Kiss in a Taxi — Karas While London Sleeps — Baish What Price Glory — Eagle When a Man Loves — McLay The Silent Partner — Whitman Main Street — Wierman The Music Master — Cavallero Getting Gertie ' s Garter — Trinkle McFadden ' s Flats — O ' Boyle The Black Pirate — Alvarez Little Old New York — Apirian The Show-Off — Preacher There ' s Life in the Old Boy Yet — Phantom of the Opera — Shank lin Down the Stretch — Pete Boggs His Wife ' s Husband — Rauch What Every Girl Should Know — Moore We ' re in the Navy Now — Casciano She Stoops to Conquer — Coberth The Penalty — Ellor White Flannels — Bush Puppets — Stewart The Plastic Age — Dick Boggs Ten Nights in a Bar Room — Condry Fashions for Women — Shilling The Spendthrift — Hundley Love ' s Greatest Mistake — King Over the Hill — Jamiison Waking Up the Town — Newberg Don ' t Tell the Wife — Morrison The Love Thrill — Duryea Three Hundred Two Ida TERRA riA nl to IrlR ' ' w-j ' IKi FOR MODERN EQUIPMENT SEE Wembcmni Bros. NEW YORK KNICKERBOCKER BLDG. PHILADELPHIA 1211 CMtSTNUT STREET BALTIMORE PARK BANK BLOG. The only equipment that a dentist can afford is that which matches his skill and ability to perform with ease, precision, and assurance, the many delicate operations which modern dentistry requires. It must conserve his time, the most valuable commo- dity he has. (18 TERRA nAfllAE 27)] iiittiii OUR aLMa MATER fE.W0FTHEBOYS th¥ flSTUDYlHLiCHTSflDSHftDOtfS " " HER A PUNCTURE BUT NOT A BLOWOUT m (13 TERRA nAfllfteZT) Jocilter Oeiitistry We extend to you a cordial invitation to visit our lab- oratory, meet our tech- nicians and mvestit ate our nietliods. An inter-clunuje of ideas, often results to mutual advantage. Better Dentistry is our slogan. It means ivorkmcj and planning together for hii ()er and better things. Let us icork together for better dentistry, which will benefit you, your patient and ourselves. SMITH ' S Dental Laboratory WILMER r. SMITH 201 W. FRANKLIN ST. HALTIMDRK, Ml). P. (J. Box E- fra :i .Afi n tfl|ftE 27)] ' Dedicated to ' T ' e d ia tries " ' Whoso looes a child looes not liiinseU but Qod; Whoso delights a child labors with Cjod in His ii ' orks iop oi the iCocld of hearts; Whoso helps a child orintjs the Kincjdotn of Cjod; Whoso saves a child from tlie nngers of evil sits in the seat tVith the builders of cities and the procurers of peace. pe -M or man Duncan. From: Dc. Buchanon ofGairo, Egypt, to the { Ladies and Doctors of the Babies ' Clinic. - ' % llf SSjS - 11 .£- . (18 TERRA flAfllAE 27) ::|i " ' Ube greatest testimon i to our clothing is that graduates still send to us for their clothing, we retain measurements for years RR INKLY C LOTHES STREET WEAR COUNTRY WEAR t FORMAL WEAR ' Prices most reasonable M-o Doiomon oons Baltimore ' s Best Tailors Clothiers 603 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. mil III; I i M ' [(18 TERRA nAfllAE 2l)) M To the Nurses of Marulaod University Hospital May you be to others even as you have been to we. nff MARGARET ROBERTS HODGES December 25, 1926 t fJJ 19 TSRRA nAftlfte 27) ■ ' C 1 he I nit that Grows — Grows with Youf In addition to its superiority in construction, appear- ance and efficiency, tlie E. D. unit is the only unit that solves perfectly the problem of development for the successful dentist. aThi " Ehctro bfnial Unit i thf or.ty onf uith an rlectric hrackni Tahlf; ( the nnlt unit wherr rrathine iicrnfi thf patient if unnrrrfsary, thf on i unit iL ' herr all the imtrumenti art idtally lotated for gr alrst con- xrnirnef. Qy NA ' rite for Catalog ue and Office Designs ELECTKO DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. PH I LA I) K1 H I A ji da TERRA nft ADO LP H: Some folks say that you ain ' t got sense Till your fontanelles are closed. But I can tell you this. Hortense, That when I embryosed I dreamed of you. both day and night While the Braxton Hicks compressed: To live on earth for you alone Was the one thought I possessed. lb Chorus : When you and I were L-O-A, In the good old uterine days And I lived like a lord at the end of a cord In an amnionic haze. I had no worries. I had no care. I had naught else to do. But to float around, head upside down. And think dear, just of you. ADOLPH: 4iA When at the end of my fourth dark month My heart began to beai, And when in my fifth month started to move And kicked out hard with my feet, My heart beat just for you. alone. And my limbs were in suspense: And when at last they dragged me out My first cry was. Hortense. HORTENSE: Adolph. your words thrill me right to the spine, More than you ' ll ever know: The thoughts that were yours were the thoughts that were mine. Also in utero. I couldn ' t wait you understand. Nine months I couldn ' t endure. And so I kicked with vigor and was born a premature. L - " _i:.: Three Hundred Ten A nAfllftE 27) ::|i — with a background of Victor experience and General Electric Company ' s research faciUties THE Coolidge X-RayTube, which has revolutionized the art of radiography, was developed in the Research Labora- tories of the General Electric Company. In collaboration with these same labor- atories, the Victor " CDX " Dental X-Ray Unit was evoKed, when Victor X-Ray Corporation ' s Engineering Department, with its background of experience in the design of X-Ray apparatus, worked with the physicists of these laboratories, to the end that the mechanical and electrical design of the X-Ray unit would answer the critical requirements of the Coolidge tube itself. Thus has emanated a per- fectly balanced equipment. Inasmuch as the " CDX " Dental X-Ray Unit is sponsored by the same research facilities as all other notable " G. E. " developments, and the Victor X-Ray Corporation is the subsidiary that extends a tangible service to the dental and mt-di- calprofessions in theit X-Ray and Electro- Medical requirements, what better safe- guard could be offered on your invest- ment in dental X-Rr.y equipment? Victor X-Ray Corporation Dental Department 2012 Jackson Blvd. Chicago lAounting panel extra 1 (13 TgflRA nAfllAE 27} Some Little Bug Is Qoing To Qet In these days of indigestion. It is oftentimes the question, As to what to eat and what to leave alone. For each microbe and bacillus, Has a different way to kill us, And in time they always claim us for their own. There are germs of every kind in any food that you may find In the market or upon the bill-of-fare. Drinking water ' s just as risky as the so-called deadly whisky. And it ' s often a mistake to breath the air. Some little bug ' s going to get you some day. Some little bug will creep behind you some day, Then he ' ll send for his bug friends, And all your earthly troubles end. Some little bug is going to get you some day. The inviting green cucumber. Get ' s most everybody ' s number. While the green corn has a system all its own. Now a radish seems nutritious, But Its behavior is quite vicious, And a doctor will be coming to your home. Eating lobster cooked or plain, Is only flirting with ptomaine, ' While an oyster sometimes has a lot to say, And the clams we eat in chowder, Make the angels chant the louder. For they know that we ' ll be with them right away. Some little bug ' s going to get you some day. Some little bug will creep behind you some day. Then he ' ll get into your gizzard. If you get rid of him you ' re a wizard, Some little bug is going to get you some day. Three Hundred Tivelve f atfci da TCRRA nAfliftE zD mu Mi i ii AMDCD OTOR OIL Products of THE AMER-ICAN OIL CO. ' " l e Cia TeflRA nARiftE 27) Columbus was right. He sighted dry land. Female Patient: " What shall I do for water on the knee. Doctor. ' " Doctor: " Wear pumps. " Professor ( in an engineering class) : " What ' s a dry dock? " Student: " A physician who won ' t give out prescriptions. " Doctor: " Lady, your son has the measles in the worst form. " Wealthy Mrs. Green: " Why, Doc- tor, we are rich enough to afford the best. " Doctor: " Have you taken every precaution to prevent the spread of contagion in your family? " Lady: " Absolutely, doctor. We have bought a sanitary drinking cup and we all are drinking from it. " Mr. Brown was rushing through the interurban station the other day when a pretty girl stopped him. " Will you help the Working Girls ' Home? " she asked. " Sure. " replied Brown. " Where are they? " " In the bright lexicon of youth, " Curtis Cooksey said at a rehearsal at the Belasco Theatre recently, " there is no such word as fail. " " Dat ' s right, boss! " replied a Negro member of the " Lulu Belle " cast. " Ah got a dictionary wif a lot o ' words missin ' , too. " + " How did you find the " By looking under the " Your wife suffers from Are there any serious con- Waiter: steak? " Grouch: potato. " Doctor: insomnia? sequences? ' Visitor: " Yes. When I come home late she is always awake. " A clergyman united in matrimony two of his parishioners, a stalwart woman and a small, weak man, not without inward misgivings as to the future happiness of the ill-assorted pair. Nearly a year later the woman ar- rived at the parsonage in a state of fury. " You married us about ten months ago, " she announced. " Well, my husband escaped. What are you going to do about it? " EOITOfl IN A-CTIOM Three Hundred Fourteen 3 TERRA nARIAE 21)1 : John B. Thomas Eugene W. Hodson 1; Thomas Tlioiiipson Co. i Prescription Pharmacists vn- Cor. Baltimore and Light Streets, Baltimore, Md. m Pure Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Etc. Oscar B. Thomas John B. Thomas, Jr. Throutjh the efforts of our college representative Mr. J. A. Bclne Hi we hope to make friends with the future members P ' of the dental profession that will prove lasting through the gears to come n Hart Stoetzer, Inc. 10 West Saratoga Street 1 Baltimore, Md. m Phone. Plaza 7200-7201 m We handle a t ' lill line of S. S. S ' hitc Dental M ' Pg. Go ' s. Materials. t [(19 TERRA nAfllAE 27)J Shoeless, he cHmbed the stairs, opened the door of the room, entered, and closed it after him without being detected. Just as he was about to get into bed his wife, half-aroused from slumber, turned and sleepily said: " Is that you, Fido. ' ' " The husband, telling the rest of the story, said: " For once in my life I had real presence of mind. I licked her hand. " One evening, thinking to test my small son ' s knowledge of arithmetic. I asked: " If our next-door neighbor has a wife and baby, how many are there in the family. ' ' ' Johnny thought for a while, then answered; " I know. There are two and one to carry. " H= Very Much Worried Man (run- ning into office of throat specialist) : " Doctor! Doctor! Come quickly! My little girl has swallowed a but- ton. " Specialist: " What kind of a but- ton? " Very Much Worried Man: " Cel- luloid. It came from " Specialist (holding up hand): " You ' ll have to go to Dr. Wilkinson if it ' s celluloid: I remove only metal ones with an embossed design. " + Willie: " Pa, does bigamy mean that a man has one wife too many. " Pa: " Not necessarily, my son. A man can have one wife too many and not be a bigamist. " Ma: " Willie, you come upstairs with me and I ' ll teach you to keep your mouth shut! " " He didn ' t tell me he loved me, " confided a girl to a friend, " but he kissed me. " " Ah, " replied the other, " he must love you if he kissed you. " — Stanford Chaparral. Surgeon: " Why do you give me such short catgut? I want it longer. " Nurse; " But Doctor, this hap- pened to be a short cat. " + Doctor: " Let me have a scalpel, please, to open this child ' s ear. " Nurse: " Our scalpel is being sharpened; will a plaster knife do? " Doctor ' s order to a Nurse: Ato- phan Tabs I, etc. Nurse writing order: Electric fan — " What must I do with it Doctor? " 4- Colored visitor looking for Ma- ternity Ward: " Nurse, can you please tell me where is the Traternity Ward ' ? " •i- • Interne to Nurse in Operating Room: " Mop my brow. " Nurse proceeds, using the same ctrokes preferred by surgeons. Interne: " Don ' t take my skin off! " •!• -i- Interne Anesthetist: " A skin you love to touch. " Interne Second Assistant: " A hide you love to touch. " ■i- • Nurse in charge to Student Nurse: " I smell something burning. " Student Nurse; ' " I guess it ' s one of the maids. " H- • Md. Stud, to Nurse: " Where is " C " (sea) green? " Nurse to Med. Stud.: " Any rela- tion to grass green? " -f Little Boy: Papa, oysters must be awfully lazy. Pop: Why. son? L. B. : Because it says in this bonk that oysters are always found in beds. — Stevens Stone Mill. The height of ingratitude would b? to prohibit smoking on the campus of Duke University. — Mink . Three Hundred Sixteen r 11 : (18 TERRA nAfllftETzT] ESTABLISHED 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS yceek Letter rvatevniiy deWelvy w - % 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Maryland FINE MOUNTINGS DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES Phone Calvert I 453 S. Fonli, Prop. O.K. SHAVING PARLOR Jl Shop for " Particular JWen EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. Compliments of Maryland Glass Corporation BALTIMORE Manufacturers Royal Blue Green Tint and Flint Glass Bottles 11 :s(ia TgflRA nAflifti The young man and woman had just finished a long argument. She had broken dates with him. she had gone out with other men, she had not written for three weeks, she had done all those things which tend to bring such high returns on fraternity pins. And still she was unrelenting, for what she did was right. Finally she weakened a very little. " What a wonderful manly chest you have. " Whereupon the young man crashed through, " Well, at least I can hold you to that. " —Bucknell Belle Hop. -I- Barber: Haircut, sirr ' Customer: Yes, but don ' t make it too short, I don ' t want to look effeminate. — Ghost. •J. I ' ve lost my dog. Do you think I should advertise in the newspapers. ' ' Mebbe so. but my dog can ' t read. — Crimson Colt. " How do you know that the stranger is from Indiana. ' ' " " Why, his every action portrays the typical New Yorker. " — Notre Dame Juggler. .J. .1. Six or s:ven men were playing poker in the cabin of a large private yacht. Without warning a gang of thieves beset the ship and a struggle for life began. Revolvers, knives, chairs, pictures, statues — anything within reach — was used. Three men flung themselves into the sea rather than meet the terrible fate which awaited them on board. Twenty minutes later there was not a sound. Bodies were strewn ovet the deck and in the cabin. Not a living person remained — yes, there was one — the owner of the yacht. Slowly raising himself from the heap of slain, he regarded the sight with sad and tearful eyes. " I wonder what became of the crank to the phonograph, " he said. — Princeton Tig:r. " Hear Marge threw a swell party out at the club last night. " " Yes. it was my coming out party. " " A coming out party. ' ' " " Yeh. The butler said. ' Will you please come outside with me for a minute. ' ' ' and I never got back in. " — Wisconsin Octopus. Chant the last rites for Alfred Squor, Who called on Jennie Matt: He thought he saw the cuspidor. But it was her old man ' s hat. — Nebraska Aa, ' gican. " I found fifty cents today. " " Must be mine: I lost a half a dol- lar this afternoon. " " Golly, ' at ' s too bad, but what I found was two quarters. " " Must be my half. It probably broke when it hit the floor. " — Wisconsin Octopus. •J- -i- They named the baby Thomas, after its Uncle Bill. — M. . T. Voo Dog. •i- •!• Mrs. Bim: What ' s the most marked advance you noticed in the new styles. ' ' Mrs. Bam: The figures on the price tags! — Goblin. Irma: Did you sec me in class this morning? Dave: Really, I never could. — Ohio State Sun Dial. ,.5. I say, sir, could you give We Here, paint Where dj Tramp: me a job. Barber: this barber pole. Tramp: O. K.. boss. I get the striped paint. ' ' —Red Cat. 4 ■ " How does that strike you. ' ' " hissed Simon Legree. as he flayed poor Uncle Tom. — Yale Record. Three Hundred Eighteen Ik ifr (13 TERRA nAfllftE 27)M jpi Tru-Art Crowns - Bridges - Castings Fdrticil Plates Tluit Fit ROY H. CASSEL Dented Laboratorij 221 N. LIBERTY ST. Baltimore, Md. Phone, Calvert 4113 Only the best in Prosthetics Goniplirnents of Ik arp aiw ' oJUme Hynson, Westcott V ' iJunning MANUFACTURERS OF PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES BALTIMORE MARYLAND .-J GREATER STORE Visibly changed in size and ability for better ser- vice. Essentially retain- ing the admirable tradi- tions that are the source of its prestige. HUTZLEK BRTTHERS (S [(19 TERRA flAfllAE 27)] The height of homeliness — so funny looking he talks himself hoarse every time a circus comes to town trying to tell the people he isn ' t in it. — Mink. •i- -h I wish I were a lightning bug. All o ' er the country I would flit; I ' d have the edge on ev ' ryone, ' Cause half the time I would be lit. — Texas Ranger. -!• • Old Lady: Surely a man like you could get a job in some business. Tramp: What, and sacrifice my career. ' ' — Princeton Tiger. •i- -f Bruce: If you ' ll be mine. I ' ll promise never to kiss a single girl but you. Muriel (of the world, worldly): And how about the married ones, Bruciei " — M. I. T. Voo Doo. ■i- • Lady Godiva. so the legend says, made her famous ride in Heidelberg in 1157. The University of Heidel- berg was founded in 1158. — Wisconsin Octopus. •i- -J- TWO— FILLERS Hop: I ' ll guarantee I ' ve got the funniest second-hand car you ever saw. Prom: Don ' t doubt it, but then, why. ' ' Hop: It runs. — Middlehury Blue Baboon. + • He: Say, you ' re quite an amateur at kissing. She: You think so? Well, it took a lot of practice to get that first- time effect, — Cornell Widow. + -I- " Say, foolish! What ' re you tak- ing French for. ' ' " " Aw, simple, the spice of life is printed in italics. " — Colorado Dodo. Better to have never loved — better on Dad ' s bank account. ■ — Kansas Sour Owl. Auto Salesman (desperately) : But, madam, if you take this car we will put your initials on it free of charge. ' ' Mrs. Tom Saver: But my hus- band says it ' s not the initial cost that counts but the upkeep! — Goblin. " What ' s that busy senior throw- ing all his books into the river for. ' ' " " He ' s drowning his sorrows. " Wash. Cougar ' s Paw. + -!• After all is said and done, all is said and done. — Cornell Widow. •J. + The Skeptics ' Society attempted to prove that an apple a day keeps the doctor away. One thousand apples were eaten by one thousand babies. One thousand doctors came. — V. M. I. Sniper. •i- H- Paper Hanger: Hey, these rolls of paper are all different! Manager: Hang it all, anyway! — Cincinnati Cynic. " My! How embarrassing, " said the butcher as he dressed the beef. — Virginia Reel. 4. Experienced Bro. : Don ' t expect too much from her. Dating Bro.: I ' m not expecting much, but I want lots of it. — Iowa Frivol. Professor: What was the chief recreation of the old feudal lords! " Frosh: Riding the serf. —Desert Wolf. ■i- + Do you plead guilty or Judge: not guilty. ' ' Prisoner beg pardon. (hard of hearing) : I — Cornell Widow. Three Hundred Twentij Ida TERRA nAfllAE 27) N. W. Cor. Holliday and Baltimore Streets JOHN P. LAUBER, President CHAS. II. ROLOSON, JR. ' icc-Presicmt Secretary THOMAS HUGHES, Asst. Secretary C. H. OLDSON, Asst. Secretary Dine And Dance At THE CHINA RESTAURANT 110 NORTH LIBERTY STREET 111 PARK AVENUE Baltimore s Most Refined Oriental and American Dining Palace Special Luncheon. 11-2 Special Dinner, 5-8 Open Sunday. 12-12.H() Dancing Daily 12-2, 6-8, 10-12.30 No Couvert Charge Join the Pleasure ajter Theatre BALTIMORE STEAM PACKET COMPANY [Old Bay Line New Steamers: ' STATE OF MARYLAND- —And— " STATE OF VIRGINIA " Between Baltimore and Norfolk, Old Point Comfort and Portsmouth Music and Dancing in Palm Room Delicious Meals Steamers Daily at 6.30 P. M. Phone, Calvert 1400 Pier 10: LIGHT ST. Our Congratulations To the Graduating Classes of ' 27 (t r May Your ■ Future Years be full of Success and Happiness SEGAL DRUG COMPANY BALTIMORE. MD. m _I(I3 TERRA nAfllftE 2 m ' i!,! :f] My girl is so dumb she thinks marcelled hair is another way of cooking rabbit. — Louisville Satyr. Women are steadier drivers than men, say scientists. But a woman can use both hands for driving. — Minn. Ski-U-Mah. ■i- It was on a Florida golf course. Mortimer, being home for the holi- days, confronted a caddie. " I ' ve heard the fellows back at school talk a lot about this game of golf. Will you explain it to mei " " " Not much to it. Just hit the ball with this stick and try to knock it into that hole way over there with the flag in it. Try it. " Mortimer took the club handed him and with a mighty swing made a drive of three hundred and twenty yards. The ball came to a stop three inches from the hole. " That ' s too bad. " moaned Morti- mer. " I missed it! " — Notre Dame Juggler. A cow at Rutgers in 30 5 days gave 2 1. MS pounds of milk. A disciple of the higher churning. — Colgate Banter. ■I- 4 What has become of the old-fash- ioned fellow who during dinner used to ask what has becom; of the old- fashioned SDmething or other? — Columbia Jester. •I- " h Porter: How would you like to sleep — head first or feet first. ' ' " Voyager: If it ' s all the same to you, I ' ll sleep all at the same time, — Bobcat. •I- •!• Little Agnes, aged three, lisped at the dinner table, " Sugar, papa, pleath. " and all the family wondered why the father got red around the ears. — Colgate Banter. ■h -J- Definition of rouge: the pink of perfection. —Buckncll Belle Hop. " How ' s the kid? " " They ' re not kid; they ' re chamois. " — U . of Wash. Columns. 4 " So: I saw a woman on Vine Street today, whom I think you know. And: How did she look? So: Back. — Cincinnati Cynic. •!• -i- A clever girl ' s idea of taking care of herself is getting some man to do it for her. — Princeton Tiger. 4. 4. Once on a summer day a Scotch- man and a Jew were playing golf. The heat on the links was terrific; but the Scotchman characteristically made his fellow playmate and him- self keep accurate account of their scores. Not a stroke was made that was not marked down. In fact, when the Jew had a sunstroke, the Scotch- man made him count that, too. — Old Maid. .J. 4. A female mummy has been un earthed near the city of Ur. The scientists report the unusual fact that the feet are tough and flat. She probably walked back from several camel rides. — Virginia Reel. 4 4 " " Say. don ' t drink any of that egg- nog: it ' s fierce. " " What ' s the matter with it? " " I just saw them pouring milk in it ' " — Virginia Reel. 4. 4- Daddy: What is it Doctor: Twins. Daddy: The deuce. — Grinnell Maltcaser. 4 4 Little Girl: Please buy some flowers. Old Lady: But I told you before I don ' t want any of your flowers. Little Girl: Yes, but I ' m selling these for my sister. — Lafayette Lyre. Three Hundred Tinntii-tiro ?:r- - y ' ■ _J; m. nAfliftE 2n)m fi HEPBRON ana HAY DO N 14 W. Franklin St. SEE US FOR " BOOKS We handle all Law books used in the U. of Md. Law School. Also carry large stock of general books, texts, fic- tion ; a larg sto ck of second-hand books. Special prices on new books as they come out. Clt ' b Orders Gi " EN Si-kciai, Attkntion Edward S. Appel Co. Manufacturers of Dental Coats Used by University of Maryland 14 NORTH LIBERTY ST. The Emerson Hotel , I r ' l r ir rTTF r i I ffi r ir r ff r Pi ' " I F ir i! rr r ri iff ' ' -S n lt7 Baltimore Finest Hotel in Martjland : xc PLATES CROWNS - BRIDGES - CASTING ROTHETICS OF DISTINCTION National Dental Laboratory 323 N, EuTAW Street m ii ' i VERNON 7 103 BALTIMORE. MD [(18 TeflRA flAfllftE 27) now s E have found that compiling a year-book for a University is not an easy task. As we look back over the printed matter that is ready to go to press, we notice there are many changes that could be made which would improve the book. However, it is too late, and we can only hope that the succeeding editors will see them and guard against them in their book. There must be many errors in the manuscript that we have been unable to check. We hope that our readers will be lenient with their criticism of these as we have done our best. The editors wish to acknowledge the assistance of, and thank the follow- ing for the invaluable aid they have given in compiling the matter for this book: J. Paul Wintrup for assisting the editor and furnishing manuscripts: Dr T. O. Hcatwole, Mr. Robert H. Freeman, Mr. Willard M. Hillegeist, Mrs. Ruth Lee Briscoe, Samuel Abrams, and Samuel H. Feldstein for furnishing manuscript: Miss Ethel Turlington and Mrs. Edna M. Musselman for the Art Work: and Harry Lavclle of the Dulany-Vernay Company for co-operation and help with the printing. The Editor and Business Manager also wish to express their appreciation to the Associate Editors and Business Managers for their co-operation and assistance, without which this book could not have been printed. Three Hundred Twenty-four r(l8 TgRRA nftRlftE 27)] Harupr $c (En Compliments of Baltimore Xray Laboartories Incorporated 413 North Charles Street TEETH EXCLUSIVELY A B A I K A ceo LI MT T-S 1S - •- ' Jss- is (lie best aid In real success. Wlietiiei it be large or small you ' re ture of a heart) welcome here. Commerce Trust " Company Light and Redwood Sts. Baltimore IMarylaiui M. nARIAC Autoqraphs -L " Pr B • MRK( HANTS Our Specialties Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery and LUNCH ROOM " Where Everything is Good Abdominal Supporters Sick Room Requisites — Crutclies Invalid Cliairs for Sale or Rent Enough to Eat " Microscopic Supplies Hospital Furniture aiul Surgical Rublier Goods 19 N. EUTAW STREET THE CHAS. WILLMS SURGICAL (Opposite Eiitaw Savings Bank) INSTRUMENT COMPANY STEVENS BROS., Props. . nO N. Howard Si. Baltimore, Md. The Best Place To Eat Appropriate Wearables for Recreation Delicatessen College Affairs AND Restaurant JktM€hM,J€ m 524 W. Baltimore Street Calvert 0408 Baltimore, Md. PROGRESSIVE PHARMACISTS . are interested in Od HOWARD ' S HANDY ORDER SHEETS - o - DRUG AND PERFUMERY SPECIALTIES Write WA ' I KENNEY ' S Bostonians The Howard Drug and Shoes for College Men Medicine Go. 112 E. BALTIMORE ST. 101 CHEAPSIDE Baltimore, Md. Near Hotel Emerson WESTERN E) MICHAEL TURK MERCIIAST TAILOR MARYLAND f Dealer in DAIRY •• READY MADE CLOTHING " Quality and Service " Pressintf unJ Rrpmrint 5 South Greene Street ' i i UJ TERRA nftfllftE 2TI [(18 TeflflA nAfllftE 27) With the Best Wishes of S tewart (5. Baltimore ' s Big Department Stci GOWNS — HOODS — for all degrees CAPS Qiuilily (triti Ser-zncf tit ii [.oil- C ost An i)l(i re iahle firm. established in 1S32 Gotrell Leonard College Dept. ALBAN , N. V. Compliments of PHARMACISTS Baltimore and Eutaw Streets 502 Cold Spring Lane BALTIMORE, MD. To Bachelors of Arts Out of ci)liege and into the merry whirl. We have sensed the college graduate ' s point of view in the newly-designed styles. They give a fellow " a man of the world " air without taking away from his youthfulness. Isaac Hamburger Sons BALTIMORE AT HANOVER Olra IKrltlr 3nu ' The Home of (fooa Ciooking NOTHING OVKR lOc 46 S. GREKN STREET Makers of U. of M. Rings Mitchell Norwig JEWELERS 20 W. REDWOOD ST. (Second Floor) MELNICOVE Makes better clothes at Mddcnitf Prices. U. of M. ' s must popular tailor 526-52S VV. BALTIMORE ST. cor. Greene mti Wi ,;i.l (19 TgRRA nftfllft ■VC i Ellerbrock ' s Studio ARTISTIC Portraiture iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii jiiiiii ittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii % r A Special Discount to Students Official Photographer for " Terra Mariae " 112 North Howard street Baltimore, Md. -r£- ,.. j - c p-yt- " JAHN OLLIER AGAIN FINE annuals, like brilliant ictorics, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. is America ' s foremost school annual designing and engra ' ing specialist, because in its organization are mobilized America ' s leading cre- ati e minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago ■- ' - • ' •■-, ig j ari feiiSda TgRRA nnRxtierm — 1 1 i — ,f m I, m ( ' ! ■f 7 I HE vfiliic of Hic priiaHiicj confrciot of a school cinn ' tidl lies not alone in it ' s specifications, but, in addition, there must be incrli- nafion and (dailittj to {jive the best. We render onlij tb.e finest craffmcinship in buildin.cj our annutds. .... The Dtilaiiu-Verncit c. y- V ernciy i onipcinij 337-339-341 North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland


Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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