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

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1931 volume:

o (y e ' y Ao % M ? p z Q AJ -- c ; i .,i 4v. . 0 -.X% ■■ ( .l, »O 4» c. : iJi JG IC C...iXK,-£iO Jj K. EX LIBRIS TERRA MARIAE 2 i The 193 1 TERRA MARIAE Published b)) the University of Maryland Senior Classes of the Dental, Pharmacy and Nursing Schools COPYRIGHT I93I C. E. SAUNDERS SAMUEL M. JACOBSON ' fi - ■mi, ' ■ j m ' - . . ■ j! t ;Sw ;2 -.Zn .XK- .- s Ov Qv JO jy. yCK 0.- Xk .{K. • ■j. -J.O-. .XV . X. a .AK AK-AK 2 FOREWORD W E TRUST THAT THE SPIRIT OF DENTISTRY, WHICH HAS BEEN EXEMPLIFIED SO NOBLY BY THOSE WHOSE MEMORY WE CHERISH WITH- IN THE PAGES OF THIS VOLUME, WILL SO FILL OUR THOUGHTS AND ACTIONS WHEN WE GO FORTH TO PRACTICE OLIR NOBLE ART, THAT WE SHALL ALWAYS STRIVE TO GIVE THE BEST THAT IS IN US TOWARDS PERPETUATING THE HIGH IDEALS OF OUR PREDECESSORS. .■ K. : .. X C yV_ A JK ,Xk yCK v{V ,. -. :A.-- ' , ;- ' . v;-jA,---JJK (K.. -0 X -mV -XK ■ ! DEDICATION TO THK MFMORY OF HORACE H. HAYDEN, M.D., D.D.S. Dentist, Scholar, Author, Scientist The discerning mind that appreciated the higher ideals which distinguish a learned profession; the sagacious promoter who brought to full fruition the fundamental institutions — education, organization, and legal restraints — of a useful profession. J es yy ' .Z-; V- Ud Qsi (x ok: o o j(f ....c .- ' j(K; ijK .jXK.: o: o . x: i i . (k - v .- k v Horace H. Haydfn CONTENTS Book I The Dental School Book II The Nursing School Book III The Pharmacy School Book IV Fraternities Book V Features ' A:. A:..mV,. ' ' k ' . . ' yfy . . jfy JA. Z The- Schools of Dentistry and fHAKMAiv Tut S( HOOl- Ol- NuKSlNti HORACE H. HAYDEN T ToRACE H. Hayden was born in Windsor, Connecticut, in the year 1769. He spent his early hfe in his native community until the age of fourteen when he made a voyage to the West Indies as a cabin boy and later returned there with the thought of making that his home. Finding his frail constitution could not tolerate the climatic conditions prevailing, he returned to Connecticut. He studied architecture, devoting the summer months to his vocation in New York City and his winter months in teaching school in Connecticut. In the year 1795 he decided to adopt dentistry as his life ' s work and located in Baltimore about 1800. Dr. Hayden was a student of science in all of its branches. His habit of mastering fundamentals and details led to a finished education in the medical sciences to the point that he was accepted on equal term.s with that splendid array of medical talent for which Baltimore was noted in the first quarter of the Nineteenth Century. In these pioneer days dentistry was grossly neglected from the standpoint of adequate training and proper protection to the public from charlatanry. Dr. Hayden was the first dentist in this country to propose dental education as an essential requirement to the practice of the profession and as a proper safe- guard to the public interest. He was the first to propose the organization of dentists into an association for mutual professional benefit. He was the first dentist in America to be licensed to practice his profession. This license was issued by the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland. His lectures in the University of Maryland between the years of 1820 and 1825 mark the first effort in this country to offer dental instruction to students of medicine. He was the originator of the idea which developed into the first dental school in the world, the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery; he was largely responsible for securing the charter for the college and his name appears first in that charter issued by the Legislature of the State of Maryland on February 1, 1840. Dr. Hayden was the first pres- ident of the college and is named in the charter as the first Professor of Dental Pathology and Physiology. He was the first President of the American Society of Dental Surgeons, organ- ized in 1840, and continued as its president to his death in 1844. Because of his pioneer work in preparing dentistry for its splendid career as a distinguished profession, he has been justly referred to as the " Father of American Dental Science. " -■«( 17 Jb " AiBFRT C. RiTfHit, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Gurernor of ihc Free Sljtc of Maryland Terra Mariae Staff Clarence E. Saunders Editor-in-Chief Samuel M. Jacobson_ Business Manager Harold Tracy Dental Editor Benjamin B. Moses... Pharmacy Editor Benjamin Moses Pharmacy Editor Joseph Gross Pharmacy Business Manager Elsie H. Sills Nursing Editor Louise J. Martin Nursing Business Manager -4 19 )§►■• Tfrra Mariaf Staff -• 20 jS— Raymond Allen Pearson. M.S., LL.D. Prendetit of the Unirersily -4 21 - John H. Tucker Acling Comptroller WiLLARD M. HiLLEGEIST Registrar Katherinf Toomey B. Olive Cole, Florence Hartce Exectitire Secretary. School Phar.D., LL.B. Secretary, School of Nursing of Dentistry Secretary of the Faculty. School of Pharmacy i{ 22 f ■ ; fc ' Ji - : ' ' ' W- i ;Wfniiu »T " iiir! uw John H. ii.itiu-H At f r r ' Cotyifyhtii lr:r Early Dentistry in Baltimore PRIOR to the Nineteenth Century dentistry, as well as other callings, was recognized through individual men engaged in its pursuit. Its practice was characterized in individual effort, without reference to preliminary training or co-ordination of interest. Pre-professional edu- cational standards were unknown, nor were any legal restraints over those engaged in prac- tice observed. At the beginning of the Nineteenth Century this dissociation of interest was recognized as the greatest obstacles in the way of a more scientific progress. The man with the vision, as well as capacity for action, who proposed that these hindrances should be removed was Horace H. Hayden. Dr. Hayden was a native of Windsor, Conn. After an eventful early life, in which he was engaged as a seaman, a public school teacher and an architect, he decided to pursue dentistry as his vocation. He was encouraged in this decision through a strong friendship with Dr. John Greenwood, of New York City, the first native-born American dentist. Dr. Hayden procured and eagerly studied all the literature then published on subjects of dentistry, and, with that energy characteristic of all his undertakings, set himself to master the requirements necessary to the successful practice of his chosen calling. He carefully studied the .distribution of dentists in the leading cities of America, and finally decided that Baltimore offered him the greatest opportunity. He located in Baltimore about the year 1801, renting a small room on Fayette Street, near Charles, and announced his readiness to serve the people of the community. His rise was rapid and his success complete. It was he who first proposed education as the one safeguard to the permanency of the profession, recom- mended an organization of the members of the profession for mutual improvement and urged legal restraints in its practice for the protection of the public. His ideals and zealous endeavor in their accomplishment earned for him the title of " The Father of the Dental Profession. " Dr. Hayden ' s ideals were not so quickly realized. In fact, the sunset of life was upon him before his high hopes and aspirations were realized. Fate was kind in bringing t o his aid one well equipped by preparation and in qualifications of leadership to consummate the policies and plans for which the great Hayden labored. This new champion was none other than the universally known and honored, Chapin A. Harris. Dr. Harris was born in New York State, educated in Ohio, and had practiced dentistry in North Carolina and Virginia. He located in Baltimore in 1833, and immediately joined Dr. Hayden in his efforts to improve conditions in the profession. Coming at the time he did and with the vast experience and wisdom of Hayden to guide him, there is little wonder that he arose to heights that earned for him lasting recognition as dentistry ' s greatest bene- factor. The first license to practice dentistry ever issued was granted to Dr. Hayden. This certificate may now be seen in the library of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. It was issued by the Medical and Chirur gical Faculty of Maryland in 1910. The Medical and Chirurgical Faculty was chartered by the Maryland Legislature in 1798. The charter dele- gated to the Faculty the authority to regulate and control the practice of medicine through license by examination. The suggestion was made that practitioners of dentistry should be required to submit to examination to legalize their practice and it was urged that, as a specialty of medicine, the Faculty was authorized to offer such examinations. The question of authority having been raised. Attorney General Luther Martin ruled that the Faculty was within its rights in requiring such examinations. Dr. Hayden received the first license under the law. - 8{ 23 f The first dental Instruction ever ofTered in a medical school was given by Dr. Hayden to the medical students of the University of Maryland in 1838. At that time a very strong plea was made for the creation of a chair of dentistry in the University of Maryland, Medical School. This request was denied by the Faculty of the Medical School and in that act dent- istry was ordained to become a separate and independent specialty of medicine. Hayden and Harris immediately undertook the task of organizing an independent school. This effort resulted in the Maryland Legislature chartering the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. The charter was issued February 1, 1840; the first lec- tures were given November 5, 1840, and the first class graduated in March, 1841, The first faculty was composed of Dr. Hayden, President; Dr. Harris, Dean; Dr. Thomas E. Bond and Dr. H. Willis Baxley. The first diploma was issued to Dr. Robert Arthur of Baltimore. The College has graduated a class every year to the present. 3,608 graduates having received diplomas during the period. One of the most valuable resources of any profession is its literature. Up to the Nine- teenth Century little had been written on subjects of dentistry, and what was in print was mainly in the French or German languages. It is claimed the first work published in this country was by a New York dentist. The second contribution was by B. T. Longbottom of Baltimore, published in 1802. We are unable to find any record of Longbottom as a prac- ticing dentist, other than the text referred to. The first original text published in this country for the use of the profession exclusively was that written by Chapin A. Harris, of Baltimore, in 18 ' 38, the title of which was " The Dental Art, a Practical Treatise on Dental Surgery. " This text passed through many editions and is today a valuable reference work in all libraries. There are two copies of this text, autographed by the author in the library of the School of Dentistry. As early as 18P Dr. Hayden urged the organization of American dentists into an asso- ciation. While he failed at the time to create sufficient interest among dentists to accomplish his purpose, he maintained his faith in the need for such an organization. He lived to see his hopes realized, but not until 1840. The preliminary work necessary to the first meeting was completed by Hayden and Harris. The first meeting was held in New York in 1840, which resulted in a permanent organization, with Dr. Havden as President, and Dr. Harris, Sec- retary. An eminent American, writing of Hayden about the time of his death, said " When he (Hayden), shall have been forgotten as a dental practitioner and physiologist, he will be remembered by his professional successors as the Father of the American Society of Dental Surgeons. As a man of science and an eminent practitioner none stands higher either in this or any other country. " Dr. Hayden continued as President of the American Society until his death, in 1844. What is the contribution? Hayden was the first dentist ever licensed to practice his profession. Harris wrote the first textbook on dentistr ' and edited the first dental journal. Hayden proposed the first dental society, was its first president, while Hams was its first secretary. Hayden delivered the first dental lectures in a medical school, and with Harris, organized the first dental school in the world. America is looked upon as the home of modern Oral Surgery and today leads the world in the progre,ss of the art and science of dentistry. Of the many distinguished Americans who have unselfishly contributed most to its improvements, the names of Hayden and Harris stand first. J. BtN Robinson. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ■■• 24 } • J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean of the School of Dentistry 4 25 - Dental School Faculty -4 26 )=►- Faculty of Dental School Ol ' FlLliRS Of ADMIXIS ' I ' RATIOX RwMONi) A. Pkarsox, M.S., D.Agr., L.I).. President o] the I ' niversity J. Ben Robin-son. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean A. W. RicHESON. Ph.D., Ea.rmincr Katharine Toomey, Exceutivc Secrctarv EMERITUS PROFESSORS E. Frank Kelly. Phar.D., Balthis A. Brownino, D.D.S., Professor of Chcmistrv Instructor in Clinical Of ' erati-c ' e Dentistrv ACTIVE PROFESSORS AND ASSISTING STAFF J. Edgar Orrison. D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry George M. .Anderson. D.D.S., Professor of Comparative Dental An itoni and Orthodontia Robert P. Bay. M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Oral Sur( ery H. E. Latcham. D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Oferative Dentistry HoR.uE M. D.wis. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Professor of Anesthesia. Exodonlia and Radiodontia Oren H. Gaver. D.D.S., Professor of Physioloi y Edward Hoffmeister. .A.B., D.D.S., Professor of Materia Mediea and Therapeutics Burt B. Ide. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Operative Dentistry Howard J. Maldeis. M.D., Professor of Emhryoloyy and Histology Robert L. Mitchell. Phar.G., M.D., Professor of BaeterioUn y and Pafholof y Alexander H. Patfjjson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Crown and Bridi c Prosthetic Dentistry J. Ben Robinson. D D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean Professor of Dental Anatomy Leo a. Waleak. D.D.S., Professor of Periodontia MVRON S. .AlSENBERG. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Enibryoloiiy and Histoloiiy Grayson W. Gaver. D.D.S., Asst. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry B. S. Wells, D.D.S., Instructor in Crown and Brid e Technique George C. Karn. D.D.S., Asst. Professor of Radiodontia Harry B. McCarthy. D.D.S.. .isst. Professor of Dental .hialomy Walter L. Oggesen, D.D.S., Assl. Professor of Cro ' a ' U and Bridiie A. Allen Scssman. A.B., D.D.S.. M.l)., Asst. Professor of Anatomy J. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D., Asst. Professor of Anatomy D. EofiAR Fay. M.D., Lecturer in Physical Diai nosis George E. Hardy. Jr., A.B., D.D.S.. Lecturer in Comparative Dental Anatomv T. O. Heatwole. M.D.. D.D.S., D..Sc., Lecturer in Ethics and Jurisprudence William V. Adair, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Jose Bernardini. D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Morris E. Coberth. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry F. X. Crider, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry David C. Danforth. D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Ilentistry Paul A. Deems, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry M. E. Bowers, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank Hurst, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Mayo B. Mott, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Nathan Scheer. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry C. Paul Miller. D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry George S. Koshi, D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Ceramics and Crown and Bridge Brice L DoRSEY, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical E.vodontia and Radiodontia Joseph D. Fusco. D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical E.vodontia and Radiodontia Charles C. Coward. D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Anatomy Technics Karl F. Grempler. D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Technics Orville C. D.D.S., Instructor in Prosthetic Teclinics George G. Phillips. D.D.S., Instructor in Prosthetic Teclinics ames E. Pyott. D.D.S., Instructor in Cro ' a ' n and Rridi e Technics R. B. TowiLL, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Hubert Gurley, M.D., Instructor in Practical .inatoiny K. E. Hachman, D.D.S., Instructor in Practical Anatomy Conrad L. Inman. D.D.S., Instructor in Practical Anatomy Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S., Instructor in Physiological Chemistry E. Rebecca Griffith Dental Librarian . R C. Reed Secy.. Operative Clinic Charlotte Carroll, Secretary, Prosthetic Clinic Louise K. Bennett Stenographer Helen R. Bell.. ....Record Clerk {. F. Stokes, R.N,, Assistant in Oral Surgery Frances Mullen Assistant in Sterilizing -4 27 - A TRIBUTE TO THE MEMORY OF Dr. GeORGE SuEO KoSHI April 10. IS92— April 27. 19 1 The University of Maryland conferred upon him the Degree of Doctor of Dental Sur- gery in 1918. For a period of two years he practiced his chosen profession in Boston, Massa- chusetts, returning to his Alma Mater during the summer of 1921 to accept a position as full-time instructor in Crown and Bridgework. To him much credit is due for the develop- ment of the modern crown and hridge technic now taught in the school and for the success of the ceramics course which he inaugurated and supervised. Commendation has frequently been given him for the interestmg and instructive clinics sponsored by him at city, state and national dental meetings, and leaders in his specialty recognized his ability and eagcrlv sought his opinions. His quiet and kindly disposition, his unselfish manner of laudng the accom- plishments of others, his keen interest in the welfare of his associates, his sympathy for those who suffered reverses, together with his unparalleled appreciation of any courte v or kindness accorded him are proof of the calibre of the man. The school has lost a teacher of the highest type. The dental profession is now without those clever hands that so capably executed his thoughts. The student body is deprived of a staunch friend. To his family, the wife to whom he was devoted and the children who were his pride, we extend our heartfelt sympathy. --i 28 p- Senior Dental Class History TN 1926, the class of ' 31 entered the portals of this institute of learning totally unaware of - - the fact that during its five year stay such tremendous strides in the progress and ad- vancement of the University of Maryland Dental School was to be accomplished. It was our lot to witness events that have become stepping stones in the history of the betterment of the school and these occurrences go to make up a good part of our class history. In addition to forming ties of sincere friendships, to diligently preparing ourselves for our chosen profession, to wholeheartedly enjoying social activities both in school and out, and, to establishing a record of scholastic standing at which any other class may be enviable of; our class witnessed the erection of the new dental-pharmacy building, in which building we were the first class to receive full benefit of all the modern equipment and teaching facilities for both junior and senior year. It was during our junior year that an inspection by representa- tives of the American Dental Educational Council was made, resulting in our school receiving a grade " A " rating, thereby establishing our group as the first graduating class of the newly rated school. It remained for the class of ' 31 to again introduce athletic activities in the school in the form of a basketball team after we had not been represented athletically for five years. And now, as the class of ' 31 emerges from their Alma Mater, looking backward to the extent of five years, the trials and tribulations, the mental anxiety and unrest seem to be totally eclipsed by the affectionate relationships formed by that period of constant association, by the satisfying delightful and amusing incidents experienced as dental students, and, by the advancements made as individuals, and as far as assimilating knowledge is concerned. In front of us we are faced with the unknown, we are on the verge of entering a profession and encountering whatever life may hold in store for us. We are optimistic in our expectations of meeting these various, diversified situations; with the fine, superlative training and back- ground acquired as students in the hands of the faculty of the University of Maryland Dental School, we have every reason to be. Henry E. Rostov, Historian. -4 29 Is - Senior Dental Class Officers H. B. McCarthy. D.D.S. Elwood S. Snyder Albert C. Eskin Gordon A. Lewis Clarence E. Margeson, Jr. Henry E. Rostov Alexander E. Gilfoyle Honorary President President Vice-President _ Secretary Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-Arms -■4 30 )ai- JORGE ALDREY " Jorgie " San Juan, Puerto Rico Central High School Psi Omega Cosmopolitan Club. EDWIN CLARK BARNES " Barney " Woodbury. N. J. Woodbury High School Xi Psi Phi JOSEPH E. BEYER " ]oe " West Orange, N. J. West Orange H. S., Georgetown University ■•■4 31 )§►.- MILTON BUCHBINDER " Mickey " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Dental Basketball Team, 5. JAMES FRANCIS CARBONE ' Jim " HOBOKEN, N. J. Demarest High School, Georgetown University Delta Sicma Delta REGINALD WILLIAM CLINE, A.B. " Goose " Hartford, Conn. Hartford Public High School, Syracuse LJniversity Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society. •}| 32 J3— JAY REUBEN COHEN " Uck " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Glee Club. JOSEPH A. CORVINO " Corry " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Glee Club. J. DOUGLAS CROSS " Dotig ' Baltimore, Md. Mt. St. Mary ' s College Psi Omega ■4 33 ja - OWEN V. CUMMINGS " Homer " TORRINGTON, CoNN. Torrington High School Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society. CHRISTIAN LANDIS CURRY " Karie " Harrisburg, Pa. Hershey High School Xi Psi Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon Glee Club. Orchestra, Class Secretary, 1. CHARLES SOMERVILLE DILLON " Charlie " Sav-la-Mar, Jamaica. B. W. I. Rusea ' s High School • 34 ♦•► WALLACE GRIFFITHS DRUMHELLER, " Drummie " Psi Omega, A. T. O. Lansford, Pa. Perkiomen School, Johns Hopkins University JAMES ARNONE DURSO " Jimmy " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Glee Club. DOUGLAS ARTHUR EDWARDS " Dougie " Campbell ' s Junction, Belford, N. J. Middletown Township High School Xi Psi Phi Glee Club, Vanguard Staff, ■ . - 3.S )§►.- ALBERT CARL ESKIN " Albee- Newark, N. J. Barringer High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Vice-President of Class, 3, 4, 5; Gorgas Odonto- logical Society; Editor Vanguard, 5. L. WERNER FETTER " Dutch " SCHAEFFERSTOWN. Pa. Schaefferstown High School Lebanon High School Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society. F. S. FORNAROTTO " Rach " Long Branch, N. J. Chattle High School Psi Omega Sci.rctar Gorgas Odontological Society, Terra Mariae Staff, " ). •«i{ 36 ) M. B. FRIEDMAN " Benny " Hartford, Conn. Hartford Public High School Sigma Epsilon Delta School Orchestra; Dental Basketball Team, 5. ALEX. E. GILFOYLE " G,l " Cortland, N. Y. Cortland High School Xi Psi Phi EDGAR GUNTHER " Red ' - Fort Howard, Md. Sparrows Point High School -4 37 ■- LLOYD HAMILTON " Ham " Baltimore, Mr. Baltimore City College Psi Omega WILLIAM E. HAHN " Biir Westminster, Md. Franklin and Marshall College Psi Omega, Delta Sigma Phi Gorgas Odontological Society. C. ICAZA " Carlos " Leon, Nicaragua, C. A. Institute Nacional dc Occidental Gorgas Odontological Society. -• 38 Is— RUSSELL P. KIKER " Russ " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Xi Psi Phi Gorgas Odontological Society. ARTHUR ARNOLD KOHN " Arty " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Delta Rho Sigma MORRIS LANKFORD " Al " PocoMOKE City, Md. Pocomolce High School Western Maryland College Psi Omega - 39 )?►- ANTHONY P. LAURESKA, JR. " Lindy " SCRANTON, Pa. St. Thomas High School St. Thomas College Theta Nu Epsilon Gorgas Odontological Society. Class Treasurer, 3, 4. RAYMOND E. LAVALLEE " La Veel " Burlington, Vermont University of Vermont Theta Nu Epsion Class Historian, 2. SAMUEL FINDLING LEICHTER " Slitcfoot " Orange Valley. N. J. Orange High School Upsala College Sigma Epsilon Delta Orchestra; Glee Club. -4 40 ) - JACOB LEVIN " Jack " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Gorgas Odontological Society. GORDON A. LEWIS ' ' Gord " Hagerstown, Md. Bluefield College, W. Va. College Park, Md. Sigma Nu Gorgas Odontological Society; Secretary, 3, 5. HARRY WITHERELL LYONS " Beans " Newton, Upper Falls, Mass. Newton High School Tufts Xi Psi Phi ■4 41 }§-•■■ CLARENCE ELMER MARGESON, JR. " Marg " Clarksburg, W. Va. St. Mary ' s High School Washington Irving High School Gorgas Odontological Society; Treasurer of Class, 1, ' 5. HERBERT MARGOLIES " Slrclch " Brooklyn. N. Y. Emerson High School Georgetown University Alpha Mu Sigma Dental Basketball Team, " ). HARRY K. MARKLEY " Mark " Warfordsbi ' rg. Pa. Shippensburg State Normal High School Psi Omega Class President, 1. ' ■ : 42 )• - WALTER RICHARD MINAHAN " Minnie " Sparrows Point, Md. Sparrows Point High School MAX NIRENBERG " Mac " New Rochelle, N. Y. Mt. Vernon High School Alpha Omega Gorgas Odontological Society. ERNEST B. NUTTALL " Ernie " Sharptown, Md. Western Maryland College Psi Omega President, Gorgas Odontological Society. 4 43 }! FRED PEDDIE " Pedidtrix " Ihvington, N. J. South Side High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Glee Club. EDGAR B. REESE " Ed " Fairview, W. Va. Fairview High School McCallie M. A. Xi Psi Phi Glee Club, 3, 4, 5. HENRY E. ROSTOV Storey " Baltimore. Md. Baltimore City College Sigma Epsilon Delta Historian, ?, 4, " ; Manager Dental School Bas- ketball Team, 3. ■ 44 » JOSEPH S. SANTILLO " Joe " Newark, N. J. Central High School Xi Psi Phi Glee Club; Class Secretary, 4. ' CLARENCE E. SAUNDERS " Sport " Florence, S. C. Florence High School University of South Carolina Psi Omega, Pi Kappa Phi Gorgas Odontological Society, Editor-in-Chief Terra Mariae, 5. EMANUEL SHAPIRO " Mannie " Newark, N. J. Barringer High School Alpha Omega Gorgas Odontological Society; Treasurer, ' ). -4 45 - FREDERICK F. SMYTH " Freddie " QuiNCY, Mass. Quincy High School Xi Psi Phi ELWOOD STANLEY SNYDER " El " West Orange, N. J. Newark Prep. School Batringer High School Xi Psi Phi Class President, 2, 3, 4, 5; Glee Club, 4, 5. GEORGE H. SOLOMON " King " New York City DeWitt Clinton High School Georgetown LJnivcrsity Ali ' ha Omega Sports Editor Vanguard. " . 46 f JASPER JEROME TEW ' -Jack " Dunn, N. C. Marion High School Psi Omega Gorgai Odontological Society. HAROLD J. TRACY " Trace " Jersey City, N. J. New York University Psi Omega Dental Editor, Terra Mariae, 5; Vice-Presi- dent Gorgas Odontological Society, 5. J. DANIEL WASILKO " Dan " Lansford, Pa. Lansford High School St. Thomas College -• 47 }i«- HARRY JAMES WINNER Harry " Newark, N. J. Central High School Washington College Sigma Epsilon Delta Glee Club, 2, 3. L. EDWARD WOJNAROWSKI " Count " Ansonia, Conn. St. John Kanty College University of Pennsylvania Class Historian, 1. Gle JULIUS M. ZUKOVSKY " Judy " Passaic, N. J. Passaic High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Club. ♦if 48 H - Inthe Year 1951 nnWENTY years after graduation from Dental College, where we were taught to be serv- - ants of humanity, I decided to renew some of the old acquaintances that were lost during the mad rush to serve the curious and edentulous. My first stop was the stately unviersity with its now magnificent buildings and old, familiar smell, which seemed to have lingered through the years and told me once more that I was on the campus. I spied a figure lounging in the sunlight and on closer examination it proved to be Dan, erstwhile superintendent of the Hygienic Division of the local schools, reading the sequel to " The Diary of a French Stenog- rapher. " He ushered me into the office of the dean, where I was taken with surprise to find Dutch Fetter now dean of the University and Benny Friedman head of the prosthetics depart- ment, discussing the funeral of Harry Lyons, who several days before got caught in a mix of plaster which set before anyone could reach his side. Lyons was doing research work. As I continued my walk through the clinic I met F. F. Smythe, head of the operative department, who had a row of fine students working laboriously on gold plug fillings, which I now remem- bered " he loved to do so much. " He pointed out Elmer Margeson, speed maniac of the Uni- versity, who was attempting to break the world ' s record for amalgams per hour. In the exo- dontia department I found Carl Pierce, famous plastic surgeon, lifting the face of Abe Cohen, who recently had dislocated his face during one of his moments of concentration. A. A. Kahn, otherwise known as " Joe Ascepsis " , was administering general anesthesia with a new kind of gas discovered by Reggie Cline and perfected by C. S. Dillon. Following my visit to the University I attended the national convention, held in Chicago, and presiding was Harry Markley, who introduced Elwood Snyder, former ward boss of New York City and now occupying the throne left vacant by Al Capone, who met death at the hands of a vendetta led by Razor Durso, who is now awaiting execution at Sing Sing, while his able counsel, J. Corvino, is trying frantically to obtain a writ of habeas corpus from Judge Carbone. A clinic was given by L. Hamilton, who made the astounding discovery of caries on porce- lain jacket crowns back in 1930. La Vallee demonstrated three point contacts, which are now available at all corner drug stores and given away free with each box of Dr. A. E. Gilfoyle ' s hair restorer. Drs. Buchbinder and Eskin demonstrated a new prophylactic treatment with special emphasis on the removal of unleaven bread. After twenty years of successive treat- :nent E. Shapiro, model and walking advertisement for Trubyte demonstrated Orthodontic ap- pliances for correcting Class I mal occlusion, invented by Harry Winner. Curry and Lewis, who tore themselves away from their second-hand dental business in Harrisburg to give a clinic on gold plug filling, met with a fatal accident. While handing Curry a pellet of gold, Lewis accidently dropped it. They both dove desperately and met in a head-on collision with a terrific squash. E. Nuttal issued the death certificate and the bodies were taken care of by Undertaker Cadaverous Laureska. On our way to the hotel we purchased a " Fort Howard Blabber " , published by Reds Gunther, former newsboy. In screaming headlines we read of the elopement of Harold Tracy and Aimie McPherson, who fled Ireland and sought refuge with his bosom friend. Dr. Pedel- osky. President of Soviet Russia. Upon entrance to the lobby, I was accosted by the house dick and held as a suspicious character until I had established my identity. The dick turned out to be Ed Wojonorwoski, and while at dinner informed me of many interesting facts concerning the boys. Shortly after -4 49 - graduation Zulovsky and Rostovsky killed each other in a duel over a girl and since then Sam Leichter, in desperation, gave up the profession to conduct a column in the Fori Honard Blabber, writing articles for the lovelorn and pinch-hittmg for Dorothy Dix. Another inter- esting fact was the story of Suitcase Margolies, whose feet were so badly burned while stamp- ing out fires that after consultation with Jake Levin and Max Nirenberg, noted veterinarian, six inches were taken off each hoof. He also told me that Sam Fornoratto, having passed the prime of life, was retired from active duty as night watchman at Vassar, and that Jos. Santillo was model and advertising figure for Brooks Brothers Clothes, and Arrow Collars. Harry Winner was connected with the National Biscuit Co., posing for animal crackers. After con- suming several cases of Lydia E. Pinkham ' s Vegetable Compound without the desired effect, Firpo Edwards ran off with Lydia and settled down to the serious business of butchering Kosher cows in Ireland Lacking some form of amusement we wandered into a night club and were received by the head waiter, who was none other than Cummings, who told us that Cross was the proprietor. He led us to a table next the orchestra, which was being conducted by Sport Saunders, who failed several years before in the fire-proof safe business. Bill Hahn was the featured enter- tainer and amused us all by his old specialty " Crooning the Blues. " As the evening wore on, Lankford put in his appearance and informed us that he was now under-study for Joe E. Brown. From him we learned that Reese was giving elocution lessons in Hollywood and that C. Icaza was his star pupil. Mmnehan, who aspired to Adolph Menjou fame, married Marie Dressier in a fit of despondency and was now in Reno seeking a divorce on grounds of deser- tion, naming as corespondent Jasper Tew, who played King Fish in " Why Girls Leave Home. " Feeling in need of rest, we adjourned to a near-by Turkish bath to spend the night. As I was stretched out on the table for a vigorous rub-down the owner and chief masseur, Jorge Aldrey, approached and during the procedure told me that he had recently acquired Solomon to take charge of the fat ladies ' class and that Don Wasilka was chief weight lifter. Joe Beyer, nationally known baseball magnate, was a frequent visitor, endeavoring to raise his hemoglobin to par. While motoring through Lutherville one beautiful Sunday afternoon I noticed Russel Kiker strolling along the Maryland College campus and upon conversation he informed me that he had a date with a freshman. The following day I left for home and on the train met Wally Drumheller and family of twenty-five, representing twenty years of married life, who had just received the Congres- sional Medal of Honor and Distinguished Service Cross for service to his country. Renewing all the old acquaintances was a joyous moment to me but the trip tired me out considerably, so I naturally was hurrying home from the station for a rest, only to be pestered by a salesman at my doorstep, who upon close inspection I recognized as Eddy Barnes, just off a freight boat in port from England, peddling English cut shirts just from Bond Street. I took him in with me. We had one or two and discussed all the old boys far, far into the night. - 50 )S»- Junior Dental Class Officers George T. Grosshans President Nathan Frankel Vice-President Donald W. Farrington Secretary Merril C. Hills — _ Treasurer ToNNiE Morgan Sergeant-at-Arms Harland Lott Historian •••«6( 51 }§►•■ u - ;i 52 f Junior Dental Class Roster A. Abramson Applegate Ball Basch Beamer Berman Bessette Black, J. Boxer Broadrup Bryant, S. H. Chandler Cheney Coleman Corrigan Crapanzano Dern Edmonds Emory Englander Farrington Feldblum Fern Frankel Garrett Gitlin Goodkin Graves Grosshans Hergert Hill Hills, M. C. Jennings Johnston Jones, W. Kania Kaplan, I. Kendrick, V. B. Kendrick, Z. V. Kershaw Linder Lott MacKenzie Madden Maldonado I. Manuel Michael Milliken Morgan Muir Nadal Newman, Oliva Parker Prather Reid Rosen Rosenbloom Sidle Steigleman Theodore Vajcovec Vezina Weitzel Wickes Wiggins Wilson, R. M. ■4 53 }?f- Junior Dental Class History THE fall of 1950 saw the reunion of the class of ' 32 and their introduction to dentistry from a clinical standpoint. This step makes us feel that we will soon realize our am- bitions to become Doctors of Dental Surgery. We have striven earnestly to uphold the en- viable record we have set in our years as underclassmen and have proven this scholastic stand- ing by the fact that a good percentage of our members were elected to membrship in the Gorgas Odontological Honor Socity. We are hoping that more of us will have qualified for admittance in the ensuing year. The activities of the class were again under way with the able hand of George Grosshans still at the helm, and under his guidance we have weathered the storms of the Junior year and have at last gained the port of our desires. Our Senior year! We are very grateful to the members of the faculty for the deep interest they have shown during the past year, both towards ourselves and our undertakings, and we take this oppor- tunity to express our gratitude for the advice and assistance which thev have give given us. As we look back on the past three years, we discover many friendships that are priceless, many memories that we treasure. In the coming year we hope to add to this store of mem- ories to strengthen the bonds of these friendships. In our endeavors may wc, the class of ' 32, achieve all success — " And in passing leave behind us foot-prints on the sands of time. " Harland Lott, Hislorian. - 54 }:♦ Pre- Junior Dental Class Officers Bruce Hamilton __ _ _ President Irving Steinfeld ._ Vice-President Jerry E. Schreiber Secretary Filbert L. Moore _ Treasurer Milton Wolfe Sergeant-at-Arms Joseph W. Toubman Historian j{ 55 u I- z - ■} 56 f Pre-Junior Dental Class Roster Bailey Barclay Barile Bisnovich Block Bloomenfeld Boote Bowers Brener Britowich Brotman Brown, M. E. Brownell Chesterfield Clayton Clark Cook Duryea Eichman Eskow Flory Fruchtbaum Gaebl Garmansky Gillman Ginsberg Goldiner Goldstein Gordon Gorsuch Gothers Guida Nathan Gurvitz Nelson Hall Nussbaum Hamilton, B. P. Omenn Helfmann Paquette HofFman, E. Piche Holter Piombino Homel Reed Horchowsky Rodgers Hoy Rubin, J. Hunt Sandford Icaza, J. Schindler luliano Schreiber Janowitz Schwartz Kirschner Schwartzkopf Kocis Seligman Kowalski Shulman, J. Krasnow Steinfeld Kroser Stramski Kwan, Miss. Tocher Leary Todd Levine, A. Toubman Liddy Trax Lora Turnamian McClung Waldman McDermott Wheeler, A. McGuire Wheeler, G. McKay Wick Mansell Wilier Markowitz Wolfe Moore Thrall -4 57 - History of the Pre- Junior Dental Class OCTOBER 1, 1928, now an important date in the annals of the school, marks the day that the present pre-Junior class began to make history at the University of Maryland, School of Dentistry. On that day, exactly 101 men, embryo dentists, began the work of their chosen profession. At mid-year, several of these men decided that this profession was not to their liking, and they made preparations to leave. There were few fatalities after final examina- tions and as a whole the class came thrugh " flying high. " The following fall found us back again exchanging warm greetings and welcoming a group of new faces into our fold. The new dental school was rapidly nearing completion and within a few weeks all lectures and technic courses were settled down to the reegular routine in ideal lecture halls and remarkably well-equipped laboratories. With Anatomy, His- tology, and several other -ologies to occupy our time during the year we had few moments for those legendary pranks carried on by frivolous sophomores. Again the class came through exams with a record which could ably draw envy from past, present and future classes. After a well-earned and deserved summer vacation we met again, mockingly surprised to see each other back again and laughingly inquiring of each other: " Now why did we take so much ' gas ' last year, when it was all so easy? " No suitable answer has yet been supplied. Only a few weeks had elapsed before the subject of politics was on every lip, and judging from the intense interest shown by the men, a casual observer might have decided that it was a Chicago election taking place. We chose as our leaders men who were extremely competent in directing our course and upholding our class traditions. The following men were elected to hold office: President Hamilton Vice-President Steinfeld Secretary Shreiber Treasurer MooR E Sergeant-at-Arms _ Wolfe With these men at the helm, and the past history as an example for the future, there is no reason why the class of 1953 should not be noted in the history of the school as a " model class " — worthy of the famous name of its Alma Mater. JSEPH W. TOUBMAN, Historian - 58 •- Sophomore Dental Class Officers Charles E. Burroughs President Aaron Pargot Vice-President Theodore Bloom _ Secretary Joseph Biddix„... Treasurer Joseph Donovan Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Taylor Historian — g{ 59 )S«- . u ( 5 - 8{ 60 - Sophomore Dental Class Roster Aumock Sherman Baker Spicuzza Blazis Taylor, P. R. Blumenthal Thompson Bryant, E. R. Timinsky Butler Biddix Butt Bimestefer Carhart Bloom Devine Browning Eisenstadt Burns Fallowfield Burroughs Fisch Caplan Goldberg, S. E. Courthouts Grove, J. P. Diamond Hanlon Diani Heaton Donovan Johnson, J. C. Feinstein lilioia Gillespie McLean, R. R. Glick Maisel Gorenberg Marchesani Gotthelf Maytin Guth MuUins Hamer Older Heefner Pichacolas Hirshorn Pitha Homlet, Miss Pivnik Huang, Miss Raeder Imbach Russo Josephson Sabatino Joule Samet Kayne Shenkman Kurtz Kwiecien Levine, Wm. M. Lilien Martin Martini Mimeles Newman, H. P. Pargot Richardson Roberts Robinson, L. Rockoff Romano Ross Russell Rzasa Sullivan Taubkin Taylor, H. G. Thomas Trager Turner Woodall Wycalek Yerich Cofrancesco Diaz McLean, P. A. Schunick Sober Weisbrod Yablon - 61 - History of the Sophomore Dental Class THE members of the class of nineteen hundred thirty-four returned to their labors on September thirtieth, after spending a pleasant four-months ' holiday at their homes. In addition to our old students, we were happy to greet many new transfer classmates. We old members helped the new men, as much as possible, to accustom themselves to our routine; and by the end of the first month of our school year, the class was functioning smoothly. Soon after the beginning of November we chose able leaders for our class officers, name- ly: Charles Burroughs, president; Aaron Pargot, vice-president; Joseph Biddi.x, treasurer; The- odore Bloom, secretary; and Joseph Donovan, sergeant-at-arms. With this able staff leading us, we have made all the necessary progress demanded by our competent instructors. Our loss at mid-year ' s was very small. A dance was held by our class on March seventh, which was greatly enjoyed by all who attended. We, members of the class, wish to thank all the men who helped make it such a success for their efforts. Now that we arc well advanced in our second year of striving for the coveted degree, Doctor of Dental Surgery, we are thankful that thus for we have not lost any of our fellow classmates through death and hope that our All-Merciful Father will continue to bless us through our last three years of studying as He has during our first two. -s| 62 )§►- Freshman Dental Class Officers Edward W. Wallwork President J. W. Friedman Vice-President Allan Sandler ._ Secretary Brainerd F. Swaine Treasurer Joseph H. Black Historian -4 63 - u z u Q z X ' 64 - Freshman Dental Class Roster Abernethy Eye Michelson Alt Feuer Morris Angalone Fischer Morrissey Beckenstein Flannery Noel Beetham Freedman, G. A. Norris Berkowitz Friedman, J. W. O ' Gorman Bernard Gare Paskell Birenbaum Glaser Phillips Bisese Goldberg, E. A. Pittman Black, J. H. Golubiewski Robinson, M. L, Blake Gourley Rosiak Boyarsky Grossman Rubin, M. E. Bradshaw Hanik Sandler Bridges Hartley Sauer Caldwell Hills, C. O. Schilling Coverdale Hoehn Seyfert Craig Fioffman, Elmer Shulman, M. Cross, G. P. Hook Singer Cuddy Houghton Soja DeKoning Houlihan Sovitsky Donohue, Thos. Ingber Stevens Dosh Jorjorian Stone Drsata Lerner Swain Dubrovsky Levickas Wallwork Escalona Mahoney Marquez Brown, W. E. -■»§{ 65 Freshman Dental Class History A T last we were recognized as college students! Months of visualizing and striving had ■ passed and we had accomplished our aim. To relinquish the despotic robes of a senior and descend to the hovel of an all-ignorant freshman was distasteful to us. We were banded together in a herd and branded as the class of ' 35. A month of orientation passed and mem- bers of our herd became known to us, some intimate, others just mere fellow students. It has been proven that all herds must have a leader and so we crose Wallwork to be our ruler. Thanksgiving came and passed rather uneventfully, except for those students who were unfortunate enough to learn by experience our system of double cuts. " Began the weeding " , or in a milder term, mid-year ' s were taken and a few faces were missing. Rumors were pas.sed but to say the least the epidemic of influenza so prevalent in February was held responsible for the loss of so many men in the cless. We who were so fortunate as to stay found the rest of the vear clear sailing, even to the point of final e. ammations. And now await to return in September as unruly Sophs. Joseph H. Black, Historian. ■-•♦ 66 )• •- Operative Clinic • •! 67 !?»• Hayden and Harris The Spirit of Dentistry All inspiration born in their hearts Founded a serrice to the nation: Steadfastly they gaze upon their nork. And :riist to us for its deration. ■ 68 }■ - WUKSIl Ha-, I The- All 1 iti!! iratwii rurr hcim ulrc ' rf JT- ire 1 ' ■ Sicu. -.(IS M vA i?im 3m ■i jf Tf?? History of the School of Nursing FOR many years previous to 1890 the domestic and nursing management of the University Hospital was conducted by the Sisters of Mercy but, causes of dissatisfaction having arisen, a committee was appointed by the Faculty of Physics to consider the matter; and Professor Chisholm reported, on September 10, 1889, their recommendations, to-wit: " that the contract of the Hospital with the Sisters of Mercy be annulled on December 15, 1889. " He therefore offered the following resolution: Resolved: " That the Dean he and is hereby directed to make such provision, as may be necessary, in the way of employing a matron and nurses, etc., as will enable the Faculty to assume charge on December 15th of this year, and that he be empowered to call to his aid such members of the Faculty as he may select to assist in the work. " And this was the inception of the Trainmg School for Nurses of the University Hospital. A dormitory for the nurses was erected in the rear of the hospital and on December 14, 1189, three young women were admitted and assigned to duty. Miss Louisa Parsons, a distinguished graduate of St. Thomas ' Hospital, London, England, who had served six months as Acting Superintendent of Nurses at Johns Hopkins Hospital, was secured as Superintendent of Nurses, and served two years in that capacity. The Hospital is much indebted to Miss Parsons for her valuable aid in putting the Training School on a firm foundation, and in recognition of her services the new home for nurses has been named the Louisa Parsons Home. After leaving the University Hospital Miss Parsons rendered valuable services in both this country and Africa and was the recipient of medals for her work in Egypt, the Sudan, and in South Africa during the Boer War. During the World War she was in poor health, in fact, was mortally diseased, and she died on November 11, 1916. By her will she left 10,000 to the nurses who lived at the Nurses ' Club, 21 North Carey Street. When the Club was disbanded this sum was presented to the Nurses ' Alumnae Association and is held in trust by the Baltimore Trust Company. She also presented her medals to the Nurses ' Club and they are a prized possession of the Louisa Parsons Home. The first pupils to enter the Training School on December 14, 1889, were Miss Anna Lee, Miss Amy Neal, and Mrs. Kate C. Lucas, but in a short time their number had in- creased to twenty. At the first commencement in May, 1892, eight young women were awarded the diploma of graduation and through the courtesy of St. Thomas ' Hospital, Lon- don, they were given the privilege of wearing the Florence Nightingale cap, which is a dis- tinction awarded to no other Training School in this country. An inefficient lady succeeded Miss Parsons, and after serving one year as Superintendent of Nurses, was replaced by Miss Janet Hale, who had been a pupil of Miss Parsons. She served from January, 1893, to January, 1898, when she resigned amid the regrets of all those with whom she had been asso- ciated. During her incumbency the old infirmary was torn down and in 1896-97 the present hospital building was erected. She took such a lively interest in the work that it was no unusual sight to see her high up in the uncompleted building inspecting the progress of re- erection. She died a few years ago. Following Miss Hale a number of ladies served short terms as temporary superintendents, and it was not until March 4, 1900, that a competent head of the school was secured. Mrs. Kathereine A. Taylor, a graduate of Blockley Training School, Philadelphia, served from 1900 to 1904. She was an efficient and dignified Superintendent, and also a headstrong and ••-§( 69 - determined woman. After her resignation Miss Nettie L. Flannagan, one of our own grad- uates, served acceptably for the next four years, until July 1, 1908. Miss Alice F. Bell, who was a pupil of Miss Flannagan ' s and who m later years introduced the Bell Record System for Trainmg School, served twice as Supermtendcnt of Nurses from July 1, 1908, to October 1, 1908, and from February 1, 1910, to July 1, 1911. Mrs. Ethel Palmer Clarke, another grad- uate of the school, was the Superintendent of Nurses from July 1, 1911, to August H, 1914. Miss Helen V. Wise, one of our first graduates, was Superintendent of Nurses from Septem- ber 1, 1917, to May 1, 1919, when after valuable service to her Alma Mater, she resigned and returned to the Peninsular General Hospital, at Salisbury, Maryland, where she still performs her duties in an acceptable manner. In 1920 the amalgamation of the Maryland Agricultural College and the University of Maryland brought about certain changes in the University Hospital School for Nurses, which is now known as the University of Maryland School of Nursing. At that time the school became a definite unit of the University. Miss Lucy Ann Marshall, a graduate of the Butler Hospital, Providence, Rhode Island, was the first Superintendent of Nurses under the new regime. Miss Marshall proved an efficient superintendent, but due to the complete changing order of affairs, conditions were in quite a state of turmoil and she remained not quite two years. Miss Marshall was succeeded on July 1, 1922, by the present incumbent. Miss Annie Crighton, a graduate of the Johns Hopkins Hospital. The Louisa Parson Nurses ' Home was formally opened m November, 1922, and with these improved living conditions there was a definite increase in the number of applicants, thereby enabling a greater choice of students. There is no student in the school today who does not hold a high school diploma or its equivalent, and many who have had one or more years of college. In 1924 a combined Academic and Nursing program, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science and a diploma in Nursing was inaugurated. The preliminary course was increased to four months and the students taught the fundamental sciences before being assigned to ward duty. Dissection in Anatomy was also instituted. During the many vicissitudes in the history of the hospital the School of Nursing has ever emerged victorious and has produced many noble women who stand as a monument to their Alma Mater. Among these should be mentioned Mary Galvin, who was chief nurse of Base Hospital No. 42; Barbara StaufTer, who was decorated with the Royal Aed Cross Medal by the Prince of Wales; Milliccnt Gcarc F-dmunds, President of the Baltimore Women ' s Civic League, who rendered meritorious service in the Red Cross; Elizabeth Collins Lee (rela- tive of Robert E. Lee), who received Citation for service, and Ethel Monroe Trov, who is Supervisory Nurse of Maryland Public Health Nurses. Among those who deserve mention and who served their country to the limit by laying down their lives, were Charlotte M. Cox and Judith Viberg. These women have done much to enhance the prsetige of their Alma Mater and have left a definite responsibility to those following in their footsteps. Note: We arc indebted to Doctor Randolph Winslow for the main facts of this sketch. -■ 70 ) - Annie Creighton, R.N. Superintendent of Nurses Director of School of Nursing -4 71 K - U Z «i 72 )j— School of Nursing STAFF Annie Crighton, R.N. Supjrintendent of Nurses and Director of School of Niirsin Frances M. Bsanley, R.N., Assistant Superintendent of Nurses LiLLiE R. Hoke, R.N., Instructor in Nursiyig Helen E. Wright, R.N., Instructor in Nursing and Supervisor of Wards Elizabeth Aitkenhead, R.N., Instructor in Surgical Technique and Nurses and Supervisor of Operating Pavilion Bertha Hoffman, R.N., Assistant Instructor m Nursing and Supervisor of Wards Vesta Swartz, R.N., Night Supervisor Jane Moffatt, R.N., Supervisor, Dispensary Beatrice Krause, R.N., Head Nurse, Obstetrical Ward Estella Baldwin, R.N., Head Nurse, Children ' s Ward Grace Dick, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Medical Ward Grace Dutterer, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Surgical Ward Elizabeth Cannon, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Surgical Ward Freda Fazenbaker, R.N., Head Nurse, Women ' s Medical and Surgical Ward Lucy A. Brude, R.N., Head Nurse, Private Hall Margaret Currens, R.N., Head Nurse, Private Hall Elizabeth Trice, R.N., Head Nurse, Surgical Supply Room Gladys Adkins, R.N., Assistant Head Nurse, Operating Room Eva Mae Bradburn, R.N., Assistant Head Nurse, Operating Room Emma Winship, R.N., Supervisor, Accident Department Naomi Allen, R.N., Head Nurse, Air Conditioning System Eva Laigneil, R.N., Head Nurse, Air Conditioning System Catherine Rodenwald, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service. Prenatal Stella U. Ricketts, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service, Prenatal Hilda Willis, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service, Delivery Bertha Tarun, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service, Delivery Harriet Schroeder, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service, Post-partum Evelyn Zapf, R.N., Outside Obstetrical Service, Post-partum -4 73 )S»- History of the Senior Nursing Class t LIMB though the rocks be rugged " has been our guide post throughout the past - ' three years. In that time, we have chmbed many hills, crossed numerous valleys, rested in the shelter, then struggled successfully on — on towards the peak — G raduation. With this goal in view, all our secret hopes and ambitions have culminated into one. and for the reward — " The Nightingale. " But, in order to attain the ranks of a registered nurse, we must first consider the pre- liminary steps, which recall to our memories the bright autumnal morning when forty young and willing girls began the steep ascent. Following our instruction and supervision in the Surgical Supply Room and the class rooms, we were soon able to take up our work — caring for those who could not care for themselves. Each day brought new problems and difficulties and some were forced to drop by the wayside in this mountainous climb. But " the survival of the fittest " carried on the work and conquered the special courses — Dispensary, with its ever-flowing crowd of humanity; Diet School, with its perplexing calculations and satisfying of people ' s tastes; Maternity, with its awe-inspiring drama of new born life and hopes; Operating Room, with its air of mystery and foreboding; and Shepherd and Pratt — need we say more? Each one has her own experiences to relate, but there remains many things in common. At last our apprentice days are over and as skilled workmen of the profession we are prepared to go forth to take up our accepted positions in life. " Finished, yet we ' re beginning, Traveling alone and starting anerv. On a trail that lies before us, Where the outcome depends on you. " Margaret Goodell, RowENA G. Roach. -«:■! 74 f Senior Class, School of Nursing Honorary President Miss Helen E. Wright, R.N. President „ Marie Olga Cox Vice-President Josephine Annabelle Toms Secretary and Treasurer Evelyn Annette Conner Historians Rowena Georgia Roach, Margaret Jessie Goodell Business Manager Vivian Fran ces Reiblich Editor " Terra Mariae " Louise Davis Martin Representative " Terra Mariae " _ Elsie Haynes Sills Class Motto: " Climb though the rocks be rugged. " Class Colors: Yellow and white Class Flower: Yellow rose - 75 MARGARET LOUISE BENNETT " Benny " Tazewell, Virginia Welch High School DORIS LOUISE BODMER " Puddin " POOLESVILLE, Md. Poolesville High School President of Class, 2. DOROTHY MAE BOLTON " Dot " Olney, Md. Sherwood High School -4 76 )?►- A. IRENE BOND " Bondy " Oakland, Md. Oakland High School ELIZABETH WATERS BROWN " Brownie " Sandy Spring, Md. Sherwood High School EVELYN CLICK ' " Mickie " LONACONING. Md. Central High School -4 77 - EVELYN ANNETTE CONNER " Conner " Quitman, Ga. Quitman High School Vice-President, 1; Secretary-Treasurer, 3. MARIE OLGA COX " Coxie " Waverly, Virginia Wakefield High School Vice-President, 2; President, 3. ERMA IRENE ERVIN Keyser, W. Va. Keyset High School •• 78 H- MARGARET J. GOODELL " Goodie " Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park High School Class Historian, 3. MARGARET BOONE GROOMES " Groomie " Brookeville, Maryland Sherwood High School EDNA S. HALES " Tin Works " Snow Hill, Maryland Snow Hill High School ■4 79 MARION C. HALL " Mam " Red Lion, Pennsylvania Red Lion High School HELEN ROSELYN HELSBY -ur East New Market, Md. East New Market High School ELIZABETH VIRGINIA HERITAGE Raleigh, North Carolina Raleigh High School St. Marv School ■■4 80 - FLORENCE ROWE HORSMAN " Horsie " Bivalve, Maryland Nanticoke High School ELTON LOUISE LANGFORD " Lanky " Frostburg, Maryland Beall High School Catherman ' s Business College LOUISE J. MARTIN " Martin " Snow Hill, Maryland Cambridge High School Secretary-Treasurer, 2; Terra Mariae Staff, 3. -4, 81 - MILDRED V. MILLS -Millie ' - Sharpsburg, Maryland Boonsboro High School HELEN EDITH NESBITT ' -Neb " Baltimorf. Maryland Western High School LILLIAN CHARLES NOBLE -ur Fedrralsburg. Maryland Fedcralsburg High School President of Class, . -■4 82 );»•- VIVIAN FRANCES REIBLICH " Vtr " Randallstown, Maryland Randallstown High School Business Manager, 3. ROWENA GEORGIA ROACH " Hal " Hagerstown, Maryland Hagerstown High School Class Historian, 3. ELSIE HAYNES SILLS " Milton " Statesville. N. C. Harmony High School Representative Terra Mariae, 3. -4 83 }■ - ARDEAN LUCIA SMITH " Sally " Red Lion, Pennsylvania Red Lion High School JOSEPHINE ANNA BELLE TOMS " Tommy " Myersville, Maryland Middletown High School Business Manager, 2; Vice-President of Class, 3. J. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS " Ginnie " Elkridge, Maryland Evening High School of Baltimore -«6| 84 )••- HULDA VANE WOOD " Woody " Hertford, North Carolina Perquimalls County High School The Nightingale Pledge " I solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of this assembly: To pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faithfully. I will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous, and will not take or know- ingly administer any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to elevate the standard of my profession, and will hold in confidence all personal matters committed to my keeping and all family affairs coming to my knowledge in the practice of my profession. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work, and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to mv care. " -• 85 - Class Will of the Senior Nursing Class WE, the class of 1931, on passing out of this sphere of education into full possession of crowned minds, well-trained memory, and almost superhuman understanding, do make and publish this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills and promises made by us at any time heretofore, or mayhaps carelessly spoken one to another as the thoughtless wish of an idle hour. We give and bequeath to our beloved superintendent all the amazing knowledge and in- appropriate suggestions as to the duties of the Superintendent of Nurses. We give to our supervisors the startling suggestions as to technique and ways and means of hitherto unheard of nursing procedures. To our lecturers and all scientists, we give the information we have furnished them from time to time on our examination papers. We know we have imparted much to them in this way that must be entirely new to them and to the doctors and nurses elsewhere — and would throw a new light on many hitherto familiar lines of thought. If they see fit, they are hereby authorized to give out such information to the medical profession, as they feel the medical profession is ready to receive. This, of course, is left entirely to their personal consideration and discretion. We give to the Intermediate Class the morris chairs in the nursing class room. We hope that they may rest well in them, uphold, and endeavor to fill them as advantageously, as promptly, and as faithfully as we have done. We give to our medical resident the privilege of distributing as he sees fit all the rhinitis, tonsilitis, and appendicitis that he has hitherto bestowed upon us. We give our dictionaries and all like information to Miss Irene Gladden to be served after much careful thought to those who hold personal interest in us. We give Benny ' s love for the mentally ill to Miss Virginia Lee. We give to Dr. Yeager, Miss Hall ' s ability to fall gracefully. We hope to leave Miss Conner ' s accent with Dr. Bailey to accompany his " Ethah, chile, ethah " , and " cherrah pie. " We leave Miss Hale ' s " tinworks " , and all like apparatus, to " Wee Willie " in the hope that he will derive some benefit and appreciate our kindly consideration. We leave Miss Tillie, we trust, more desirable tenants, hoping that they may uphold the traditions of Hogan ' s Alle . To the ideal student nurses and members of the staff, we take great pleasure in bestow- ing the opportunity to slumber peacefully from 10: ?0 P. M. to 6:00 A. M. without " un- earthly shrieks " from the third tloor annex. Wc appoint Sadie as our sole executrix of this, our last will and testament. In witness whereof, we, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-one, the testators of this, our last will and testament, set our hand and seal on this, the sixth day of June, , ' nno Dom- ini, nineteen hundred and thirty-one. ■4 86 )§►- To a Nurse There is no truer measure of success Than a life of cheerful, friendly helpfulness, No greater honor than to render aid. With a heart devoted, patient, unafraid! To heal the sick, to care for those in need, To observe the ethics of a noble creed. Is your contribution to all human good And the glory of heroic womanhood. May fortune guide and bless you day by day. And gladness cheer and brighten duty ' s way. Helping you, when hours are long and pleasures few, To remember that your friends are proud of you. • 87 jii u o z Z I- z ■4 88 ) - Intermediate Nursing Class Officers Honorary President Miss Estella Baldwin, R.N. President _ ...Maurice Hardin Vice-President Virginia Lee Secretary _ .....; .Ella Irene Miller Treasurer. — _ Ruth Madeline Schaffer Business Manager Carrie Estella Miller Historian „ Josephine Schuh Motto: Rowing, not drifting Class Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Sweet Peas CLASS ROLL Nellie Virginia Butler Blanche Virginia Cameron Ruth Jane Compton Gladys Leona Durst Mary Elizabeth Emery Irene Douglas Travers Gladden Maurice Hardin Eva Opal Holloway Margaret Louise Huddleston Virginia Lee Ella Virginia McFadden Mildred Elizabeth Michael Carrie Estella Miller Ella Irene Miller Frances Ellen Moore Ruby Harold Morris Virginia Louise Murdoch Janet Beryl Reifsnider Margaret Richards Luella Mildred Rodes Gladys Louise Rudisill Ruth Madeline Schaffer Josephine Alice Schuh Arminta Eveline Taylor Julia Weddington Thompson Clara Evelyn Wilburn Mary Elizabeth Worthy -4 89 }§►- History of the Intermediate Nursing Class Patient: Class of 1932. Date of Entrance: October 1, 1929. Complaint: Vague and indefinite, but resembles a desire for knowledge and care of the sick. Past History: In the spring of 1929 a desire to care for the sick and wounded and to have an R. N. was felt. At this time 15 entered the new routine. To others, also, this desire continued to grow in appeal and terminated October 1, 1929, at which time 35 more were initiated into a new whirl of affairs. Events happened in rapid succession. It all seemed a blur. Hvpodcrmics, Dosage and Solution, charts, quizzes, medicines — all confused in one. A year passed swiftly. Out of fifty, twenty-six remained. Some ceased to be interested and others could not grasp the significance of it all. Many tears were shed for the departed, along with ice caps to heads. Memories lingered on. It then seemed that it would not be long until the places, soon to be vacated by the seniors, would have to be filled. The Patient ' s turn was next. Fear, apprehension, responsi- bility were nil mingled in one. Even the best have some dread of the last year. Matcrnitv, Operating Room, Pediatrics, and others all had to be met and conquered. The Patient will no doubt develop an inferiority complex. Diagnosis: Difficult to make due to the many complaints. Possible sub-acute " flunkitis " and neurosis. Prognosis: ? Treatment: Complete rest and change of scenery. — Q( }5 Junior Nursing Class Officers Honorary President Miss Lillie Hoke, R.N. President . . Arra Marie Burnette Vice-President Ruth Emma Dahlmer Secretary and Treasurer Virginia Winifred Stack Business Manager _ Martha Willanna Skinner Historian _ _. Mary Martha Miller Class Motto: " Not on heights, but climbing " Class Colors: Orchid and yellow Class Flower: Sweet Peas CLASS ROLL Daphne Garnett Barclift Lila Margaret Hinchman Mildred Evelyn Reese Dorothy Emily Blum Gladys Gertrude Hix Lea May Royer Dorothy Mae Bowman Doris Christina Jones Bertha Elizabeth Scarborough Bernice Mabel Britt Hilda Maie Knowles Margaret Claire Sherman Arra Marie Burnette Mary Virginia McCune Martha Willanna Skinner Elyce Elizabeth Caldwell Allie Susan McKeel Virginia Winifred Stack Thelma Jacqueline Caldwell Kathryn Parr Mattingly Anna Elizabeth Stein Marie Helen Clark Edna Estelle Martin Melson Grace Eugene Thomas Dorothy Christopher Sally Maria Melson Josephine Elizabeth Wadswortl Bessie Ellen Conner Mary Martha Miller Marguerite Marie Wengerd Ruth Emma Dahlmer Viola Vashti Odom Hazel Martha Wright Thelma Elizabeth Davis Edna May Plantz Vivian Walker Wynne ■4, 91 - u z K 3 z a: O Z •H 92 U - Historv of the junior Nursing Class ??TSN ' T it strange that princes and kings and clowns caper in sawdust rings, and common - folks like you and me are builders of ternity? To each is given a bag of tools, a shape- less mass, and a book of rules, and each must make, ere life is flown, a stumbling block or a stepping stone. " The class of 1933 opened wide its eyes upon the portals and inmates of the University of Maryland Hospital in 1930. Like Columbus, undaunted of spirit, it set out to discover new woflds and, with its good ship " Nursing " flying the flag of " Success " , it felt that it was goilng to do it. This was one of the largest probation classes in the history of the Nursing School. On entering, the fifty vowed to have the courage and pluck to " stick it out " for three years. Already some have forgotten their vows and our number has diminished. The New Year ' s Dance was one of the " high spots " as well as an instrument in pro- moting a demonstration for advancement socially and professionally, rather than directing our thoughts toward homesickness. After a few weeks of frantic study, we squeezed through the " exams " , took a scared peep at our grades, and Lo! we found that we were fledged Juniors. And so one epoch of our lives has past — one year of work and study. Now our good ship " Nursing " , with all sails set, moves toward its haven. The flag of " Success " waves cheerfully in the breeze as we salute it. We feel that our start has been good, so let the world furnish the work to do and we will surely provide the pluck. " The year is spent and over Say, hast thou spent it wise? Hast thou lived each hour with a purpose true? Hast thou done each task thou wert called to do? What does the record tell? " -4. 93 - -• 94 ):»- iiillll H ■Mu nWKIm WMf ' Y3 .WIIl AH«qi ' iJ ' il J- . - ' : ' ' »vfi History of the School of Pharmacy ' I ' HE want of an institution in Baltimore where apprentices in pharmacy could be given - systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession had long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George W. Andrews, Thomas G. McKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established a course of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. They carried on their work con- tinuously until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During this time, however, they grad- uated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Fred A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adorn- ments to the profession they represented as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856, at the re- and a number of Balti- President, Mr. George meeting, which resulted one new members and a of the College. The ing established three pro- Louis Steiner, Professor Charles P. Frick, Profes- and Israel J. Grahame, A course of lectures was of 1857-58 to a class of quest of the graduates more pharmacists, the W. Andrews, called a in the election of thirty- thorough reorganization Board of Trustees, hav- fessorships, elected Dr. cf Chemistry; Dr. sor of Materia Medica; Professor of Pharmacy, given during the season intelligent and apprecia- tive students, and the College took a new lease of life, which it has ever maintained. Mr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during 1844-46. Following the re- organization, the chair of Pharmacy was very ably filled for a number of years by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting in- structor. The sudden and unexpected death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the Col- lege, and was a continuous and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy until his death. He continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nineteen years, when on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., was was designed to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander Frank Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Mr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Dr. A. G. DuMez, the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. Wm. E. A. Aiken was lecturer in Chemistry from 1844-46. From 1856 the pro- -4. 95 )§►- fessorship of chemistry was ably filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his removal from the city he was succeeded bv Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards removed to New York, and was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the college. Dr. Helsbv, who remained for a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was next occupied by Dr. DeRosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1875, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to the chair. Dr. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1893, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which chair he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Westcott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. Dr. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., b now professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and Wm. S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-46. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 1858, Professor Frick having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the University of Maryland, School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. Like his predecessor, he too was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow in 1865, and then on June 1, 1866, followed Claude Maxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879. when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, M.D., Phar.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected as his successor. Dr. Culbreth, who has always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt, class of 1891, is now professor of Botany and Materia Medica. Following the reorganization in 1856, control was vested in the officers of the College — President, First and Second Vice-President, Treasurer and Secretary, who together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first President was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-42, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842-44. Mr. George W. Andrews was President from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme, Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1898-1904). The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which board Mr. Samuel M. Shoe- maker is Chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and the members of its faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University of Maryland. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896. and continued as Dean after the affiliation of the college with the University of Mary- land, until his death on October 15, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but due to conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department for one year, and Dr. Evander Frank Kelly was elected Dean on September 50, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 51, 1925. when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the amphi- theater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856 and until -i| 96 |8- 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. It was in the early part of that year that one of the city grammar schools located at Aisquith near Fayette Street, was pur- chased, and after radical yet suitable changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886, new buildings were erected on the old site. These buildings were fitted with the then most modern scientific appliances, and were well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials and specimens. These buildings were used until the Maryland College of Pharmacy became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Dental and Pharmacy building at Lombard and Green Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the Legislative Meet of 1929. The new building is the realization of a great need for the necessary physical equip- ment for the proper teaching of the honored profession of pharmacy in Maryland, and of dreams that came true. Everyone interested in pharmacy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as of the wonderful equipment and apparatus which has been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. It will thus be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland (Mary- land College of Pharmacy 1841-1904), has seen its days of trial, but through all it has borne itself onward and upward. It has constantly added facilities for imparting instruction as advance demanded, and the result has been a steady growth in size and influence. It was not only the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of pharmacy, and thereby denominate to that scientific branch an individuality of its own, but was also a leader in making the course in analytical chemistry obligatory. The School has always aimed to elevate pharmaceutical education, and, with no sense of rivalry, has ever advanced and aided, by co-working with sister institutions, the profession of pharmacy. A. G. DuMez, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. ■•■ 97 )§►- Andrew Grovfr DuMez, Ph.G., B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmdcy ■ Q8 Miss B. Olive Cole WHEN Alexander stood at the grave of Achilles he exclaimed, " Oh, fortunate Achilles to have had a Homer to sing your praises. " The subject of this sketch will need neither historian nor poet to record her deeds; she has immortalized herself by an indelible impres- sion made upon the hearts of a thousand of her students. Miss B. Olive Cole has always been known to possess poise, dignity, complacency and, above all, an understanding heart. At all times Miss Cole has willingly given her indefatig- able devotion to the duties of the school. As a teacher. Miss Cole is a strict disciplinarian, but this follows without effort on her part, for law and order naturally follow in the wake of ability and complacency. What she is and stands for speaks so loud that men will listen to hear her words. Only those who have had the privilege of working by her side will ever know of her full measure of love and devotion to these principles embodied in her Alma Mater. It has always been more than bricks and mortar to her; it is loyalty to that which is fundamentally sound and enduring. In years to come, when the history of this old school is reviewed — men will count among its most distinguished alumni, this unique personality, its first woman professor — B. Olive Cole. ■ ' i 99 }J«-- Pharmacy School Faculty -• 100 f - School of Pharmacy OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D., President of the University Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Dean E. F. Kelly, Phar.D., Advisory Dean B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Secretary REPRESENTATIVE ON THE GRADUATE COUNCIL Glenn L. Jenkins, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry THE FACULTY Emeritus Professor David D. M. R. Culbreth, A.M., Ph.G., M.D.. Botany and Materia Medica PROFESSORS L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. Chemistry C. J. Pierson, A.B., A.M., Zoology Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., Chas. C. Plitt, Ph.G., S:.D., M.S., Ph.D. Pharmacy Botany and Pharmacognosy C. G. EicHLiN, M.S., Physics J. Carlton Wolf, B.Sc, Phar.D., Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Dispensing Ph.D., ' Pharmaceutical Chemistry Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.G., B.S., Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Physiology and Hygiene and Therapeutics ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., H. E. Wich, Phar.D., Business Methods and Pharmaceutical Law Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Gardner H. Foley, A.M., Engilsh Pharmacy and Dispensing Samuel W. Goldstein, Ph.G., Ph.C. Arthur H. Bryan, B.S., V.M.D., B.S., Chemistry Bacteriology and Serology Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M., J. H. Schad, M.A., Mathematics Modern Languages Edgar B. Starkly, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., M. A. Pittman, B.S., M.S., Physics Organic Chemistry T. J. Pyles, A.B., A.M., English Guy p. Thompson, A.B., A.M., H. Hewell Roseberry, B.S., M.A., Zoology Physics E. G. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Inorganic and Physical Chemistry Botany and Pharmacognsy ASSISTANTS Wm. B. Baker, Ph.G., Pharmacy Bernice F. Pierson, B.S., Zoology Gustav Edward Cwalina, Ph.G., T Prahl A M , Chemistry Modern Languages Noel E. Foss. Ph.C, B.S., Pharmacy wr a n nL " i-s ni r, - Wm. Arthur Purdum, Ph.G., Donald C Grove, Ph.G., B.b., n; „, rtiarmacy Chemistry dl - nL ,- d c ' Casimer T. Ichniowski, Ph.G., Emanuel V. Shulman. Ph.G Ph.C, B.S., Pharmacology and Therapeutics " ' ' " ' ' ' ' " " Pharmacognosy L. Lavan Manchey, Ph.G., B.S., W. B. Thomas, A.B., English Chemistry Thomas Gorsuch Wright, Ph.G., Joseph F. O ' Brien, S.B., Zoology Pharmacy OTHER OFFICERS AND ASSISTANTS W. M. HiLLEGiST, Registrar Ann Beach Lemen Cataloger J. H. Tucker Acting Comptroller Clara A. Nowakowska Stenographer Katherine Hamilton Librarian - 101 f - History of the Senior Pharmacy Class Latin Name— Classae MDCCCCXXXI English Name — Class 1931 Synonym — Graduating Class Definition — 1 student represents the useful principles of the course in pharmacy. Rx Students 143 (What have you) Professors q.s. Courses 25 Apparatus q.v. Time 3 years Work q.s.a.d. Graduate Pharmacists Misce secundum artcm. Sig: Pro re nata Procedure — Fint Step. — To the students add 1-3 the professors, sufficient apparatus, freshman subjects, and enough work; thoroughly incorporate, and allow the reaction to go on for one year. Second Stage — Repeat procedure using as many students as you have on hand, second year subjects and their respective professors, suitable apparatus and macerate for 1 year. Third Stage — Any students that may be left, the remainder of the professors, subjects, etc.; shake well and allow to settle. After one year decant the supernatant material, take the residue and run qualitative and quantitative tests to determine the nature of the compound. Notes: Supplied by one of the " reacting " students. Apparatus — The Pharmacy School. 1. Introduction — Will we ever forget that memorable day, Mondav, October 1, 1928? We came shyly down Greene Street and stopped in front of Numbers 6 and 8 (a month or so later we wondered if we shouldn ' t have kept on going) . This structure held the most important offices, lecture halls, etc., of the Pharmacy School; yes, a very impressive structure, having once served as a box factory. We spent the best part of the morning getting ac- quainted with the classrooms and keeping out from underfoot of the upperclassmen. To visit the chemistry lab we cro.ssed the campus (Greene and Redwood Streets) to the Church Building — the most auspicious building on Greene Street — with surroundings unequalled for their uniqueness when associated with colleges. Next door was a most austere stable housing some of the finest mail-wagon horses, and some of the most persistent mice in the city of Baltimore. These buildings served us well though, and we do not begrudge one moment spent in them. During the Christmas holidays of the second year we moved into the new building — a building that we are intensely proud of — with its spacious labs, lecture rooms, with an equipment that is most modern in every detail; designed to give the greatest possible service for more efficient work. Profeaors — What faculty could be comprised of a more capable, companionable, efficient, brilliant, • ;| 102 )■ - and considerate group of instructors? No tribute that I could give would be worthy of them. Sometimes we thought them hard and relentless, and in turn they thought us unintelligent and lazy, but it " all comes out in the wash. " Students — We started out with 143 little atoms making up the unstable compound, " 1931 " ; 143 infinitesimal particles braving the reaction (with many professors and instructors as catalysts) over a period of three years to form pharmacists . Well, Dr. Vanden Bosche taught us that the sum products of a reaction was equal to the weight of the original substance, but quite a few of those 143 atoms were not present when the reaction went to completion (I think some of them went up in smoke). But we can say, without the slightest prevarication, that with the most efficient guidance by the invaluable catalysts the reaction product is of a greater value than before subjection to the alteration and production process. Three years have elapsed and the ingredients are well incorporated and shaken; the tests have been run and a goodly number have passed inspection. But now the process is com- pleted; only the details of " washing up " remain — and the residue is reluctant to be " dumped out. Virginia Patricia Scott, Historian. 4 103 - Senior Pharmacy Class Officers Glenn L. Jenkins - Honorary President A. L. Batalion President E. DiEHL Vice-President Miss Dorothy Schmalzer Secretary Wm. H. Hunt- Treasurer J. Wollman Scrgeant-dt-Arms -4 104 )?►- EDWARD J. ALESSI Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College The first man in the entire Senior Class. Wotta man!! A. LOUIS BATALION Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta Class President, 2, 3. " Honest " Abe has gained both fame and honor while at school; but neither has kept him from being an all-around good fellow. BEN BEITLER Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta Dance Committee, 2. 5; Smoker Committee, 3; Prom Committee, 3. Ben offers a good ad. for Stacomb. And you ought to see those pearly, white teeth Ben has. Tsk, tsk!!! ■■■4 105 };«■ HENRY ALISON BRIELE " Hen " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute We believe Henry has missed his calling. As a pharmacist, he makes a good politician. Shake hands, Henrv. W. LESTER BRUNNETT " Ler Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Chem Show, 2; Senior Dance Committee, 3; Manager School Art Department; Pharmacy Or- chestra, 2, 3. Wake him up yourself, " Doc " , you put him to sleep. JESSIE G. CANTOR Jessica " Baltimore, Md. Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Dance Committee, 1, 2; Maryland Co-ed Club. Ain ' t she the pretty thing? -■ 106 )«►- FRIEDA CARTON Philadelphia, Pa. Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Maryland Co-ed Club. A freshman asked us if Frieda and Sammv Beck were married. Ain ' t freshmen dumb? MORRIS G. COHEN " Fleasel " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Dance Committee, 2; Theatre Benefit Com- mittee, 2. A trouble brewer and a home brewer — hut never indicted for either. Tee hee! Heh! heh!! EDWARD F. COTTER " Ed " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi As silent as the third f in phfft; but " Ed " cer- tainly is a most diligent and excellent student. -4 107 f • AMELIA CARMEL DE DOMINICIS Baltimore, Md. Eastern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Smoker Committee, 3. This little " Miss Sunshine " was not satisfied with a plain Ph.G.; hence we find her again in our midst. We leave her with sincere wishes for success. EARL H. DIEHL Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Basketball. Our vice-president for three consecutive terms. Earl possesses all the qualities necessary for success. FRANK C. DINGES, JR. " Rags " Edinburg, Virginia Edinburgh High School Kappa Psi ' ' Silence is golden " ! If this is true, Frank should be gilt-edged. ■•■( 108 )■ - GRANT DOWNS, JR. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Ah! Here is the pharmaceutically, biologically, standardized son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Downes, Sr. Grant ' s winning smile has won him a lot of friends. DAVID FELDMAN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Army and Navy Prep Alpha Mu Sigma It was through Dave ' s tireless efforts that the working day for pharmacists was finally shorted from sixteen hours per day to fifteen. MEYER GARFINKEL Baltimore, Md. City College Evening High School Meyer ' s secret ambition is to revise the Pharma- copoeia. Woe be unto the embryo apothecaries. ■•4. 109 - BENJAMIN GINSBERG " Danny " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College As long as there are men like Ginsberg in the class, it will not be necessary for half the class to take notes. Stick to it, " Benny " . FRANK GLASSNER Baltimore, Mo. Baltimore City College Asst. Pharmacy Editor, 3; Senior Prom Com- mittee. Frank has been described as a mite of beaming humanity ' . How nice!!? JOSEPH B. GROSS " Midnight " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Chairman Dance Committee, 1, 2, 5; Phar- macy Representative Terra Mariae, 3. The name requires no comment. Suffice it to say that Joe is .satisfied if he collects the money. i 110 - BERNARD B. GROSSMAN Caldwell, N. J. Grover Cleveland High School Phi Alpha Our Ben still insists on Dutch hair-cuts. DAVID BENTON GROTHAUS, JR. Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School An ardent believer in the effects of Compound Thorasticated Tincture of Lactolami. AARON HARRIS Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Student Council, I, 2, 3; President, 3; Secretary of Class, 1, 2; Pharmacy Editor Vanguard, 3; Master of Ceremonies, School Smoker, 3; Chair- man Frosh Rules Committee, 2; Alumni Associa- tion Dance Committee, 3. We ' re proud of you! ■•■4 111 }§►- ROSALINE EISENBRANDT HEGHINIAN " Jeff " Baltimore, Md. Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Isn ' t " Jeff " just too cute for words? L. LOUIS HENS " Lou " Baltimore. Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Sigma We bet " Lou " knows how m.inv five-cent dips c{ ice cream may be obtained from a five-gallon can (holding three gallons). MARVIN W. HENDERSON Jarrettsville High School Quiet and reserved. An excellent friend at all «•♦ 112 f BE NJAMIN HIGHSTEIN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College " Ben " is rather small — but he ' s awfully " big " with basketball! WILLIAM HOWARD HUNT " Biir Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Phi Delta Chi Big, brunette, and plenty of it!! PAUL HYMAN " Peg " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Paul was taught, as a youngster, to hate Texas -Income Texas!! - 113 )» LEONARD V. ITZOE ■• (.-■• New Freedom, Pa. New Freedom High School Itzoe beheves its so, but is not sure it ' s so. ALBERT JOFFE -Al " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Albert seems always to be absorbed. Probably trying to find out why ducks go barefooted. NANCY EMILY KAIRIS Lambda Kappa Sigma Smoker Committee; Senior Dance Committee. How we admire bovlsh bobs! ■4 114 ) WILLIAM STANLEY KARWACKI, JR. " Btll " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Dance Committee, 3. A minute-man — always a minute late. For all that " Bill " manages to get by. CHARLES R. KESMODEL ' ' Buck " Baltimore. Md. Loyola High School Kappa Psi Wonder if he ' s going to marry that pretty lit- tle girl he brings to dances? If he doesn ' t, I will. ELMER KLAVENS Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Hi! Elmer! We believe Elmer spent more time studying Milt Gross than Chemistry. Nize baby! ■ i 115 }■ .■- ELIZABETH KREIS Kclty " " Breti " Baltimore, Md. Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Treasurer, year 1927. " Betty Co-ed " — in her own inimitable manner. WILLIAM LADENSKY " Bill " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma We believe " Bill " had a lot to do with intro- ducing " spirits " into the J. S. P. harold joseph levin " h. ;. " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Dance Committee, 2. ' es. he has a weakness. Ask him about Syl via — nn Svlvia. :{ 116 - MAX LEVIN " Muttie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College It took Max three years and four suits to learn that Sulphuric Acid is really " acid. " CHARLES J. McTEAGUE " Mac " Baltimore, Md. Calvert Hall College Kappa Psi A gentleman and a scholar combined person. ANTON CHARLES MAREK " Tony " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Anton ' s real name is Charles — but " Charles " is his brother Bernard ' s name — so we call " Big ' Charles — " Tony. " i ii7}i CHARLES BERNARD MAREK " Charlie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Here is the original Charles Marek — " Tony ' s " brother — whose rea stand? name is Bernard. Under- SYLVIA J. MII.LETT New York City Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Co-ed Club. A veritable personification of " Flaming youth. " RAYMOND MILTON MORSTEIN " Ray " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega Senior Dance Committee. Believe it or not, only eighty-four people in the class complained that Morstein ' s singing kept them awake in class. The other three had in- somnia. 118 - say MARIUS A. MOSCATI Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Marius never spoke unless he had something to that ' s more than a lot of us can claim. BENNY BOBBY MOSES " Bee Bee " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Pharmacy Editor, Terra Mariae, 3; Class Treasurer, 2; Theater Benefit Committee, 2; Soph- omore Dance Committee, 2; Advertising Staff, Terra Mariae, 1. Busy, boisterous, Benny B. LEON MEYER NEWMAN " Lee " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College When Leon wasn ' t in school, he was - that ' s our business. Au revoir, Leon! -; but ■•4( 119 - LOUIS EDWARD OKEN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College " Yale " Okcn — the lad with the big broad GEORGE DAWSON PARLETT Baltimore, Md. Loyola High School Ka[ pa Psi It Parlett isn ' t sleeping in class — then he is tak- ing notes — but we find that he hasn ' t anv notes. Get it? NATHAN G. PELOVITZ -Pello " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Nathan is a firm believer m the Epicurean theory of life. - •■! 120 CHARLES M. PFEIFER, JR. " Mike " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi " Charlie " has an unfailing weakness for Titan- ed fe And we mean just that;; HARRY M. ROBINSON, JR. ' Robby " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Freshman Dance Committee. Dr. Robinson to you and you — and you, too! SARA RODRIGUEZ Mayaguez, Porto Rico Mayaguez, High School Just a young Spanish Senorita! And what cute dimples!! - 121 ){«•- SAMUEL J. ROSTOV " Rusty " Baltimore. Md. Forest Park High School " Sammy " decided to alleviate human pain and suffering — so he studied Pharmacy. What a break for the public. SYLVAN L RUBIN Baltimore. Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Einstein has nothing on this young man. Sylvan is also a mathematical genius, but relatives are his drawback. No, not what you mean! WALTER THOMAS SAVAGE -Hall " Ocean City. Mr . A student! A gentleman! A scholar! -■ 122 Is-- ARTHUR SHENKER Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Shenker is a revolutionist by nature. It was he who led the strike for stronger and better Elixirs. LOUIS L. SHERMAN " Lou " CoRBiN, Kentucky Forest Park High School Chemistry Show. Hail to the inventor of the portable cushion! To " Lou " also is given the title of " the best sup- pository maker in the class. " GERALD SHOBEN " Jerry " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega " Jerry ' s " faultless laboratory technique has met with the approval of every instructor in school. His good looks alone, however, could get him through. ■4 123 - DOROTHY E. SCHMALZER " Do " Baltimore, Md. Eastern High School Brewbaker College Lambda Kappa Sigma Secretary of Senior Class; Freshman Dance Committee. " Dot " is secretary of the class — and a real hon- est-to-goodness politician ladv. LEA H. SCOLL Newport News, Virginia Newport News High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Senior Dance Committee. A lady and a scholar — from ' way down South! VIRGINIA PATRICIA SCOTT " Pal " Annapolis. Md. Annapolis High Scho il Lambda Kappa Sigma Junior Dance Committee; Senior Class Histo- rian. " Gentlemen, I want you to know that during the world war there was a famous regiment known as the ' Princess Pat ' regiment. We also arc fortunate in having a ' Pat ' in our midst. And, boy, what a ' Prmcess ' ! " -4. 124 )►- DAVID SMULOVITZ Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College " Dave " , is is said, is a faithful exponent of the " side-pocket shot. " HERBERT SOLLOD Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College The fair sex call him " Sonny " — and do we know why? Don ' t esk! BERNARD STEINBERG Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau " Bernie " is responsible for that unique: " Hi! there — fellers! " 4 125 )?►•■• GEORGE JOSEF STIFFMAN Cumberland. Md. Allegany High School Phi Duta Tau George collected a penny from fifty fellows in the class and then cut a class and went to movies! What a racket!! DAVID TOURKIN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Chemistry Show. " Oh, what a gal was ! Oh. was . ' -.he! " «l lat a pal ALVIN EUGENE WILLIAM WODE ■• ! • ' Baltimore, Md. Evening High School Ha! Ha! Ha! Whoopee—, Ho! Ho! Ho! ■•■ 126 h- SAMUEL WOLFOVITZ " Smitty " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Iota Lambda Phi The first man in the class to be engulfed in the labyrinth of matrimony! We hope love over- comes all obstacles. JOSEPH L WOLLMAN " ' Lozz " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Dance Committee. 2; Sergeant-at-Arms, 3; The- ater Benefit Committee. " Sleuth-foot Joe " — a tooth-pick handy — and willing to buy anything for anyone at a wholesale price. CHARLES L. YOUNG " Charlie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute " Charlie " is a versatile member in good stand- ing of that unique society: " The Filthy Four. " ■■■4 127 - ANTHONY JOHN ZOLENAS, JR. Tony " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Tliough " Tony " is the last man in the class — he is first in the hearts of his countrymen! Wotta wopper! Tee Hee! -• 128 ♦; - Class Prophecy WHEN I WAS A GRADUATE 20 YEARS AGO Saturday, June 6, 1951 Dear Diary — You know it has been 20 years since I graduated. Oh. those student daze; pardon me, Diary, I mean days. Some were gloomy and some were glad, but they managed to strike a happy medium. Sometimes I have wondered how the days of these 20 years have treated my old classmates of 1931, so here and there and now and then, I have pieced together some news of each, and at last I have a complete record. They have branched out into many fields in pursuit of occupation, from Deans of Colleges toapple-selling. Here are some of the reports just as I found them: Barke — Has discovered a new formula for dog biscuits and Wode is baking the biscuits for him. Batalion and B ' eitler have published a book, " The Pharmacy School As We Would Run It " Henry Briele — Is the professor of Hospital Dispensing Practice at U. of M., with Gins- berg, Kesmodel and Morstein as assistants. Brunnett — The representative for Rostov, Harris Alessi, manufacturers of celluloid Bunsen Burners. Jessie Cantor and Frieda Carton have an up-to-date pharmacy completely equipped with bridge tables. Dr. Edward F. Cotter recently isolated a new alkaloid, Pharmacine, from starch. Amelia DeDominicis — Assaying Cannabis at the Diehl and Downs Domicile for Down- hearted Dogs. A recent paper carried this headline: Dave Feldman, The Biggest Bootlegger in Baltimore, Gets 6 Months. Parlett, Cohen and Steinberg were also indicted with him. Oken — " Fat and forty " , was the good-natured Government inspector that got Dave off with only 6 months. Fox — Superintendent of the Boys ' Playground League. Garfinkle, Glassner and Goldblatt — Manufacturers of the preparation G. G. G. for corns, colds, cholera and cooties. Grollman — Head pharmacist in the Chinese Army. Grothaus — Demonstrating cosmetics at the University of Congo in Africa. Heer — The author of " Here and There " , is vacationing with his colleague, Itzoe, who wrote " Itzoe and Thatso. " Lou Hens — Chairman of the commission on " How the U. S. P. Should Be Written. " HiGHSTEiN — The originator of Highstein ' s Theory of Sellitivity. Bill Hunt — The president of the University of Chicago and has graduated some of the best gangsters in the United States. Hyman, Katz and Klavens are beauty specialists with offices in the Sollod Building. JoFFE and Newman are doing their Boy Scout work by furnishing apples to the unemployed. Nancy Kairis — Working 18 hours a day filling Dr. Jeff Heghinian ' s prescriptions. " Bill " Ladensky — Dean of Mildew College for Eskimos. - 129 }? - Pfeifer and Henderson have just finished an important research on the question — Can you use Petrolatum on your sandwiches, instead of butter? Levin, Max and H. J. consohdatcd their drug stores, so they would only have to put one name on the window. McTeague, Dr. Charles J., Professor at New York University, has been on a tour deliv- ering lectures on " Pharmacy as a Profession and What I Think of It. " The Marek brothers are the owners of the Procter Gamble Co., and their Ivory Soap is now 99 99-100 per cent pure. Raymona Morsteino — The tenor in the opera " The Peanut Vendor " by Nathan Gedaliah Pelovitz. Signor Morsteino also controls the largest interests in " Morsteino ' s Musical Movies " — largest magnates of the West — Baltimore Street. Sylvia Millet — The most famous actress on Broadway, now appearing in " Gross ' Galloping Girlies. " MoscATi and Grossman, Undertakers, are kept busy embalming Doctors Heghinian and Schmitt ' s patients. Benny Moses — The Politician-Pharmacist made an important speech before Congress last week, in an attempt to abolish chain stores. Betty Kreis — The owner of Read ' s Chemical Co. chain stores, filibustered for two hours, trying to keep Benny Moses quiet. Our " ole " friend Russell has resigned his position in favor of Harry M. Robinson. Sara Rodriguez — Now marketing a new fruit cocktail, " The Porto Rico Special. " Walt Savage — " The Pride of Eastern Sho " , owner of the She ' s best drug store. Dorothy Schmalzer — Has edited " The Handbook for Pharmacy Students ' " ; full informa- tion as to the arts of hand-shaking and making c. cuses. " Pat " Scott is now a famous baby specialist. Dr. Charles Schulte has the finest collection of towels in the country. Lea Scoll, the owner of the largest drug store in Newport News, is the authoress of the very popular book, " Lady Pharmacists. ' Shenker — Representative for the Tourkin Si Rubin Co., makers of fur-lined mortars for quieter work. Sherman — Selling bicycles to Krakower ' s students. Shoben and Stiffman have written a book, " What I Have Done for Pharmacy. " Smulovitz — Has taken over Dr. Bryan ' s job as veterinarian for the S. P. C. A. Tralinsky — Is at " Present " a Rear Admiral in the Swiss Navy. Johnny Wilson — The fastest assayist in the country; he can run an assay twice as fast as any one and always get the U. S. P. answer. Wolf — Manufacturing bombs for the Soviet Union. WoLFOviTZ — The proud papa of si. future pharmacists. Joe Wollman has written an article, " How to Run a Drug Store on ?20 a Month. " Dr. Charles Young and Dr. Anthony Zolenas have put a famous preparation on the market — one grain tablet to a gallon of water and you have 100 proof Rye. g( 130 }?► - Sophomore Pharmacy Officers M. J. Andrews Honorary President S. Snyder President J. Segall Vice-President Mrs. Ida Noveck Wolf Secretary R. Miller Treasurer L. Vogel, Jr Sergeant-at-Arms •• 131 }• - u u cc 1 a o o X a. o C 3 -■•61 132)r»- Sophomore Pharmacy Class Roster Abramson, Daniel Jerome Askey, Wilbur Gibson August, Henry John Austraw, Richard Freeman Baier, John Cletus Barshack, Jack BattagUa, Joseph John Beck, Samuel David Bennett, Lester Leroy Berman, Frederick Theodore Carr, Charles Jelleff Czekaj, Leo Michael Davis, Louis Derrick Dinges, -Frank Cameron Drozd, Joseph Dvorak, George James Einhorn, Samuel Edward Eisen, Martin David Elsberg, Milton Leonard Falagan, Luis Feldman, Charles William Feldman, Milton Herbert Feldman, Morris Fleagle Mildred Carol Foxman, Marvin Jay Frohman, Isaac Galperin, Irving Oscar Goldberg, Harry Joel Gordon, Charles Gordon, Samuel Gorfine, Bernard Maurice Greenberg. Alvin Hackett, Bernard Edward Heck, John Conrad Heneson, Henry Hens, Leonard Louis, Jr. Holtgreve, Karl Harry Hulla, Joseph James Jacobs, Louis Jules, Bernard Charles Kaminski, Felix H. Kelman, Nathan A. King, Alfred Michael Kirson, Jerome Kirson, Walter Koten, Bernard Louis Kramer, Leonard Howard Levin, Philip Leyko, George William August Libowitz, Aaron Myer Love, Edward Bennett McGinnis, David Franklin Mackowiak, Stephen Casimer Macks, Ben Harold Mendelson, Herman Messina, Julius Miller, Reuben Myerovitz, Joseph Robert Myers, Lyndon Beaver Naiditch, Morton Elliot Nichelson, Max Ordecki, Anthony Victor Parr, William Andrew Pfeifer, Charles Michael Richmond, Jerome Rodriguez, Demetrio Antonio Sacks, Morris Sandals, George Eugene Savage, Walter Thomas Schmidt, Jacob Segall, Jack Sellers, Harry High Shimanek, Lawrence Joseph Shipley, Albert Robosson Silberman, Irving Silberman, Joseph Sisco, Samuel Sisco Smith, Maurice R. Snyder, Sidney Sperandeo, Frank J. Stecher, Joseph Louis Steinbach, Ralph Hyman Steiner, Albert Timmons, Norris Farlow Vogel, Louis, Jr. Vojik, Edward Charles Wehner, Daniel George Witzke, Louis Henry Wolf, Mrs. Ida Noveck Young, James John Zerwitz, Sidney •■ •{ 133 }§ •- u ■ u I •■ 134 }■• Freshman Pharmacy Class Officers E, G. Vanden Bosche Honorary President H. B. RosENSTEiN - President J. Abrams --- - Vice-President Miss B. Berger Secretary H. Bressler _ - .Treasurer A. R. Smith Sergeant-at-Arms -4 135 )§«••• Freshman Pharmacy Class Roster Abramowitz, Manuel Abrams, Jesse Anderson Truman Lee Ashman, Martin Balotin, Louis Leon Banks, Edward Granville Barranco, diaries Frank Beitlcr, Leonard Bcksmski, Charles Thaddeus Berger, Bertha Blivess, Manuel Blum, Abraham Blumberg. Stanley A. Bomstcin, Sol Brady, Robert Wilson Bressler, Hyman Brill, Leonard Browdy, Emanuel Burtnick, Lester L. Chatzky, Samuel Ciurca, Joseph Charles Coakley, Andrew Joseph Conner, Elmer Smith Daily, Louise Eugene Dausch, Michael Joseph Davis, Harry Archibald, Jr. Deane, Elliott William Dittrich, Theodore Thomas Dolgin, Daniel Drennen. James Holly DuBois, Norman Dunker, Melvin Frederick Wi Farber, Charles Israel Federico, Philip Joseph Feldstein, Theodore Felker, Samuel Showalter Fcret, Julius Walter Finkelstein, Karl Henry Fribush, Robert Friedman, Albert Friedman, Gilbert L Gareis, Calvin Louis Gibson, Alan Pasquay Gitomer, Betty Glciman, Theodore Armstrong, Grace Walton Beasley, Mary Hewett Carlson, Carl Edwin Cohen, Philip Grcenberg, Rebecca Goldberg, Sigmund Goldsmith, Fred Emanuel Goldsmith. Harry Grau, Frank James Greenfield, Charles Grollman, Benjamin Grossman, Bernard Haransky. David Hastings, Robert Calvin Hearn, Clifford Burton Helfgott, Aaron Harry Hendelberg, Isidore Henderson, Nathaniel P. Hewitt, Cecil Bowen Hillman, Gilbert Hoopes, David Thomas Hopwood, Charles Eldridge, Jr. Hormats, Robert Kaplan, Isadore Kemick. Irvin Bernard Klotzman, Robert Harold Klug, Frederick Edward, Jr. Kolman, Lester Norman Komenda, Raymond Joseph Lapin, Bernard Levin, Bernard Littman, Samuel Stanley Loftus, John Lusco, Santi Vincent Lutzkv, Joseph Maggio, Anthonv Joseph lianMandrow, Mary Annie Markin, Samuel Melin, Thomas William Mermelstein, David Harry Michael, Lucas A. Miller. Abraham Molinari, Salvator Moshenberg, William Muth, William J. Myers, Charles Newman, David Novey, Sam Nusinow, Samuel SPECIAL STUDENTS Grove, Elmer K. Grossman, Bernard Hunter, Calvin Leroy Pugatsky, David Sister Mary Veronica Daily Pariser, Albert Paskoff, Benjamin Pass, Isidore Patterson, Norman Clifton Paul, Howard Pinerman, Jerome Pollekoff. Morris Potash, Oscar Pressman, Harry Preston, Bernard John. Jr. Resnick, Elton Rohr, Donald Leo Rosenstein, Harry Bernard Rotkovitz, William Rudman. Melvin Harry Rudv, Harry Robert, Jr. Safran, Sidney Santoni, David Adam Sapperstein, William Schammcl, Adam John Schmalzer, William Joseph, Jr. Schcrr, Harrv Singling Schnaper, Morton Joseph Schuman, Harrv William Bishop Serra. Catherine Margaret Shapiro, Milton Shear, Meyer Robert Shuster, Leon Paul Sollod, Melvin Joseph Sollod. Svlvan J. Solomon, Jesse Stradley, Thomas Allan Sudler, Olive Wright Taisch, Louis Tattar, Leon Lee Taylor, Leon Joseph Tracey, Grace Louise Troja, Louis Francis, Jr. Udoff, Benjamin N ' elinsky, Sylvia Lois Ward. Michael James Weisman. Harry Lee, Jr. Wildcrson. Reginald Stitelv Worthington. Richard Walker, Ji Ycvzcroff, Jcannette Estelle Sister Marv Mildred Kenlv Sister Marv Geraldine Wagman Smith. Alfred Reid Vozel, Luther Franklin ■( 136 )f» Pharmacy School Student Council OFFICERS President _. Aaron Harris Vice-President E. Diehl Secretary _ Irving Galperin Faculty Advisor John C. Bauer MEMBERS Third Year Aaron Harris Earl Diehl George Schmitt Second Year Bernard C. Jules Irvng Galperin Ben. H. Macks First Year Wm. J. SCHMALZER Melvin Dunker Robert W. Brady -4 137 fi-- Pharmacy Student Ojuncil - 138 )»►- IFKATlERWMTlflE Psi Omega House ■4 139 " Psi Omega Faculty Officfrs ' -■I 140 )■» OFFICERS OF THE PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY Dr. O. H. Gaver ._ _... Deputy Councillor Reginald Cline — ...Grand Master Harland Lott _ Junior Master Harold Tracey Chief Inquisitor J. WiCKES _ ...Inside Guardian O. CuMMiNGS - - Secretary R. Prather Treasurer P. EiCHMAN ...! _ Chief Interrogator J. Madden _ _ Outside Guardian Luther Fetter _ Editor ■4 141 }§►•• •:■{ H2 !:• Psi Omega Roster J. Aldrey E. Ball Biddex L. Bimsteffer L. Cheney B. Chesterfield P. Clayton R. Cline A. Cook J. Cross O. Cummings C. Dern W. Drumheller P. Eichman R. Emory D. Farrington L. Fetter S. Fornarotto A. Flory C. Grosshans W. Hahn P. Holter L. Hamilton M. Hills H. Johnston W. Joule V. B. Kendricks Z. B. Kendricks J. Kershaw A. Lankford E. Leary E. Lora H. Lott J. Madden H. Markley Martin W. McDermott W. McKay J. Michaels L. MiUiken F. Muir E. Nuttall R. Prather J. Ross R. Sandford C. Saunders J. Steigleman H. Taylor J. Tew H. Tracy R. Thrall A. Turner J. Vacovec G. Wheeler J. Wickes M. Bowers A. O ' Gorman O. Russell M. Thomas R. Craig W. Noel M. Brown H. Bernard PSI OMEGA PLEDGES A. Abernethy T. Donohue J. Houlihan A. Schilling V. Romano C. Heaton H. Mullins G. Cross J. Mahoney M. Liddy C. Sabatino A. Morgan H. Fallowfield. Jr. F. Butler J. Caldwell H. Hall -4. 143 - t 144 )■ History of the Psi Omega Dental Fraternity " " PHE Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was organized at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, a charter for the Alpha Chapter being issued on June 5, 1892. In the year 1920, when the University of Maryland and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery amal- gamated, the Phi Chapter of the University of Maryland, chartered December 1, 1900, and the Alpha Chapter, likewise, joined together, forming the present Phi Alpha Chapter of Psi Omega Fraternity. The fraternity aims to elevate the standards of the profession and to encourage scientific investigation and literary culture. From a membership roll of 200 in 1895, Psi Omega has grown until, in 1920, it numbered forty-five active Chapters, forty-two alumni Chapters, and more than 13,000 members, distributed in every part of the United States and Canada, and in several foreign countries. Though it is third in age, it is the largest of the dental fra- ternities. The government of the fraternity is through a triennial convention, called the Grand Chapter, with a recess administration by a board of officers called a Supreme Council. ■4 145 )»••- --i 146 )■ »■- Alpha la Omega Founded at the University of Maryland, 1909 House at 1320 Eutaw Place Colors: Black and Gold Flower: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S. A. H. Berman, D.D.S. Nathan B. Scherr, D.D.S. Meyer Eggnatz. D.D.S. Philip Schwartz, D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Maxwell Nirenberg Jesse J. Englander Nathan N. Frankel Samuel S. Bisnovicli Philip L. Block Herman Brener J. Harry Germansky A. Albert Ginsberg Morton Goldiner Lewis Goldstein Nathaniel L. Helfman Leo L. Diamond Morris Eisenstadt Paul Feinstein A. Glick Arthur Josephson Carl Pivnick Gerson Friedman William Lerner Class of 1931 George Solomon Class of 1932 Cla of 1933 Class of 1934 Class of 1933 Emanuel Shapiro Norman Linder Irving Kaplan Emanuel Hoffman Morris Nathan Leo Nelson Milton S. Nussbaum Edward Omenn Leon Seligman Samuel Shindler David Wilier Arthur Raeder William Schunick M. Schenkman L. Sober Samuel J. Weisbrod Jack Yerrich M. Michaelson S. Morris -4 147 ji«- •li 148 )i» History of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity ' v ' ' i Psi Phi Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on February 8, 1889. The charter members, six in number, are living, proud of their endeavor and gratified that Xi Psi Phi has grown to the extent of thirty-two chapters with an almost equal number of Alumni chapters. The first subordinate chapter to be organized was Delta Chapter, February 21, 1893, at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. In 1923 Delta Chapter merged with Eta Chap- ter at the University of Maryland Dental College. Previous to this, however, the Alpha Beta Chapter of the Baltimore Medical College Dental Department had merged with Eta in 1912. The obligations which we of Xi Psi Phi assume are those of fellowship, scholarship and morality. It is our aim, in fulfilling these obligations, to make Xi Psi Phi stronger and a pride to the University of Maryland. The men who are leaving us this year to take their places in the professional world have proven themselves worthy of our ideals, and in living them as they have, will stamp themselves as men of character and worth werever they may go. We wish them success, for we feel that we have been justified in placing quality above quantity and we are proud of them. - i{ 149 )?►■ ■4 150 H - Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity Founded February S, 1HS9, at Ann Arbor, Mich. Flo xer: American Beauty Rose Colors: Larendar and Cream OFFICERS R. P. KiKER President E. S. Snyder Vice-President C. S. Beamer .....Secretary G. O. Vezina Treasurer R. J. Graves - ...Editor Dr. Walter L. Og7eson Deputy Supreme President FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole. M.D.. D.D.S., D.Sc. Edw. Hoffmeister. A.B., D.D.S. G. M. Anderson. D.D.S. R. Leonard, D.D.S, Brice Dorsey, D.D.S. B. B. Ide, D.D.S. W. L. Oggesen, D.D.S. L. Walzak, D.D.S. George Koshi, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Edwin E. Barnes Russell P. Kiker Alex E. Guilfoyl Edward S. Snyder Landis C. Curry Charles R. Applegate Charles S. Beamer John A. Black, Jr. Raymond J. Graves Robert Manuel Class of 1931 Class of 19 32 John P. D. Corrigan, Jr. Edgar B. Reese Douglas A. Edwards Joseph S. Santilla Harry W. Lyons Frederick F. Smyth Albert W. Wiggms Georges O. Vezina Raymond Oliva Hector McMackenzie Mark Crapanzano Daryl McClung Joseph Piombino, Jr. Anton J. Schwarzkopf Levon C. Turnamian Howard C. Mansell Mohlon N. Wick Frederick H. Trax Raymond Gillespie Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Joseph Kocis Robert S. Barclay Filbert L. Moore Dudley C. Brownell Allen J. Reed Walter J. Kowalsik Richard A. Bailey Wil Charles E. Brown Burroughs -4. 151 - -i 152 - Gorgas Odontological Society OFFICERS Ernest B. Nuttall Harold J. Tracy President - Vice-President Treasurer .— Emanuel Shapiro Secretary F. S. Fornarotto Historian -- Carlos Icaza Sergeant-at-Arms — - - Wm. E. Hahn MEMBERS Reginald W. Cline Smanuel Shapiro Owen V. Cummings Albert C. Eskin L. Werner Fetter F. S. Fornarotto Wm. E. Hahn Carles Icaza Russell P. Kiker Anthony P. Laureska Jacob Levin Gordon A. Lewis Clarence E. Margeson Max Nirenberg Ernest B. Nuttall Clarence E. Saunders Jasper J. Tew Harold J. Tracy Isadore Abramson Chas. R. Applegate Chas. E. Broadrup Samuel U. Bryant Leon A. Cheney Jesse J. Englander George T. Grosshans Edwin E. Hill Merrill C Hills Vaiden B. Kendricks Zebulon V. Kendricks Lyman F. Milliken Tonnie G. Morgan Francis Muir Angelo R. Oliva Richard B. Prather Abraham F. Sidle Roy McWilson HISTORY Dr. Fernandez Gorgas, in 191?, realized the necessity for establishing a medium through which many vital subject, particularly applicable to the practice of dentistry, could be discussed. Consequently, in order to make his realization an actuality, he founded, on December 8th of that year, this Society which proudly bears his name. This Society is strictly an honorary one and membership in it is obtained by those securing scholastic attainments equivalent to a composite average of 85 per cent or over in all studies in the curriculum. Not only scholastic attainments are necessary for mem- bership, but a student must be held in high esteem and must be of good moral character. ■■■4. 153 - -4 154 Lambda Kappa Sigma EPSILON CHAPTER OFFICERS Honorary President Mrs. A. G. DuMez President.. _ Nancy E. Kairis Vice-President - - -- Elizabeth E. Kreis Corresponding Secretary Amelia DeDominicis Recording Secretary.. — - — Les H. Scoll Treasurer ...Virginia P. Scott ACTIVE MEMBERS Miss Olive B. Cole Jessie Cantor Frieda Carton Amelia DeDominicis Jeannette R. Heghinian Nancy E. Kairis Class of 1931 Elizabeth E. Kreis Sylvia J. Millett Dorothy E. Schmalzer Lea H. Scoll Virginia P. Scott Carol Fleagle Class of 1932 Catherine Serra Mrs. Ida Wolfe Bertha Berger Class of 1933 Betty Gittomer Sylvia Velinsky Mrs. John Bradford Corinne Jacobs GRADUATE MEMBERS Freida Krupnick Mildred Shivers HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. Glen L. Jenkins Miss Berniece Pearson Mrs. Parsons Mrs. Chas. Plitt Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C. Wolfe -4t 155 - ■••il 156 }?►- Alpha Zeta Omega Pharmaceutical Fraternity KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland Established in 1921 Flower: Carnation Publication: Aioan Colors: Blue and White OFFICERS Directorm Benjamin Striner Sub-Directorum ..— Frederic T. Berman Signare M. Alfred Kolman Excheque I. Earl Kerpelman Bellarum David Tourkin FRATRE HONORARE E. F. Kelly Robert Abramowitz Harry Bassin Charles Blechman Samuel Block Simon Brager Elmen Calmen Harry Cohen Irving Freed Harry Fivel Daniel Goodman Thomas Gorban Harry Greenberg Harry Hantman Samuel Higger FRATRES IN URBE Max M. Helman Maurice Karpa M. Alfred Kolman I. Earl Kerpelman Godfrey Kroopnick Phil Kramer Lester Levin Alvin Liptz Sydney I. Marks I. Jack Parks Aaron A. Paulson Leon Raffel Robert Robinson Robert Scher FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Morris Shenker Benjamin Schonfeld Emanuel V. Shulman Paul Schochet George Schochet Milton M. Smulson Nathan Schiff Benjamin Striner Henry G. Seidman Milton Schlachman Marcus Satou Arthur Storch Hammond Totz David Tenner Frederic T. Berman Irving Galperin Jay Krakower Bernard G. Lavin David Pugatsky David Tourkin Martin Weiner PLEDGES Sol Bomstein Eisen Isaac Frohman Ben H. Macks Albert Pariser Oscar Potash Samuel Rostov William Rotkowitz William Sapperstein Morton Schnaper Maurice Smith Sidney Zerwitz ►1{ 157 - ■♦■f 158 )!•- Sigma Epsilon Delta Denial Fraternity EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at Nen ' York College of Dentistry, 1901 Fraternity Colors: Black and Gold Publication: The Tattler Chapter House: 1909 Eutaw Place OFFICERS Deputy - -Harry A. Spritz, D.D.S. Master Albert C. Eskin Chaplain - Harry J . Winner Historian... Milton Buchbinder Scribe - Irving Newman Treasurer _ Benjamin Goodkin Inner Guard Arthur A. Britowich Outer Guard _ Robert H. Gurvitz Milton Buchbinder Albert C. Eskin Max B. Friedman Arthur A. Kohn Irving Abramson Joseph Boxer Joseph D. Gitlin Arthur A. Britowich Allen A. Brotman Jack M. Eskow David Fruchtbaum Charles Gilman Robert H. Gurvitz Theodore Bloom Aaron Guth W. Milton Levine Bernard Lilien Meyer Gotthelf Philip R. Kroser FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1931 Samuel F. Leichter Fred Peddie Henry E. Rostov Harry J. Winner Julius M. Zukovsky Class of 1932 Benjamin Goodkin Irving Newman Reuben Rosenbloom Abraham h. Sidle Class of 1933 Milton Wolfe Class of 1934 PLEDGES Leonard L. Horchowsky Samuel H. Homel Aaron J. Janowitz George Krasnow Irving Steinfeld Joseph W. Toubman Aaron Pargot Herbert P. Newman Samuel C. RockofF Milton L. Taubkin Joseph A. Rubin Jerome E. Schreiber 4 159 )s«- ■ 160 )■ - ■i IFEATOKE «yvv " " H ' i!3(flHJT .3flf SRi ' f. ' ;:. ¥ ■■ • ■T » . . Ike Mudguard Vol. CCC— No. 30. Baltimore, June 7, 1931. Price: Two Cents, Cash REMINISCING Three years have passed since I first entered the realms of the University of Maryland, a meek, docile, soul, inquisitively seeking learn- ing in the mysteries that dwell in Pharmacy, described by the ancients as a noble and most honorable profession, and here I am, a can- didate for graduation, seated with my arms folded in an air of calm dignity. No longer am I the bustling, hustling fresh- man, or the impertinent sophomore, but a senior with a hint of wisdom in my eyes, gently reminiscing of the past. How well I remember the first day at school! I had put on my nicest frock and bonnet, fully prepared for the occasion of meeting everyone and making a grand impresison on the pro- fessors and students. No sooner had I opened the door at 6-8 South Greene Street, when my heart fell — where? — I cannot say; in all prob- ability it must have fallen to my feet, because I can distinctly remember that I could hardly walk. My feet felt as though they were made of lead. I had never seen so many faces; faces that looked at me unfriendly and unkind,, faces that condescendingly glanced at me su- perciliously and disdainfully — faces, faces, face! I was terrified! I looked neither to the right nor to the left of me. but flew up the shaking, creaking stairs (ah, good old stairs!) seeking refuge in the one person whom I knew would understand. I poured out my heart, heavy with grief and disappointment, to my friend, and my fears were soon quieted. He told me that I would gradually become accus- tomed to it — he was right — I did! The days sped by — each one not without its particular interest, and gradually the weeks lengthened into months, and then, final exam- inations! I don ' t suppose I am the only person who has stayed awake far into the night, occasion- ally resting for a sip of black coffee, and in the meantime thinking of the warm, soft bed up- stairs, and pleasant dreams — but, no, these thoughts were soon banished as I delved into a few more equations which had to be balanced electromically. Ten days of this untiring study and it was all over. Sleep? No, indeed, who ' s tired? Movies, theatres, dances and parties must be attended to celebrate the fact that " it ' s all over " ! Time waits for no one, and now, I am look- ing forward to the Prom, Commencement — Graduation! I close my eyes (heavens, can that be a tear trickling down my cheek?) and quietly store away these incidents in my chest of cherished memories! FAMOUS SAYINGS Abramson — I got mine off last summer. Basch — Somebody has to set the ultra-styles. Berman — I ' ll tell you how I got a Class A rating. Broadrup — Damn the caffeine! Bryant — Some moustache, eh? Chandler — No, that isn ' t a permanent. Cheney — I can ' t, I ' ve got to study tonight. Edmunds — I can ' t help worrying. Englander — I ' m proud to be a nutmeg. Fern — I don ' t fully understand the question. Doctor. Grosihans — Say fellers! Hergerl — I looked up blastoderm last night. Hills — Yea, I ' m kind of nutty, too. Johnson — Is that a virgin cavity. Doctor? Kania — Me and Theodore. Kendrick, V. — My brother must have borrowed it. Kendrick, Z- — My brother must have borrowed it. Maldonado — It ' s an old Spanish custom. Manuel — Yes, Mr. son-of-a — gun! Morgan — I ' ve only got 12 repairs. Theodore — Let ' s take Rosen for a ride? Vezina (Dr.) — Handshake? Why, what does the word mean? Wilson — What ' s the next technic? The Patient — Oh, Doctor! you to do that? s it necessary for -4 161 - The MUDGUARD HEARD IN THE EXTRACTING ROOM Colored Woman — I ' d rather have a baby. Dr. Doney — This is the point of insertion. Miss Stokes — Did you collect? Student — This won ' t hurt a bit. All Patients — Is that the last one? One Patient — Don ' t stick that into me again. WEATHER REPORT OF PHARMACY SCHOOL Very Fair Sarah Rodriguez l " ggy- — Harry Robinson Had! Hail! B. Bobby Moses No Change Pat Scott and Reds Wright Lightning Oken IN THE DENTURE DEPARTMENT " Did you get the shade? " " Relieve her along the margins. " " Have this repair ready by tomorrow noon. " " The vulcanizer won ' t work. " " Who cast my inlay by mistake? " NOMINATIONS Morgan to succeed Smyth as foil expert. Theodore to succeed Barnes as " bull thrower. " Vezina to succeed Curry as hand-shaker. Prather to succeed Saunders as a " gay cabal- lero. " All Kinds of Air.- Hot Warmer Windy Snappy Weather George Schmitt -_. Milton Elsberg . Dutchy Naiditch Joe Gross Phil Cohen NECESSITIES FOR THE CLINIC Water-jackets for the gold pluggers. Assigned chairs for the seniors. Clinic hours in the evening??!!!!! Smaller supply bills. More patients to pay for gold fillings. Music over the loud-speakers. REFLECTIONS Class I ' s — They certainly take advantage of me. Class Us — I take it in on the side. Class Ill ' s — I got plugged for one whole afternoon, lass IV ' s — I got locked in from the inside. Class V ' s — They say I ' m a pain in the neck. Amalgam ' s — Mix me well before using. Synthetics ' — I ' m .so modest. Foils ' — They certainly ram me home. Inlays ' — They cut off my bottom before seating me. Frost Nancy Kairis Thunder _ _ .Joe Wollman Squalls Fleasel Cohen Sunshine : Sylvia Millett Threatening Nat. Wolfe Look Out for A Blow Alvm Wade Calm Aaron Harris Very Dry Dawson Parlett Settled Wolfowitz Unsettled Black 8C Carton Cloudy Jules Tralinsk Bright... Abe Batalion Wet Bill Ladenskv Mist Russell Changeable Jessie Cantor Dull Phil Karwacki Favorable Reports. ...A. C. Marek. C. B. Marek Blustery Dave Tourbin Cool Lea Scoll Breezy M. Moscati Varying A. Zolenas Serene E. Diehl Hazy Jerry Shoben Frost - H. Brielc Balmy Bernard Grossman Pleasant .... Uncertain. Dot Schmalzer Ray Morstein - 162 ) - - 163 - Sports HPhf. University of Maryland Dental School was again represented by a basketball team this year, after athletic inactivity for five years. The functioning of this quint afforded the squad, which was made up of men who had played basketball previously at high schools and elsewhere, to continue satisfying their sporting desires at this institution, and at the same time became the official athletic representatives of the Dental School. The season, considering the handicaps the team was forced to proceed under, proved to be a comparatively successful one, resulting in three victories and two defeats. The results of the games as played are as follows: Dec. 16, 1930— Loyola Frosh 23— Dental School 26 Jan. 17, 1931— Loyola Frosh 13— Dental School „_.12 Feb. 5, 1931— U. of B., J. V 22— Dental School 20 Feb. 10, 1931— Normal School, J. V _ 26 — Dental School 42 Feb. 20, 1931— Normal School, J. V. 18— Dental School 38 MEMBERS OF THE SQUAD George Solomon „ Coach Joe Kocis Captain Archie Guth Martini Herbie Margolies Diani Cliff Schwartz Mickey Buchbindcr Morris Shulman Jesse Englandcr Dr. Dave Danforth acted as Faculty Advisor, while Henry E. Rostov managed the quint. -.5{ 164 - NE oF the old philosophers is credited with having said, " After all we do those things which we really want to do. " An analysis oF our conduct From day to day really proves the correctness oF this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result oF a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many oF the world ' s greatest accomplish- ments arc the outgrowth oF dreams — sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College and become a member oF a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all oF the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming oF other things — among them a successFul professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination; however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember — " A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate. " Ritter ' s 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York COME T RU E KITTEK A modern Ritter operating room. I( you haven ' t already received a copy of our booklet, " Labeled (or Years to Come, " write for il now. - ■►;| 166 i THE DAILY RECORD Devoted to Law, Real Estate AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE :i ; ;1, S r: ' " . The Daily Record Bldg. 11-15 E. SARATOGA ST., BAI riMORE Phone PLaza 3849 Gives accurate account of all cases instituted and cases disposed of in the Courts of Baltimore City and Baltimore County also opin- ions of the Court of Appeals of Maryland, the Courts of Baltimore Citv, the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for the Fourth Cir- cuit and the United States District Court for the State of Maryland. F " urnishes complete record of judgments obtained, deeds, mortgages chattel mortgages, bills of sales, etc., recorded. Also gives complete record of judgments obtained, deeds, mortgages, chattel mortgages, bills of sales, etc., recorded. . ' lso gives complete report of auction sales, new corporations formed and building permits issued. All of the news is of great value easily found and quickly read. It has a large circulation among lawyers, real estate men and business people generally. Advertising rates furnished on ajjplication. Subscri tiol!. $6.00 per ] ' rar pavohlc in advance The Daily Record Job Department Is Completely Equipped for the Printing of RECORDS LETTER HEADS BRIEFS ENVELOPES LEGAL BACKINGS CARDS MODERATE PRICES AUF WEIDERSEHEN By Harry M. Robinson, Jr. I ' ll miss your halls. Oh Maryland! And the mcm ' ries I leave behind, But in my chmh up the hill of life, You ' ll always be in my mind. And when my eyes grow dun with age, And the days of vouth are done, I ' ll think again of my U. of M. days, And the battles lost and won. Our day is done, and we leave thee. To those who will come behind, But, we trust that in thy glory. They too a great joy mav find. I ' ll miss our old acquaintances. As my memory its tricks will play; But, I ' ll pick up this book, and its pages, Will bring me again to today. Farewell, but not goodbye, old school, You have done vour best for me, And I hope, please God. in days to come. Your glory will always be. -4 168 }■♦- Establishea 1871 M. SOLOMON 8c SONS Clothing for the College Man Made to Your Measure or Ready to Put on ■( ■f FOR DRESS FOR SPORT FOR FORMAL 22.50 to 34.50 M. SOLOMON L SONS 603 West Baltimore Street (Near Greene) E. BENTON TAYLOR GEO. J, SCHLOSSEL LUTHER B. BENTON CO. Dental Supplies Students ' Equipment Our Specialty RITTER X-RAY AND EQUIPMENT 5. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company ' s INSTRUMENTS FORCEPS ENGINES, ETC. Represented by John F. Kelly PHONE VERNON 8512 533 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. i ' ' — I AMErtlCAIV Not Merely a Name, y The Symbol of Quality in Dental Cabinets . Our goods can he purchased from the dealer in combinations with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit; on one contract; on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the senior class. THF AMERICAN CABINET CO. ? — Which is the longer of these two horizontal lines? If you know the answer — try it on someone else. YOUR EYES MAY FOOL YOU BUT YOUR TASTE fe s rtiJ theTruth! GREATER MILDNESS BETTER TASTE ©l93l.Lior.ETT4 MvEBsToBACroCo Phone, Calvert 1039-J J. George Eierman, Sr. CLOTHING SPECIALTIES 314 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. The Place In buy your Sccrsmiccr and Linen Suits at Wholesale Prices Also Denial and Operalimj Gowns .SiiTs Made to Order The EMERSON HOTEL Baltimore Scri ' ice and Cuisine I ne.vcelled. Prii ' ate Rooms and Banquet Halls for all occasions (Congratulations! I c ' xtriid liest wislu-s f ' oi- suc- cess, and a c()r |ial iii itati ni [: yon. as ddctni-s of dental siir- •ery. to isit our lal)oi-atoi ' ics at aiiv time. M -f The Co-operative Dental Laboratories are always ready to assist you with your prosthetic problems. With our newly equipped labora- tory, and our staff of master technicians we can render helpful assistance with the problems that arise. Our laboratory is yours. Come in and get acquainted with us. Co-operative Dental LobcH -Qtcales ' « S Sl ' KRTISAJMS y De fTAl■ PWOSTHETICS E U T A W A X I ) - . X K I , I X S I i I-, r, i,Ti n iK ' i- " . M . xi) I " . Good Wholesome Food at MODERATE PRICES axvait The Students Who Come to THE GREENE INN 20 Soutli Greene Street BREAKFAST - - LUNCH - - DINNER FOUNTAIN, CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CANDY HYNSON, WETCOTT c DUNNING MANUFACTURERS OF Pharmackuticai, S P E CI A L T I E S BALTIMORE MARYLAND PRICE AND QUALITY II Specializing in Men ' s Furnish- ings, we naturally anticipate the desires of the man who wants the newest ideas. The ]irice is alwa -s as low as the quality allows. We purchase in quantity, take ad ' an- tage of discounts, and serve our customers by selecting an assort- ment of good merchandise that an- tici])ates every desire. MCPHERSON ' S Shirtmakers since 1862 " The Store of Standard Values " 11 E. H A L T I M () R E S T. OF COURSE . . . you ' ll want your own x-ray unit FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of tlie ways by which the puhUc is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession arc installing their own x-ray units. They find that making their own radio- graphs enables them to render better ser- vice, to make their time more profitable. They soon become expert in interpretation. And this ownership of an x ray unit proves to be not an expense, hut an investment from which they get a steady yield. The Victor CDX Dental X ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is elec- trically sate. Poth transformer and tube, in- sulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and ymir patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger ot shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the experience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As yciu start out, you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Ask us for details of monthly payment plan. GENERAL @ ELECTEIC X-RAY COMFORATION Manu acSurrri i the Coolidgc Tuhr and comtileu lint nf X-R.iv Af aTaf1lJ rhysicul Thcrafty A| araluJ, EltArocardiafTafihi, and olh r Sttciallics 2012 Jackson Boulevard BnnchainallPrincipalCiiia Chicago, III., U.S. A. 1(1 H M F K L Y V ICTO U YlJ ' " ! .R V CORPORAT111 N " Life-Time " Key-Number ATLANTIC DIGEST This Recompiled Atlantic " Life-Time " Digest contains a new feature never before included in any local digest which you have ever owned : TliroiKjh tlir " Lifc-Tiiiic " feature it is kept to date within itself without any ineonvenient supplementary voluuics. This is aeeoni- plished by the Cunudatiz e Annual Pocket Parts which fit into the back of each book and actually become a part of the volume. A Complete Table of Cases volume is also included. Fri.I, PARTICULARS WIIT. BE SEXT OX R Ql EST WEST PUBLISHING COMPANY St. Paul Camplimenifi nf Maryland Glass Corporation Manufacturers of Marylaxi) Bi,ue Greex Tixt and FijXT Glass Bottles Baltimore, Maryland Coinplimenis of Solomon ' s Pharmacies 600 W. Baltimore St. 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. 631 W. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Baltimore Towel Supply Laundry Company 107-109 S. Charles Street TOWEL SERVICE Coats Table Linen — — Aprons We specialize in suppli ing liixExs - - Coats - - Dresses for Physcians Dentists Pharmacists CHARLES BARBER SHOP GOOD SERVICE ACCURATE WORK 3 Barbers — No Waiting Boot Black Our Motto: ' Loyal Courtesy and Quality Work ' CHARLES MARSIGLIA 610 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Calvert 1573 ESTABLISHED 1S18 CLOTHtMGT ptttlftornlsf l umi!al|in5 0O0i 0, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTV-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for Vacation and Summer Sport Pnimpt and Careful Attention is given to Orders Inuniries liv Mail " ' ■■■- ' ' • - ' ' k-. 9 eROOKS BROTMEHS BRANCH STOREG BOSTON Newbury corner of Berkeley Street NEWPORT PALM BEACH Gowns Hoods ' Caps for all degrees Get your outfits from the firm that intro- duced them to the Students of America Cotrell ? Leonard COLLEGE DEPARTMENT Est. 1832 Albany, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF VV A G X E Xv Pharmacists BALTIMORE, MARYLAND How the QUALITY FOODS c rowd to WHICH SATISFY 1 SERVICE With a smile STUDENTS SANDWICH SHOP For Deliciously Different Salads and Sandwiches SPECIAL HOT DISHES r r r SERVED DAILY BALTIMORE AND GREENE STREETS CAlvert 6193 THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION Haltiiiiorc. Md. CONTRACTORS and ENGINEERS and DISTRIBUTORS OF SAND AND GRAVEL Distinctive Dentures Made THE CASSKL WAY Look Bi ttrr Fkki, Hi iri.K AiciuTiATi. Hkttkk Thkkf, is a Ui ' ASON Call CALvcrt 4113 Address P. O. Rox 13 ROY H. CASSEL 221 N. Liberty Street BALTIMORE Colli pli incuts of SHARPE c DOHME BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIA Six RKrAlNINC. Cui ' S IN UmI UIFH Bai K- PIECF. (Petry No. 6 Retainer) Note that in Petry Kc- taiiuTs six cups don ' t oc- cupy as nuicli space as four ot the smallest com- mon suction cnps with metal heads. The base contains a metal screen lor tlie piirjxise of con- forminK the retainer to llic incp ' -t peculiar mouth forniatinn and keep il there lor years. rile for literature and liook renardin ; atmi spheric i)ressure. I ' ctry Service Department will select proper re- tainer for any case, without chariie. if you send u- a plaslir pa i nn ' ilel. JACOB PETRY RETAINER CO. IMl lowrie St.. N.S. Piltshiir ;h. I ' .i. Consiiderations of Vital Importance to the Equipment Purchaser It is only natural to expect claims for excellence in design, materials, and workmanship in the man- ufacturer ' s description of his product. To anyone unacquainted with S. S.White methods and policies such claims would make little or no impression any more than the customary language of advertising. When, however, one gives a little thought to the history of a producing organization and to its rec- ognized business policies, the printed words about its product have more significance. The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company commenced its history in 1844 by making and sell- ing only the best dental supplies possible of pro- duction. In its long business existence an enviable reputation for doing things right has extended to all parts of the world. S. S. White goods are ac- cepted everywhere as the highest standard in den- tal supplies. In the manufacture of dental chairs and equip- ment at Prince Bay, Staten Island, N.Y., the accuracy and thoroughness of construction simply reflect the general principles of S. S.White produc- tion. No detail is slighted, no parts are unimpor- tant because they may be concealed from view, no work is done on the " good enough " basis. Likewise no material is used to save cost and increase profit, and compromise quality. That is why S. S. White engines, handpieces, steel goods, chairs, and equip- ment give years and years of uniformly excellent ser ' ice. That is why generations of dentists have continued to purchase S. S. White products. That is the plain reason for their ultimate economy. Sk Upon request, we will gladly mail literature on S. S. White Operating Room Equipment, together with a booklet giving suggested technique for the utilities of the Accessory Table, and a general catalog of S. S. White Products The S.S.TVhite Dental Manufacturing Co. 211-17 South 12th Street Philadelphia,Pa. To the Lawyers . . . We offer the co-operation of our Trust Department in any estate or trust problems that you may encounter. To the Doctors . . . We offer the services of all our departments — Savings, Checking, Investments, Safe Deposit Boxes, Trust, and our Real Estate Department. To the Pharmacists . . . We offer the banking facilities of 18 offices to the Pharma- cists contemplating opening stores in the neighborhood section. UNION TRUST COMPANY OF MD. BALTIMORE AND ST. PAUL STREETS and ifventeeti other offices THE MEN ' S SHOP HAS THE COMFORTABLY CORRECT WEARABLES [1UTZLER BWrflERS 6 MOM ' S LUNCH You are always sure of good Fresh Food 30 S. Greene Street Next to Pharmacy Bldg. ' Say It with Flowers ' HAHN c HAHN , M4 W ' UST SARATOGA STKKHT Vernon 1949 Gilmoi 0 }0 Good Shepherd Laundry Famdy Washington a Specialty Reasonable Rates Hand Ironing Flat Work — Rough Dry Laundry called for and dclncrcd CALVERTON ROAD and FRANKLIN ST. ! Meyer 5C Thalheimer ' l " (i Hk; ST. ■|•|()M.l SroKis 10-12 N. Howard St. 119-121 F. R.iltimorc St. We Sell . . . the Clothes that Make the Man! HOCHSCHILD KOHN 8c CO. REA[T A HEW TUXEDO from ADLER 405 W. FRANKLIN STREET VErnon 3368 LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL OFFERS The Calvert Ballroom for Dances and Banquets Smaller meeting rooms for groups of ten to four hundred The Fountain Room The Place to meet after the Theatre. Open till twelve, midnight. Charles R. Deeley Son Dealers ix All Kinds of DENTAL SUPPLIES CoIIcf c Kcprcscn tatwe (iEORGE WEISEXSEL 108 West Mulberry Street Bait imore, Md. L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT. ! " :• (Hart dC Stoetzer) N. E. Cor. Park Ave. and Centre St. Baltimore, Md. Phones: ernon 0400-6401 MOXKOK C.WKY. Collcyc Rcfrcsfiitalive cA friendship formed wirh us during your student days will last through your practicing years. A Caulk Dental Depot, well lo- cated, with trained organization, complete stocks of dental ma- terials, teeth, and equipment, is always ready to assist you with your many problems. Depots in PHILADELPHIA, PA. NEWARK, N. J. PITTSBURGH, PA. PATTERSON, N. J. HARRISBURG, PA. HUNTINGTON. W. VA. John B. Thomas, Jr. Eugenf W. Hodson Oscar B. Thomas THOMAS THOMPSON CO. Prescription T harmacists PURE DRUGS TOILET REQUISITES, ETC. Delivery Service COR. BALTIMORE and LIGHT STS. COR. CHARLES and CENTER STS. COR. CHARLES and 25th STS. Baltimore. Md. MODERN Tested METHODS S MITH ervice atisfies Roach Bar Clasp Design CAREFUL STUDY AND INTELLIGENT APPLICATION OF THE ROACH BAR CLASP HAS EN- ABLED US TO REN- DER A HIGHER TYPE OF SERVICE IN PARTIAL DEN- TURE CONSTRUC- TION. We build ' Trtte " Roach Design Partials SMITH ' S DENTAL LABORATORIES 201 West Franklin Street Baltimore Vernon 7575-76 The Murray-Baumgartner S. I. Company 5 and 7 W, CHASE ST. Baltimore, Maryland Telephones: Vernon 7361-2-3 SUPPLIES For the Hospital, Laboratory, Surgeon, Physician, Nurse, InvaUd and Sick Room Also expert instrument replating and repairing Phone: Vernon 3166-3167 HENRY W. JENKINS Sons CO. DAVID W. JENKINS, PRESIDENT 3Funrral Slrrrttira (Since 1799) Modern Chapel and Funeral Parlors McCulloh, Orchard and St. Mary ' s Streets Correspondent s in Paris, London, all large cities. The cover of this book is the product of DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago r 9 Compliments of StafF gW t The home-folJi ' ' dnd yon, yourself will always treasure that camera study of you, made while you were at the Universiiy. Come 171 and have n made before vacation days. Cecelia ?s[orfol Earec son 411 Charles Street, J orth - Baltimore, Maryland Telephone Vernon 3480 fevot he jay o CREATING truly fine Annual is more than a mere picture boob ♦ « ♦ Mirror-like it reflects the spirit of the school and the character of the class • ♦ the reflection, unlike the mirror image, is undy- ing, becoming the more beautiful with the mel- lowness of age. It is worthy of the best. ♦ « Make It Qood ♦ ♦ Baltimore-A aryland Engraving Co. CREATORS AND BUILDERS OF TRULY FINE ANNUALS COMPLETE ANNUAL SERVICE M M WATER ST., BALTIMORE, MD. ..»..»..».■»..».. ..».. »..»..»..! .■ M . nm iitii .. ..«..» » »ii»ii»«» » « " « " » " « " « " »..» " I »li ii ii ..»..».i»..». . .W .iCQlUAMLinrY ( 0 [) R r; A M s WORK ATTAINMENT! Stand out as guide posts for those scliool years of striving for the goal. The future years hold forth unsurpassed joy for the memory that is refreshed by turning the leaves of your school annual. Pages that bring back the iptrit of your Alma Mater: the ideas of your class: the interests of your fellow classmates! These traditions are kept immemorable bv the careful selec- tions of quality products and e.vperienced craftsmanship that come from the press of r G. ROEBUCK SON BALTIMORE ..»..».■■ « ■« li • !»■■•■■ i MiLMk.4AU k JJ( i J. :J(k.jJ(i . . hu: jo Ki j(K. iM .d! , i- m .m

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, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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