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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1932 volume:

EX LIBRIS TERRA MARIAE 1932 Sunrise and radiant dawn Reflecting in time ' s crystal sea, Lo! the art of fiealing, born Tfiat mankind migfit fiealtFiy be. Dental and Pharmacy Building 1932 TERRA MARIAE PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS of the SCHOOL OF PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE Volume XXXVI 1932 TERRA MARIAE " Build me straight, O worthy Master! Staunch and strong, a goodly vessel, That shall laugh at all disaster, And with wave and whirlwind wrestle! " THE BUILDING OF THE SHIP .T3 [ 4 ] ' I ll " " " I i iii iii i i i " 1932 TERRA MARIAE ' ' FOREWORD Man is all too prone to forget. Tomorrow s necessities crowd out the memories of today. Science moving with staggering swiftness leaves today ' s knowledge for tomorrow ' s speculation. There is no pause, no regret, no reflection, the pace is ever faster and faster, until at last the dreams of tomorrow are gone before they are born. But wait ! There is a pause, the printed page turns back our thoughts to yesterday and once again we live as before. hHow rich the feeling of delight, to find the smile of a friend again, to see the spot where once we offered sacrifice, to reenter the halls we knew so well. And so within the pages of this volume some day we may find much that will cause us to pause and dream. If this be true then indeed our efforts will not have been in vain. C 5 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE DEDICATION To ANDREW G. DuMEZ, who, as a pharmdceuticdl educator, has proved himself distinsuished as Dean of the School of Pharmacy, and who, as friend and councilor, has done much to promote the high ideals of the pharmaceutical profession in the lives of his students, the Class of 1932 dedicate this volume. [ 6 ] jniTTT] 1932 TERRA MARIAE ' irnrmiiiMimimiiiirn Andrew Grover DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy [ 7 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Albert C. Ritchie, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Gorernor of the Stale of Maryland and Presidential Candidate The students of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland wish to take this means of demonstrating their ap- preciation of the interest which Governor Ritchie has taken in our State University and in legislation furthering the best inter- ests of Maryland Pharmacists. [ 9 } 19 32 TERRA MARIAE™ RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., I.L.D. President of the Unirersily [ 10 ] Tuiiiniiuiiiiiiiin 1932 TERRA MARIAE 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 gradu- ated 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 Coll ege, 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 Bal president, Mr. George meeting, which resulted one new members and tion of the College, having established three Dr. Louis Steiner, Pro Charles P. Frick, Prof and Israel J. Grahame, A course of lectures season of 1857-58 to a 1841 - 1904 appreciative students, and the College took a new lease of life, Mr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during 1844-46. Following the reorg- anization, 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 instruc- tor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the College, and was a continuous and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy until his death. He continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nineteen years, when, on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen pro- fessor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspar!, Jr., who was designed to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander Prank Kelly, class of 1902, who held the pro- fessorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Dr. A. G. DuMez, the present Dean, now holds the professorship. quest of the graduates timore pharmacists, the W. Andrews, called a in the election of thirty- a thorough reorganiza- The Board of Trustees, professorships, elected fessor of Chemistry; Dr. essor of Materia Medica; Professor of Pharmacy, was given during the class of intelligent and lich it has ever maintained. [ 11 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE 1886 - 1904 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 di- rection of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. Dr. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., is now professor of Pharma- ceutical 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 3, 1856, and on April 7. 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the Uni- versity 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 Mary- land. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 186}. and then on June 1, 1866. followed Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health Mr. Wm. E. A. Aiken was lecturer in Chemistry from 1844-46. From 1856 the pro- fessorship of chemistry was ably filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his de- parture from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the college. Dr. Helsby, who re- mained for a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was next occupied bv Dr. DcRos.set, a man of great ability and a pop- ular lecturer. Upon his resig- nation in 1873, 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 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which chair he held until his 1V04 - 1922 [ 12 ] I " ' " " ' nittmirii ml932 TERRA MARIAE ' iiiinTTTn caused him to sever his con- nection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Paris Moore, M.D., who con- tinued in this chair until his sud- den 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 ac- tive 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 to- gether with the Board of Exam- iners (three members), consti- tuted the Board of Trustees. The first President was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-42, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was President from 1844 to 1871, and was followed 1926 - 1929 1922 - 1929 in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore. Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Ed- win 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 Re- gents, of which board Mr. Samuel M. Shoe- maker is Chairman. A Faculty Council, com- posed of the Dean and the members of its fac- ulty, control the internal affairs of each sep- arate 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 Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but due to conditions in- cident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another depart- ment for one year, and Dr. Evander Frank Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 1918. C 13 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAH This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 192 , 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 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. It was in the early part of that year that one of the citv grammar schools located at Aisquith Street 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 buildmg at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the Legislative Meet of 1929. The new building is the realization of a great need for the necessary physical equipment for the proper teaching of the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Everyone interested in pharmacy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as of the wonderful equip- ment 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 mak- ing 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. [ H ] If aV € IL IL ¥ y iiiimimmi-»i»tH»TifHiTn 9 THKRA MARIAE Faculty of Pharmacy Andrew Grover DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. J. Carlton Wolf, B.Sc.. Phar. D., Sc.D. Professor Pharmacy Professor Dispensing Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor Pharmacy and Dispensing William B. Baker, Ph.G. Assistant Noel E. Foss, Ph.C, B.S. _ Assistant William A. Purdum, Ph.G. Assistant Thomas G. Wright, Ph.G., B.S. — Assistant t 16 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Faculty of Biological Sciences BOTANY AND PHARMACOGNOSY Chas. C. Plitt, PhG., Sc.D Professor Botany and Pharmacognosy Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S — Instructor Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S.. M.S __ Assistant PHYSIOLOGY, PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTICS Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.G., B.S. __ Professor Physiology, Pharmacology and Therapeutics Casimer T. Ichniowski, Ph.G., B.S. ., Assistant Bertran S. Roberts, Ph.G., B.S. Assistant ZOOLOGY Guy p. Thompson, A.B., A.M Assistant Professor Zoology Joseph F. O ' Brien, S.B Assistant Rachel L. Carson, A.B. _ Assistant BACTERIOLOGY, SEROLOGY Arthur H. Bryan, B.S., V.M.D. W. H. Hunt, Ph.G -Assistant Professor Assistant [ 17 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Faculty of Chemistry Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Professor Pharmaceutical Chemistry- H. E. WicH. Phar. D Associate Professor Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry Edgar B. Starkey, A.B.. M.S., Ph.D _ Assistant Professor Organic Chemistry E. G. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor Inorganic and Physical Chemistry John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Instructor Samuel W. Goldstein, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. Instructor Gustav E. Cwalina, Ph.G., B.S. Assistant L. Lavan Manchey, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Assistant Max Morton Zervitz, Ph.G., B.S. Assistant [ 18 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Faculty of Languages Gardner H. Foley, A.B., A.M. Instructor of English Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M Instructor Modern Languages F. H. Kaler, A.B., A.M Assistant English A. J. Prahl, A.M Instructor Modern Languages [ 19 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE Faculty of Physics and Mathematics PHYSICS H. Hk xem. Rosf.berry, B.S., M.A. M. A. PriTMAN, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor Instructor William K. Morrill, A.B.. A.M A. W. RiCHESON, Ph.D J. H. ScHAD, M.A., D.Ed..„ _.. MATHEMATICS , Ph.D. A.ssistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor [ 20 ] 1932 TERRA M A R I A E ™ Faculty of Pharmaceutical Economics and Law B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B Associate Professor H. E. WiCH, Phar. D. „ Associate Professor [ 21 ] 19 32 TERRA MARIAE The Library Mrs. K. I Iamii ION Librarian Miss C. A. Nowakoviska Secretary Miss A. 13. Lemen Calaloger [ 22 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Terra Mariae Staff John Conrad Bauer -Faculty Advisor Gardner H. Foley _ Faculty Adv EDITORIAL STAFF C. Jelleff Carr - - Editor-in-Chief Sidney Snyder Assistant Editor Dorothy Elizabeth Schmalzer _ _. Fourth Year Class Editor Bernard Levin „. Second Year Class Editor Nathan L. Plovsky First Year Class Editor Julius Messina _ Write-up Editor Albert Steiner Write-up Editor Daniel Jerome Abramson . _ Sports Editor Lyndon Beaver Myers Fraternity Editor Joseph Louis Stecher _ Photographic Editor BUSINESS STAFF Reuben Miller Business Manager George James Dvorak Business Assistant Joseph Robert Myerovitz Business Assistant Louis L. Sherman _ Business Assistant Bernard Lapin Second Year Class Business Manager Milton J. Brownstein First Year Class Business Manager SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS Louis Francis Troja, Jr. Felix H. Kaminski Samuel L. Fox Bernard C. Jules R. M. Morstein Sylvia Millett C 23 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE University of Maryland Publications WITH the appearance of the 1932 TtRRA Mariae a new era of the University of Mary- land ' s publication is ushered in. This publication has suffered many vicissitudes since its inception thirty-six years ago. As graduating classes succeeded one another, not only the physical features of the volume changed, but also the schools represented by the annual. The Pharmacy School alone holds the distinction of retaining the name in its own exclusive book this year. The Dental and Nursing Schools will publish their own annuals. The other schools located in Baltimore will have no publication. We cannot help but feel that the present breach between the various schools of the Baltimore group, while not great, still is a move in a direction which cannot lead to closer co-work and understanding among the stud- ents. We sincerely trust that in some future year all the Baltimore schools can be united again in one single publication. Needless to say, the name Terra Mariae must never be permitted to fall into discard. Student publications are unpopular with the student body in the Professional Schools of the University. Why this condition exists we dare not venture even a guess. True, there is less of the Rah! Rah! spirit amongst our group than is to be found at College Park or at other Arts and Sciences Schools. Pharmacy, Medical, Dental and Law students arc attending the university to equip themselves for a special and exacting work. They have very clearly defined goals. Naturally such students have little or no time for so-called extra-curricular activities. The pressure of studies is tremendous and, furthermore, the facilities for any form of campus activity are almost beyond the vanishing point. The students have no place for seclusion and relaxation. There is simply no space for students outside the lecture halls. " One cannot even find a comfortable place to go to sleep, " as one student expresses it. We have no athletics to speak of and no facilities for the development of social expression. There is no dining hall, or even cafeteria, and the local lunchrooms are excellent sources of material for pathological organisms and intestinal catarrh. The University is truly a house divided against itself. The erection of the new hospital building will eliminate the possibility of consolidating the entire school group for at least another fifty years. The large and numerous buildings at College Park make it the logical spot for the concentration of all groups. The Medical School needs the hospital, and the hospital in turn needs the large number of people concentrated in Baltimore and its suburbs. Possibly this is also true of the Dental Clinic. But why could not a student study Pharmacy or Law away from the stench of Greene Street, with all its noises and unwholesome acces- sories? True, most students of these schools arc local boys who are employed in the city while attending school. This group otherwise might not have the opportunity of attending a university. The sides of the question must be carefully weighed, but we carncstlv believe that the State Legislature should be especially considerate of Maryland ' s University location. A great service would be rendered both the students and the taxpayer by an intelligent solu- tion to this problem. A student newspaper is practically an essential part of every progressive college. The students need such a voice in the affairs of their school. If all the University ' s schools were located in one place, one gixxl student paper would serve the entire student body. Scattered as the schtmls are, no one paper or any other student activity can ptissibly benefit more than a small local group. Little can be done, however, until the students themselves feel the need of a student newspaper. We earnestly hope that within a few years such a publication will be undertaken by the Baltimore students. May their efforts lead to an outstandingly successful newspaper. [ 24 ] e IP A ID IL A T IE § 1932 TERRA MARIAE Dean DuMez ' s Message to the Graduates of 1932 T ACH year young men and v ' oLmg uomcn in ever increasing numbers complete the prescribed • — ' courses otTered by the different institutions of learning in this country and go out into the world to take up the work tor which they have prepared themselves. You have at last arrived at this point after years of toil and study and, in some instances, after years of depriva- tion. I congratulate you upon your achievement. You have successfully negotiated the first step in laying the foundation for a useful career, and with a little more practical experience you will be ready to begin the erection of the super structure. The world today is in a state of dux and no one can say what the outcome will be. The political and financial systems of the nations distributed over its surface seem unable to stand the strain that is being placed upon them and business of all kinds is disorganized. The profession which you have chosen to follow has not entirely escaped the ill effects of these conditions, and the problems which face its practitioners are both numerous and varied. You have joined its ranks at a time when there is a real need for voung men and young women, highly educated, well trained, and with the courage to push forward into the unknown. I am confident that you will do your part with credit to yourselves and to your Alma Mater. Pharmacy, of its numerous ramifications, offers opportunities of rendering service of various kinds, and the possibilities of attaining success in any of its branches are manifold. On the other hand, it is a calling which exacts much of who follow it. For those who are willing to apply themselves with energy and enthusiasm to the exercise of its functions, it offers ample opportunity for the exercise of all their talents. The degree of success attained and the magnitude of the financial reward will be in direct proportion to the effort expended. My sincere wish is that you will apply yourself with diligence and honesty to the practice of your profession and the promotion of its interests so that the highest reward may be yours. A. G. DuMez. [ 26 ] ' " " ' riiiriiimnii 1932 TERRA MARIAE John C. Bauer, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Honorary President Fourth Year Class The fourth year class wishes to extend to Prof. John C. Bauer, our honor- ary president, their deep appreciation for the many, many things which he has done for the class. It was through his never tiring efforts that the class was able to accomplish so much throughout the year. C 27 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE Fourth Year Class Officers John Conrad Bauer ...Honorary President R lAFflrilN President VdiTMM HowAftr Hunt , .. Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Raymond Milton Morstein Sergeant-at-Arms [ 28 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE iiiniTriiiriiiTnni WILLIAM B. BAKER, Ph.G. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Best wishes for a successful career in your fine work here at the school. Bill. WILLIAM HELLER DYOTT, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Student Council, IV. " Bill " is one of the most ambitious and ear- nest workers in the class. He actually car- ries his experiments to completion. BENJAMIN H. GINSBURG, Ph.G. " Ben " Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega; Rho Chi; Student Council, IV; Basketball, III, IV. As a student he worked hard, as a scholar he accomplished much, as a real fellow in the class he has no peer. [ 29 ] nmftnnTTTHnTiTrtitimYiTin E 1932 TERRA MARIAE KARL HARRY HOLTGREVE, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College i h. Delta Chi " Karl " , the silent partner. If " Silence is Golden, " then Karl must be very, very valu- WILLIAM HOWARD HUNT, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins Unirersily Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi; Sergeant-at- arms, II; Treasurer, III; Vice-President, IV. ' Bill " is our most efficient assistant. May the coming Pharmacy students think as much of him as we do. ' i RICHARD BEN JAEGGIN, Ph.G. " Dick " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College I ' resident. IV. jaeggin " is a misogynist hv nature. We wonder if he is ever in a lady ' s company? [ 30 ] 193 2 TERRA M ARI AE TTTTTTIll TlllirilliniMLilTTTTTmTTg JOSEPH KATZ, Ph.G. " Joe " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Our crooning chemist has gone the way of all flesh and now may be heard singing in a rich tenor voice — " Call me Darling, call me Sweetheart, call me Dear. " SYLVIA JOYCE MILLETT, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary class, IV; Smoker Committee, IV. Yes, it is true our titian-haired maiden spends her spare time writing sweet poems. It will not be long before we will be reading her great work. RAYMOND MILTON MORSTEIN, Ph.G " Ray " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega; Sergeant-at-arms, IV; Dance Committee, III; Basketball, II, III, IV; Prom. IV. Believe it or not, but we have our own " Ro- meo " . He has just published a small hand- book— " Me and My Gals. " C 31 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE LOUIS EDWARD OKEN. Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma; Treasurer, IV. Lou smokes Luckies, but it seems as though coming events have cast their shadows be- f, ore — — WILLIAM A. PURDUM Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Ph, Delta Chi; Rho Chi An outstanding son of one of Maryland ' s most illustrious pharmacists. May you be professor of Pharmacy before you retire. SAMUEL J. ROSTOW Ph.G. " Rusty " Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park High School Alpha Zcta Omega; Smoker Committee. III. We hear " Sam " is studvin-; astr n.-imy, but it has been whispered that all he can see is " Dots " — if you know what wc mean. [ 32 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE SYLVAN I. RUBIN, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Kappa Delta " Rube " was recently asked to give his secret ambition. A slow smile spread over his face and he drawled, " To be President of Goucher College. " Need more be said? DOROTHY E. SCHMALZER, Ph.G. " Dot " Baltimore, Maryland Eastern High School; Brewbaker College Lambda Kappa Sigma; Maryland Co-ed Club; Terra Mariae Staff, IV; Class Secretary, III; Dance Committee, I, II; Prom Committee, IV; Class Historian, IV. " Dot " — a veritable dynamo of personality and color. Dot ' s ability to make friends is one of the evidences of her charming person- ality. LOUIS LAZAR SHERMAN, Ph.G. " Lou " Corbin, Kentucky Forest Park High School Rho Chi; Student Council, IV; Dance Committee, III. No one but " Lou " could make all grades of A in his courses and still have time for play. [ 33 ] 1932 TERRA M A B T A F TtTITnTTriTTTTTfmTTr ' MT-TTTIflin NATHAN WOLF, Ph.G. " Nai " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi. " Nal " had intentions of becoming a surgeon. JOSEPH I. WOLLMAN, Ph.G. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau; Sergeant-at-arm,s, II. III. Dance Committee, II. Joe has acquired an unbeatable technique in talcing temperatures. In order to keep in practice he carries his own thermometer and uses it p. r. n. [ 34 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Fourth Year Class ON September 29, 1931, a few members of the Class of 1931 and other classes returned to School to study a fourth year because they were fully aware of the value of a B.S. degree. It has been our good fortune to witness events that are stepping stones in the making of the class. As pioneers we became an organized class. In addition to class officers we have active representation on the Student Council, Terra Mariae Staff, Athletics, Dance and Smoker Committees. These electives have played an important part in establishing a foun- dation for all future fourth year classes. We feel confident that our untiring efforts will be long remembered. The class, being too small to have an individual dance, was invited to attend the Sopho- more and Senior Dances. We helped make these affairs a success. Due to the more friendly attitude of the professors the class has functioned as one big, happy family. The studies have been made so pleasant that every student feels that the fourth year was the most enjoyable of all. Time has passed quickly; we have worked hard, and now we are ready to encounter the bigger tasks of life. However, as we look back at the many trials and tribulations, the unrest and sorrows seem to be completely dissolved in the valuable friendships and the close associations enjoyed by all. We wish to each other the best of luck. May the future find many of us among the Great and Near Great. Dorothy Elizabeth Schmalzer, Historian. C 35 ] 1 y 3 TERRA MARIAE Gli;nn L. JtNKiNs. Ph.G., B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Honorary Presideril Third Year Class And so the Class of ' J2 bids its farewell to a fair and considerate teacher, a helpful and encouraging friend and a true scientist. [ 36 ] . mmmmmr 1932 TERRA MARIAE Third Year Class Officers Glenn L. Jenkins Honorary President Sidney Snyder President Henry Heneson _ : Vice-President Sidney Zerwitz - Secretary Daniel Jerome Abramson Treasurer Albert Steiner „ ■. Sergeant-at-Arms [ 37 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE tTTTTTTrrMTITTTninflTm DANIEL JEROME ABRAMSON " Dan " Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College Treasurer of Class, III; Terra Mariae Staff; Senior Prom Committee; Basketball, I, II, III (captain 11, III) ; Smoker Committee; Tennis, I, II, III. The curtain rises with Dapper Dan, Good looking, sporty, and, oh, whataman! Paramount in the sphere of athletics — And one of the " big ten " in scholastics. WILBLiR G. ASKEY Cumberland, Maryland Allegany High School Kappa Psi Student Council. I; Smoker Committee, I; Basket- ball, I. A glass is good and lass is good! RICHARD F. AUSTRAW ' -Dick " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Dick wasn ' t cut out to be a druggist — He should have been a chief examiner. [ 38 ] 193 2 TERRA M ARI AE imiirmimiiiniiiii [[iiTMiniiTiiiinnn J. CLETUS BAIER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Evening High School A bear in troth be he, Skillfully climbing the intellectual tree. SAMUEL D. BECK " Sammy " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Phi Deta Tau Smoker Committee, III. Though not lazy, " Sam " has a natural aver- sion to unprofitable labor. Without any undue excitement and with his natural sa- gacity, he has succeeded in passing through six harrowing semesters. C. JELLEFF CARR " Jeff " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Evening High School Editor-in-Chief, Terra Mariae; Vanguard Staff, II. Ill; Dance Committee, III. Garvan Scholarship student from the Amer- ican Chemical Society. Some day he ' ll write his own U. S. P. [ 39 } 1 9 3 TERRA MARIAE jiii::ii!ijt::iif " " " " " " " " " " " " " " ?? ' LEO M. CZEKAJ " Check " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi This embryonic Scheele with a head on his neck Says: " For success — just check and double check " . LOUIS D. DAVIS " Dirty " Baltimore, Maryland Calrerl Hall College Phi Delta Chi Student Council, I. His brain covered with soot from Cole ' s lec- tures; The cells salted with bacteria of Bryan, His diagnosis is easy to conjecture — Who can blame him for sleeping all the time! JOSEPH DROZD " Draws " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi And here is one voung fellow who takes his studymg seriously; s ' fact. He is quite adept at picking off elevating marks and we know he will tread diligently in the footsteps of William Osier. [ 40 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE GEORGE J. DVORAK " Beans " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Terra Mariae, III; Orchestra, I, II, III. You ' ll find with his faithful clarinet, " Beans " is at his best; And he ' ll probably be playing — Dvorak ' s Humoresque. MARTIN DAVID EISEN " Reds " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega ■ ' A voluble, dauntless lad, who some day will replace Mr. United, of United Cigar Stores. " MILTON ELSBERG " Don Whan ' New York City Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega Smoker Committee, II; Dance Committee, II, III; Basketball, I; Debating Team, I, II, HI. At last, we present the finished student of feminology. This cherubic lad has adopted the reputation of a Beau Brummel. [ 41 } 1952 THRRA MARIAE LUIS FALAGAN " Mani " Mayaguez, Porto Rico Mayaguez High School Quien calla, otorga y la pluma cs Icngua del alma — meaning that though our friend be quite silent, his pen is the tongue of his mind. CHARLES WILLIAM FELDMAN " Granma " Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College Long will the ' profs ' remember the of this individual thru their midst dav Charles will be an " M.D. " — Some day we ' ll all be millionaires. passage Some MILTON H. FELDMAN Baltunore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Orchestra, 1, II, III. Never a furrow, never a frown. Always laughing and being a clown. He knows his Burbig and Caspari as well. But when he beats his drums, he sounds like [ 42 ] lininiinnnrMiJU l lUUl ll Jl li rrnnilTm illlli m ii n il l l lU I 1932 TERRA MARIAE MORRIS FELDMAN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Evening High School The last of the prolific Feldman crew. " Pass the laundry please. " MILDRED CAROL FLEAGLE " Mitze " Baltimore, Maryland Eastern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Smoker Committee, III; President Lambda Kappa Sigma. It takes a real personality to stand out amongst three hundred ambitious fellows — especially if one is not a " fellow. " MARVIN JAY FOXMAN " Primo " Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park. High School Basketball, I, 11, III. He ' s tall and slim, elegant and prim. And how he loves nurses with that undying [ 43 ] 9i 2 TERRA MARIAE ISAAC FROHMAN " Legs " Baltimore, Maryland Gastonia High School, Gastonia, N .C. Alpha Zeta Omega As a pharmacist, " Legs " would make a good stork. IRVING O. GALPERIN " Oscar " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Student Council Member, II, III; Dance Commit- tee, II. Oscar is one of those rare geniuses who com- bine theory and practice. He possesses the requisites of a successful pharmacist and great things are expected of him in the future. HARRY JOEL GOLDBERG " Goldy " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi Energy, intellect, and humor trulv harmonize in Harry ' s personality. These arc his vir- tues. His vices arc undiscovered. [ 44 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE liiiiLiiiiLiiiimn] CHARLES GORDON Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Prescriptions or women hold no terrors for " Cholly " . SAMUEL GORDON Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Evening High School Terra Mariae, III. " He is ever quiet, and always at work, He modestly admits that his rapidly waning hair will make him a glowing Doctor. " BERNARD M. GORFINE Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park High School Mu Omega Class President, I; Student Council, I; Smoker Com- mittee, II; Dance Committee, II. B.ernie is a handsome fellow, who surely knows how to make chloral suppositories, but he ' ll probably be a bond salesman some day. [ 45 ] 9 32 TERRA MARIAE JOHN C. HECK Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Kai ' pa Psi Basketball, I, II. Ill; Tennis, I, II, II. Why lie ' s .so popular, we can ' t check. Bui should he ever establish a drug store. Success will surely come with a roar, Because people will always say — go to Heck! HENRY HENESON Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Vice-President, III; Smoker Committee, III; Dance Committee, III; Senior Prom. He ' s going to be a great surgeon some dav because he likes to cut up. JOSEPH J. HULLA Baltimore, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Basketball, I, II, III. Effervescing with the spirit of sport, liked by everyone, still he ' s a hulla-va fellow. I 46 ] ffil932 TERRA MARIAE LOUIS JACOBS " Jake " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College As a pool shark he displays " the supreme tele. " BERNARD C. JULES " Bernie " Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park High School Tau Alpha Omega Student Council Member, I. 11, III, President, III; Smoker Committee, II, III; Dance Committee, II, III; Senior Prom; Tennis, II. Like all great geniuses, " Bernie " has a hard time appearing nonchalant with his instruc- tors — they just can ' t see his greatness. FELIX H. KAMINSKI " Feel " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi Terra Mariae, III; Senior Prom. " Feel " will replace, someday, the president of Standard Pharmaceutical Corporation. [ 47 ] 19 3: TLRRA MARIAE " " " " ' ' " " ■ " " ' NATHAN ALLEN KELMAN " Bugs " Wallingford, Connecticut Lyman Hall High School Tau Epsilon Phi Does he know his pharmaceutical courses? And does he know his horses — neigh, neigh, neigh! WALTER KIRSON " Walt " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Plato, Bacon. Kinon. and many other philos- ophers have agreed that a bit of wisdom is a joy forever. " Walt " has had quite a time convincing the faculty that he had ac- quired his bit, but thev finally realized their error. LEONARD H. KRAMER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College He wants B.S. ' s, M.S. ' s, Ph.D. ' s. and X. Y. Z. ' s— He believes in educating himself by degrees. t 48 ] i ii iiii i i M I I mill ' 1932 TERRA MARIAE AARON M. LIBOWITZ " SOMNOS " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega The perfect stopwatch: We know that class is over when Aaron wakes up! EDWARD BENNET LOVE " Eddie " Atlantic City, New Jersey Eddie comes from the City of Good Times and Steel Piers. Eddie is a peer himself. STEPHEN C. MACKOWIAK " Mack-Wack " Baltimore City College Kappa Psi " Mack " attributes his shrewdness to staying out late, frolicking with the wits and rois- terers of the town. [ 49 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE HERMAN MENDELSON " Herm " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Terra Mariae Staff, I; Smoker Committee. I, II, III; n.isketb.ill, I, II; Orchestra, I, II, III. Here we have a " Wise Cracker " who is non- pareil par excellence, with an inherent pro- pensity for unusual and unexjjected cracks. JULIUS MESSINA Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi Terra Mariae Staff; B,isketball, II, III; A. Ph. A. Membership Prize. II A real student, and willing to help his fellow- student. JOSEPH ROBERT MYEROVITZ " Yuss " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Terra Mariae Staff, III; Dance Committee, III; Tennis, I, II, III; Basketball, I, III. " Everyone in town loves little Mary Brown — But little Mary Brown loves me! " [ 50 ] iLiiiiimiiiilinTTr " " " " . 19 3 2 TERRA MARIAE REUBEN X. MILLER " Rube " Forest Park High School Phi Alpha Class Treasurer, II; Studenr Council, III; Business Manager Terra Mariae; Smoker Committee, II, III; Dance Committee, I, II; Senior Prom; Bas- ketball, I, II, III. Here he is, fellows! The man who made ' 32 Terra Mariae possible. ' Rube ' can tackle the biggest prospect now without a quiver — " LJnder the Double Eagle. " LYNDON B. MYERS " Beaver " Glen Rock, Pennsylvania Glen Rock High School Class Treasurer, I; Terra Mariae. Ill; Smoker Committee, III; Dance Committee, I. " Chief Little Beaver, — Him going back to Glen Rock now. " MORTON E. NAIDITCH " Dutch " Tau Alpha Omega A placid, portly, pleasing personality. He ' s only a pharmacist — what a calamity! [ 51 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE ANTHONY V. ORDECKI Elizabeth. New Jersey Ballin High School Kappa Psi Tonv believes that to be college bred, one should have plenty of dough and a lot of crust. WILLIAM ANDREW PARR " Candy Kid " Baltimore, Maryland Calvert Hall ' Sweets to the Sweet ' " has been William ' s motto. He ' ll be a salesman for Whitman, Johnson, etc. " CHARLES MICHAEL PFEIFER " Mike " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Chi. VicfPresidcnt. III. Behold! a pill roller of extraordinary profi- ciency. " Mike ' s " technical skill in dis- pensing has shown well his aptitude for the chosen profession. [ ' 2 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE " " " " " " " " " " ' iiini iiii imnnTTnTTnim JEROME RICHMOND " Jerry " Baltimore, Maryland Phi Delta Tau Smoker Committee, II; Dance Committee, I. " Jerry " is another one of the " Sleepy Time Fellows " , but it is really remarkable how quickly he can recover from his habitual dozes. DEMETRIO RODRIGUEZ " Don " Mayaguez, Porto Rico Mayaguez High School A Frenchman adds spice, a Chinaman, color — but a Spanish Don — ? MORRIS SACKS " Socks " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi Would that we all could be as pleasant and facetious as this chap and yet be as devoted to the study and acquisition of knowledge as he. [ 53 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE GEORGE E. SANDALS " Jawce " New Britain, Connecticut New Britain High School Alpha Mu Sigma; Rho Chi A moody, melancholy, and pensive character. His thoughts, however, are not of revenge ; but of a great and noble purpose — " Intel- lectual Enlightenment. " JACOB E. SCHMIDT Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Rho Chi lirst Honorary, II: E. F, Kelly A. Ph. A. Member- sliip Prize, Rho Chi. " Schmitty " hears the call of Hippocrates and we hope that he follows it. We expect some fine things of him, for when he makes a ninety-six on an exam he smiles apologet- ically and promises to do better next time. Wh, at a man: JACK SEGALL Baltimore, Maryland Forc t Park High School Cl.iss Vice-President, 11; Smoker Committee. II, III; D.nnce Committee, 111. What bird portrays strength, wisdom, and " it " ? Answer: Segall. [ 54 ] 193 2 TERRA M ARI AE HARRY HIGH SELLERS " Hy " Cumberland, Maryland Allegany High School Kappa Psi Smoker Committee, II. High in name and high in aspiration. Harry has descended from the summit of the Alle- ganies to build a foundation of knowledge which will lend unfailing support when he returns to his forsaken Zenith. LAWRENCE J. SHIMANEK " Shimmy " Baltimore, Maryland Calvert Hall College " Shimmy " is one of our intellectual lions; He can dissect cats, sardines, or ions. But even lions have weaknesses under guise. And Shimmy ' s are: Big fat blondes and rain- bow neckties! ALBERT ROBOSSON SHIPLEY " Prof " Baltimore, Maryland McDonogh and Franklin Day School Rho Chi Dance Committee, I; Basketball, I. We know " Al " is destined to become a pro- fessor. Not only his natural sagacity, but also his pedagogic carriage, has convinced us of his aptitude. [ 55 ] 19J2 TERRA MARIAE 1 1 Ti 1 1 1 TiiiiimiiiinKUjiininini IRVING SILBERMAN " Erv " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Basketball, I; Tennis, II; Orchestra, I. II, III. The difficulty the faculty has in getting work out of this youth is almost inconceivable, yet his spontaneous knowledge is characteristic of his class work. JOSEPH SILBERMAN " Yussel " Baltimore, Maryland Rciltiniorc City College Rho Chi Basketball, I, III: Tennis Tournament Champion, I. Here we have a lad who exemplfies the rein- carnation of the " Sleeping Beauty. " He can look wise and more altentive than anv other and vet be wrapped in the enfolding arms of Morpheus. SAMUEL SISCO " Ashes " Baltimore, Maryland Bjllimorc City College Kasketball. I. II, III. Sam has been given the sobriquet of " Ashes " bccau,se he is obsessed with the idea that many things we learn are as useful as the final product of an incineration. We would denounce him but for fear that he is right. [ 56 ] I " ' " iiriimTfTT lliril TTTTTT 1932 TERRA MARIAE SIDNEY SNYDER " Sid " Baltimore, Maryland Forest Park. High Tau Alpha Omega Class President, II, III; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Terra Mariae Staff. ' Tis hardly hyperbolic to say that Sid is omnis- cient. He has been our eminent and honor- able president and sometimes has found time to study. Strange! isn ' t it? JOSEPH L. STECHER " Yo " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Dance Committee, II; Senior Prom Committee. One of our best looking, brightest, and benign potential M.D. ' s. ALBERT STEINER " Al " Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Sergeant-at-Arms, III; Terra Mariae Staff; Senior Prom Committee; Basketball, I, II, III; Tennis, I, 11, III; Orchestra, I, II, III; Smoker, III. The witty, wily, wisecracking, poetical, omnis- cient, aesthetic, athletic, anaesthetic, ever- late " Owl. " [ 57 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE I EDWARD C. VOJIK " Shorty " Baltimore, Maryland Cahert Hall If It ' s an unruly plaster, pill or prescription to till, Shorty is in his clement. DANIEL G. WEHNER " Dan " Baltimore, Maryland Biillimorc City College Dan knows his Ph.G. s and some day will know his M.D. ' s. IDA N. WOLF " Tfacher " Baltimore, Maryland John Marshall High. Richmond, Va. State Normal School, Farmyille, Va. Teacher ' s Certificate Lamiida Kappa Sigma Rho Chi Class Secretary, 11 We mourn for Ida because Schopenhauer has written that women have great talent nut no genius, for they always remain subjective. But after all, genius is akin to madness; therefore, she ' ll always be sane. [ 58 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE JAMES J. YOUNG Baltimore, Maryland Calvert Hall College Kappa Psi Dance Committee, I, II; Senior Prom Committee; Basketball, I. He refuses to remain a lowly Ph.G. So he has enlisted in the ranks as a future M.D. SIDNEY ZERWITZ Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Class Secretary, III; Basketball, II, III. You ' ll always remain at the bottom of your class but you always keep looking up. C 59 ] 1952 TERRA MARIAE A History of the Graduates in Pharmacy of 1932 ON THE memorable day of October 1, 1929, there arrived at the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland a hundred and twenty some odd individuals who had come there with the purpose of pursuing studies m Pharmacy. Upon this purpose of theirs hung eventualities of which thev little dreamed. They would have shrunk in terror, could they have foreseen its ramifications. They were amazed at the modest structure wherein the school had its habitat. Further surprise assailed them when they discovered that the main lecture hall and the chemistrv laboratory were located in an old metamorphosed church building. Nevertheless, the greatest astonishment came a few days later when it became a known fact that time for loafing was past and the time for really hard plugging had begun. The class was divided into sections: presumably for the convenience of the facultv (i.e., to aid them in maintaining a closer supervision and better control over these buoyant, restless, knowledge-thirsty creatures who were now ready and willing to devour the courses — Q. E. D.). These spirits were rather efficiently and quickly subdued and were soon engaged in actions quite incomprehensible to them and on the whole behaving in a manner quite foreign to their character, they were studying. In January of 1930, the class was subjected for the first time to that well known custom of the school, the mid-year exams. The freshmen were reacted, with mimeographed ques- tions, two hours at a time for six consecutive days. The useful products of the reaction were passed; while the remainder were held for further investigation and studv. About this time the new Pharmacy and Dentistry Building was completed and the class was transferred into this modern edifice, whose spacious lecture halls and well equipped laboratories inspired the student with new energy for future work. Came the second semester. Dr. Vanden Bosche emphasized qualitative inorganic analysis. Mr, Andrews stressed pharmaceutical arithmetic, etc. During the following year new obstacles appeared. Organic Chemistrv was the most apparent and took the heaviest toll. Pharmacognosy also played its part in deterring a few members of the class. Physics proved to be arduous, more so because it had to be mastered from lectures which consisted of " consequentlys " and " therefores " with the physics proper dispersed in between. And every one will recall the days of toil in galenical pharmacy. The Juniors were overjoyed when it was announced that Materia Medica was discon- tmucd and in its place was instituted the department of " Pharmacology, Toxicology and Therapeutics. " This course proved more interesting and more instructive than Materia Medica would ever have been. The Junior Dance was held immediately after the mid-year exams and it was amazing how refreshing and stimulating such an affair may be. It had the [peculiar attribute of abating the fearful anticipation of the examination results which would be mailed a few days later. As Seniors, the class had, without justification, arrived at the opinion that there was not much more for them to learn. The faculty, however, was not in accordance with this idea; so it was not long before the seniors, as a result of firm admonitions, were plugging as hard as ever. The Nemesis for most seemed to have been Business Methods. Mr. Grace ' s business would certainly be in serious plight if he ever employed a pharmacist as his book- keeper. Nevertheless, with Miss Cole ' s help the majority managed to balance the books and pass the course. Mr. Andrews insisted throughout the year on increasing our knowledge of pharmacy mathematics. Dr. Wolf divulged the secrets of Dispensing Pharmacy and revealed the sacred processes of compounding complex pre.scriptions. Dr. Jenkins enriched their concept of the chemistry of pharmaceutical products. And so far into the spring. Feli.x Ka.minski, Historian. [ 60 ] IL N ID IE IP e IC aV id id A T IE S 1932 TERRA MARIAE Second Year Class Officers Marvin J. Andrews. Bernard Lapin Oscar Potash Betty Gitomer Isidore Pass Howard Paul Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms [ 62 ] Um iii ' iiTriiriiirrii[TriiT[iniiiiiL iini 1932 TERRA MARIAE U X [ 63 ] 19 3 2 TERRA M A R I A E A— Soph ' s Fables " Nc lOBER, 1930: A new contingent of students arrived at the Pharmacy School Sector as rehef troops to allow retirement, to higher ranks, the students of the previous year. Thb new assignment of " greenhorns, " just graduated from high schools of Baltimore and vicinity and armed with a dip loma " hot off the press, " prepared light-heartedly to defend themselves against the onslaught of the never-tiring, ceaseless, efforts of the professors, in- structors, and assistants whose dutv is to make pharmacists out of a group of fellows whose vague conception of Pharmacy included chiefly the art of sandwich making. A few weeks were required to acclimate themselves to the surrounding atmosphere, after which a general mobilization of the " rookies " was held, a capable personnel selected, a " spy " (honorary presi- dent) was elected from the ranks of the instructors, and plans were drawn up for the first defense. Books, pencils, paper and other implements of this scholastic warfare were assem- bled and the major offensive of the teachers to " drive home " a knowledge of Pharmacy, together with a few sidehncs, was on. The first thrust was well warded off by the defensive (dumb) rookies who, gradually day by day, began to acquire a few bits of Pharmaceutical maneuvers from an older and more experienced group of gentlemen who, posing as their " foe, " were really striving to teach them that " all in life, worth while, has to be fought for. " The battle progressed very smoothly for several weeks until the " League of Notions, " com- posed of neutral members of both sides intervened and called a truce long enough to permit them to get together for a big smoker and entertainment, which was thoroughly enjoyed by both factions previously engaged in battle. The resumption of hostilities began soon after the first scheduled period the followmg day. Ammunition in the form of a theoretical and practical knowledge of the various phases of Pharmacy and its many components which, up until this time, had taken very little effect within the stronghold of the defenders, began to fall occasionally within strategic positions of the " rookies. " Bombardments of " 30 ' s, " " 50 ' s, " " 70 ' s, " etc., from the pen and ink barrage of the offensive failed to daunt the spirits of the stalwart, but gradually weakening, defenders. The arrival of December presaged another mighty drive on the pan of the invading faculty before the arms of the defenders were temporarily silenced, zoologic specimens (cats) temporarily embalmed, chemistry apparatus cleaned, combination locks oiled and other petty details attended to, before the student defenders were allowed to sign an armistice which would be valid until after the Christmas Holidays. The Friday before Christmas, the weary " doughboys. " now pretty well " bcnchitized " to the hard seats and able to sleep under all existing conditions, including the daily bombardment in the lecture rooms, packed up their books and started on a two weeks ' furlough. The originator of this official document dared not enter the Sector singlehandid .and, as a result, the official data, if any, is missing for the lapse of two weeks. During the first week in January the troops returned from rounds of parties and other forms of relaxation, to take up their position in the trenches and prepare for the mid-year exams, which the offensive had planned as their greatest drive against the stubborn, resistant, freshmen. Days passed and only short volleys were heard from the light munitions of the snipers, whose nests were located in quiz sections. The fire from the big guns was unleashed one morning the last week in January and the big drive was on. PrtKtors met the oncoming freshmen with a shower of little blue books and white question sheets. The freshmen retali- ated with answers; some effective, some very much to the contrary. The storm lasted for one full week. The war office prepared the reports, but no official casualty list was made public. Once again the Sector was quiet and both factions prepared to carrv on the cam- paign in the .second semester. Fighting was carried on with no major offensive or defensive being waged. A brief pause was effected, under the cover of darkness, to allow the defenders to hold their freshmen [ 64 ] i ii i i ii iii i i i i i i i ii ii iiii " liii " " 1932 TERRA MARIAE dance, which was practically one hundred percent attended. Those not present were under- stood to have chosen as their lot, " Sentinel Duty. " Reports to headquarters indicated that the dance was a huge success. Morning came and once again the Sector was engaged in active " warfare. " A regimental basketball team was organized and enjoyed a successful season, playing intramural games with the other classes. Fraternity and Sorority goats were much in evidence with market bags, containing books, swinging at their sides; strings of garlic, draped over their arms and their heads bedecked with baby bonnets and enormous hair ribbons. This " apple " exhibition, together with dances sponsored by their organizations, served as the only forms of entertainment enjoyed by the weary students. One member of the faculty took unto himself a wife during a dull period of the war — evidently not enough commotion around school. Another prominent member dispensed an engagement ring. Here ' s best wishes to you both from the class of ' 33. Renewed action occurred in the first part of May when preparations were begun for the second major offensive of the professors. When the smoke screen had lifted, the stud- ents found themselves with an honorable discharge for four months. October 4, 1931: The veterans of one year ' s siege returned to the Sector for a renewal of activities. The first month was spent in obtaining ammunition and supplies and once more getting back into the college routine. The veterans spent some time making friends and passing on some coveted advice to those who had come in as their relief troops. The first mobilization of the entire force of third, second, and first year students was called, before any major offensive was waged. The smoker was held, a good crowd was present, the entertainment — including the Ballet Dancer — was enjoyed, and a " general good time was had by all. " For the next few days, the students were entrenched behind their books, prepared for any surprise attack that might occur. Minor battles were waged, more effective than those of the previous year, because of the gradual weakening of the students and the " super-dynamic " strength of the superior foe. It was not until after the Christmas Holidays and the mid-year examinations that the " student defenders " realized that they were losing prestige and gradually succumbing to the efforts of the offensive. As this brief history goes to press, the students are well into the second semester, and the superb efforts of the professors to administer knowledge and gain ever increasing friendship among the so-called defenders, are the dominating factors in the Pharmacy School Sector. Louis F. Troja, ' 33. [ 65 ] 9il TERRA MARIAE Second Year Class Abramowitz. Manuel Abrams, Jesse Anderson, Truman Lee Ashman, Martm August, Henry John Balotin, Louie Leon B.irranco, Charles I-rank Barshack, Jack Beitler, Leonard Bennett, Lester Leroy Blum, Abraham Bomstein, Sol Brady, Robert Wilson Brill, Leonard Browdy, Emanuel Burtnick, Lester L. Coakley. Andrew Joseph Daily, Louis Eugene Dausch, Michael Joseph Dittrich, Theodore Thomas Dolgin, Daniel Dunker, Melvin Frederick William Farber, Charles Israel Fcldman, Milton Herbert Finkelstcin, Karl Henry Foxman, Martin Jay Fribush, Robert Friedman, Albert Friedman, Gilbert L Gareis, Calvin Louis Gitomer, Betty Gleiman, Theodore Goldberg, Sigmund Goldsmith, Fred Emanuel Grau. Frank James Greenberg, Alvin Greenfield, Charles Grove, Elmer K. Hackett, Bernard Edward Haransky, David Hendclbcrg, Isidore Henderson, Nathaniel P. Hewitt, Cecil Bowen Hillman, Gilbert Kaplan, Isadorc Kelman, Nathan Allen Kemick, Irvin Bernard King, Alfred Michael Kirson, Jerome Klotzman, Robert Harold Kolman, Lester Norman Lapin, Bernard Jacob Levin. Bernard Levin, Philip Leyko, George William August Littman, Samuel Stanley Lusco, Santi V ' mcent Macks, Ben Harold Maggio, Anthony Joseph Markin, Samuel Michael, Lucas A. Miller, Abraham Moshenberg, William Myers, Charles Newman, David Novey, Sam Nusinow, Samuel Pass, Isidore Paul, Howard Pinerman, Jerome Pollekoff. Morris Potash, Oscar Pressman, Harry Preston, Bernard John, Jr. Resnick, Elton Rosenstein, Harry Bernard Rotkovitz, William Rudman, Melvin Harry Rudy, Harrv Robert, Jr. Safran, Sidney Santoni, David Adam Sappcrstein, William Schammel, Adam John Schmalzer, William Joseph, Jr. Schnaper, Morton Joseph Serra. Catherine Margaret Shear, Mever Robert Shuster, Leon Paul Smith, Maurice R. Sperandeo, Frank J. Sudler, Olive Wright Taich, Louis Tattar, Leon Lee Thayer, Franklin Edmondson Troja, Louis Francis, Jr. Velinsky, Sylvia Lois Vogcl, Louis, Jr. Ward. Michael James Weisman, Harry Lee, Jr. Wilderson, Reginald Stitely Witzke, Louis Henry Ycvzeroff, Jcanette Estelle [ 66 ] iiriinriTnnTriiiiiiiiLiimiTTnTTiiiniinTii miiirmTTI 1932 TERRA MARIAE First Year Class Officers Guy p. Thompson Honorary President benjamin leibowitz President morris Steinberg : Secretary bernard c. cohen _ Treasurer norton mailman _ Serseant-at-Arms [ 67 } 1932 TERRA MARIAIi U - I [ 68 ] [Tiiimiimiiiiiii rnm 1932 TERRA MARIAE First Year Class History MANY individuals, with differences both physical and mental, but with a common purpose, were we freshmen who timidly ambulated through the halls from one class to the other in October, 1931. However, eagerness to explore our new environment overcame our timidity and sent us into every corner of the building. The library, the lecture rooms, and the labora- tories — all of them we observed with great interest. Where was that barking dog? Ah, we traced it to the animal room. On the fourth floor we found a fully equipped drug store. But the soda fountain was missing and the door was locked. What luck! Having been assigned lockers, we struggled with our combinations. At first many im- patient freshmen frantically worked over these fastenings without success; but after having been shown the secrets of the locks by our more successful brethren, we soon became pro- ficient " Ali Babas. " During the first few weeks we noticed many unfamiliar persons, whom we regarded with a great degree of respect. They were the upper classmen who were easily recognized as such by their austere airs, intelligent countenances, and dignified manner of speech. At first we answered the upper classmen by adding " sir " to evervthing we affirmed; but as we gradually became more familiar with our surroundings, we conversed with them in familiar terms. We became conscious of our responsibilities as a class and the following were appointed as members of the Student Council: w. lehman guyton, william h. borcherding, and arnold h. eichert. At our first chemistry lecture we were instructed by Dr. Vanden Bosche how to address the faculty. Never after that did we say " fess " when we meant professor. We learned to admire our professors, both for their knowledge and their outstanding personalities. We quickly became conscious that Dr. Vanden Bosche ' s piercing glance controlled the class. We connected Professor Thompson with the expression " if you understand what I mean, " and soon we were quoting Professor Foley ' s favorite sayings. We were soon circu- lating the news that Professor Schad was an accountant, a lawyer, and a music teacher. How this gossip ever came to be circulated is still a mystery. Early in November the School smoker was held at the Knights of Pythias Hall and we began to feel like members of one grand family. We cannot forget the way the Spanish dancer " made eyes " at Patte, who was sitting in the front row. Everyone seemed to have an appetite for sandwiches and a desire for cigars. That affair was a complete success in bringing the school closer to our h earts. As the next episode in our progress a class meeting was held, and officers were elected to be our class leaders throughout the school year. We chose the following: Professor Guy Thompson, Honorary President; ben leibowitz. President; morris Steinberg, Secretary; ber- nard c. cohen. Treasurer, and norton mailman, Sergeant-at-Arms. Now, having become organized, we considered ourselves an important unit of the school. Time breezed by us pleasantly until the mid-year exams. After much studying we took the tests and found them to be easier than we had imagined they would be. Then came the new semester with the advent of fresh beginnings and the formation of new resolutions. Our athletic aspirations were fulfilled in the organization of a basketball team, which played the teams representing the upper classes. The squad consisted of " mickey " fried- man, " sam " portney, " jake " mikolayunas, " barney " grossman, max dubin, michelson, levin, kolker, feldman, harmatz; urlock, and goteiner. These men played a remarkable brand of basketball and should be congratulated for their many victories. [ 69 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Two members of our class (mentis and lasowsky) were selected by Professor Foley to represent the school on the debating team. Also, samuel 1. fox was appointed secretary of the organization. Great expectations were reaiizeti through the splendid work of these competent orators, who upheld the banner of our class. We soon realized the responsibilities of the class as a social unit and organized a dance committee which consisted of the following: h. goldman (Chairman), hcaley. lang. miss leites, brownstcin, and lasowsky. We owe this committee many thanks for the noteworthy social successes we enjoyed. And so our first year at the Pharmacy Srhool proved to be a year of novel and pleasant experiences, marked by a commendable spirit of cooperation by which we accom- plished actions of which we are proud. We expect this same spirit to continue throughout our coming school year, bringing honor and success to our class and to the school. nathan 1. plovsky, Hislorian. [ 70 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE First Year Class anderson, solon lee balcerzewski, Bernard w. barletta, jose rafael batt, merlin theodore bercovitz, leon judah berman, abraham s. blank, nathan blitz, louis blivess, manuel borcherding, william henry brownstein, milton j. chenowith, ralph stallings chin, lillian ciurca, Joseph charles coburn, william louis cohen, bernard cohen, martin smith cohen, morris cohen, samuel Conner, elmer smith cummins, calvert damico, samuel danoff, abe dickman, arnold louis dodd, william anthony drager, albert drennen, james holly dubin, max eichert, arnold herman eisenberg, louis euzent, hannah federico, philip Joseph feinstein, isadore feldman, Stanley feldstein, theodore feret, Julius waiter fink, francis t. finkelstein, elwood foster, richard ivanhoe, jr. fox, samuel louis fribush, sidney friedman, milton gabler, william h. geiger, edward burns gettier, henry clarke glass, abraham 1. golden, eli goldman, harold kaufman goodman, sylvan goteiner, hymen gounaris, themistocles n. grossman, bernard grzeczka, michael francis gurbelski, alfred michael guyton, william lehman haase, John henry hare, clifford alien, jr. harmatz, irving Joseph healey, william george, jr. honkofsky, Jerome hoopes, david thomas horwitz, isadore januszeski, francis Joseph jeppi, elizabeth veronica katz, ely Sydney katz, gabriel elliott katzoff, isaac kirk, Catherine evans kolker, frank m. komenda, raymond Joseph lambden, harry paul lang, louis william lasowsky, frederick william lehtinen, helen m. leibowitz, benjamin leites, blanche levenson, Julius vicyor levin, Israel libauer, meyer liberto, John lindenbaum, morris liss, nathan isaic loftus, John lutzky, Joseph mack, george henry maggio, peter Joseph mailman, norton william mandrow, mary annie marcus, max markin, edward abraham mentis, anthony peter mermelstein, david harry michelson, donald mikolayunas, John peter millman, harry charles mindel, alvin molonari, salvatore molofsky, leonard morris, samuel muller, Stephen edwin musher, arthur albert muth, william j., jr. noel, harrier ruth ogrinz, alexander John pappas, michael william pariser, albert potterson, norman clifton patti, william anthony pelz, frank John, jr. plovsky, nathan pollack, louis joel portney, samuel prostic, harry rawe, howard agustus renner, Wallace waiter richmond, sewell edward rohr, donald leo rose, louis rosenberg, leon schaefer, John ferdinand scheinker, william hillel schulte, william albert schuman, harry william bishop Schwartz, alvin Schwartz, edward schwatka, william herdman, jt sevcik, charles vincent shapiro, harry shapiro, milton sharp, nathaniel sheppard, robert clay shure, irvin siegrist, John clifford skruch, waiter John sollod, sylvan j. Solomon, jesse stain, dorothy mae steel, harold Steinberg, morris william stiffman, Jerome abraham stradley, thomas allan Swiss, adam george taylor, leon Joseph taylor, louis tillery, John william tracey, grace louise tucker, alexander udoff, benjamin urlock, John peter, jr. valle, philip Joseph walman, morris warshaw, samuel yakel, John Stanley, jr. [ 71 ] iTlinirrii T-nEmm uuim mm. [9 32 TERRA MARIAE [ 72 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE 1 1 1 nillllllLIIIII rTTTTTi ' The Student Council OFFICERS Prof. John C. Bauer.. Bernard C. Jules Irving O. Galperin — Abraham Blum .Faculty Advisor President Vice-President Secretary W. H. Dyott Irving O. Galperin Leonard Beitler W. H. Borcherding MEMBERS Fourth Year Class B. H. Ginsberg Third Year Class Bernard C. Jules Second Year Class Abraham Blum First Year Class A. H. Eichert L. L. Sherman Reuben Miller Isidore Hendleberg W. L. Guyton THE Student Council, organized by the students of the School of Pharmacy, supervises in a general way the social and extra-curricular affairs of the Student body. In addition it is the duty of the Council to see that each student shall so conduct himself that he will at all times deal courteously and fairly with his fellow students, the University, the faculty, and with visitors who may come to the University of Maryland. The Council seeks also to foster and encourage such spirit as will reflect with honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has adopted a liberal policy in al l its activities, and has attained success in its work. The students have responded most enthusiastically to its athletic policies by showing keen competition in the tournaments, namely, in basketball and tennis. The Student Council has been a means of bringing about a spirit of fellowship between the stu- dents and of harmony between the student body and the faculty. [ 73 ] 19 3 2 T F [M . M A R I A E MR. CHARLHS MORGAN Honorary President of the Alumni Association Mr. Cliarlcs Morgan, one of the best known members of the pharmaceutical profession in Baltimore, graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1891. He served as president of his class, and has shown a keen interest in the affairs of the School of Pharmacy and the Alumni Association. Mr. Morgan has been signally honored by his associates in the pharmaceutical profes- sion. He is a past president of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, a past president of the Baltimore Veteran Druggist.s ' Association, and a member of the Wcdgwixxl Club of Baltimore. He is also a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association. It was, therefore, eminently fitting that Mr. Morgan was chosen Honorary President of the Alumni A-ssociation for 1931-32. [ 74 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Alumni Association ' I ' HE Society of the Alumni of the Maryland College of Pharmacy was organized on Mav ■•- 15, 1871. The first officers were: President- William Silver Thompson Vice-President Charles E. Dohme Secretary John H. Hancock Treasurer A. A. Kleinschmidt The Society continued its separate existence as such or as the Alumni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy until 1907, when the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organization of the General Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was reorganized as the Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. The active membership of the Association is now approximately 600 and is growing steadily. The original society did much for the benefit of the School in the years when it was an independent institution, and the present Association is manifesting even greater interest in the School of Pharmacy. Each year for the past four years a graduate of the School of Pharmacy has been awarded 100 for the pursuit of research work in the School. The successful completion of the library fund of 2,500 was announced when the new building was dedicated May, 1930. The annual banquets have been red letter days for the Alumni and the respective gradu- ating classes. Great interest has also been evidenced in the mid-year party and dance of the past two years. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Honorary President Charles Morgan President ... Simon Solomon First Vice-President Leo C. Rettaliata Second Vice-President Medford C. Wood Secretary _ B. Olive Co ' f Treasurer.. ...Jrank L. Black Elected Members: Harry S. Harrison, John F. Hershner, Alvin N. Hewing, Henry E. Wich. [ 75 ] 19 32 TERRA MARIAE Faculty Footnotes An awesome constellation ever bright with shining stars; A curious armamentarium of indispensable cogs; And full of shocks and surprises as the first Leydig jars Is our august conglomeration of omniscient pedagogues. Take the wit of Wisconsin; Professor Jenkins to you; You ' d never guess he was worried, heartbroken or footsore, For his mouth is a pearly grating wherein comes through A perpetual smile that smiles some more. And cynical Starkey, with his austere look on life; He knows enough chemistry to make Priestly look pallid And was the occasion to cause us much strife — " Now this is alpha-phenazodiazowhatthehellucallit. " In the realm of math, we had one Schad Who equated us to units of terror. A memory comes to us which drives us mad, Those unforgetable words, " a fatal error. " That English comedy team, Folev and Pyles incorporated Caused more laughs than George White ' s Scandals. But for our box seats to pay dearly were slated. With conditions, re-exams — and mourning candles. For our most lenient and generous, we pick Herr Parsons. It wasn ' t exactly a moratorium, but more of a dole The way we were allowed to crib in German quiz sections So — drei hochs fur diesen lerer — jawohl, jawohl! Now Dr. Wolf is what you might call A " regular fellow, " who understands the trends of youth; Except for an cKCasional ego quite pleasant to us all. He ' s our idea of a perfect professor — forsooth! A distinguished subject is Dr. Plitt our noble patriarch; His age is belied as he fiits across the floor. He inculcated his drugs into our minds so parch With his ever, " Now I ' ll go over this once more. " A picture of stately grandeur is amicable Miss Cole; She loomed above us — a sheperdress above a cringing fold. But how futile indeed were the countless words she did toll. For the belfrcvs above our necks were all clogged with mold. Guy Thompson he ' s called, with the whimsical mustachio, A sharp cut, square-shooting but digressive fellow. He ' s not wont to argue with anyone — " I don ' t know, Maybe he ' s right, aw, I don ' t know. " Doc Andrews, alias Little Jack the Giant Killer, is one With whom we can stand on even terms without feeling meek. He never believes in leaving his work undone " Guess I ' ll have to bring this problem m next week. " As the bane of our subjects we nominate physics. But Mr. Roseberry was not to blame for our internal ferment. He tried his best and nearly went into hysterics, As he cried, " There must be something wrong with this experiment. " And last, but not least, is busy, fidgety Bryan Who uplifted Kum Chuk to the confines of immortalization. We hear him now, telling a story spicy as pepper cheycnne — " Now really, this story is not an exaggeration. " — Albert Steiner. [ 76 ] Mi:.MiiMM£ iMsMe!MiM £ik ir ID A T IE IC N II T I IE § 1932 TERRA MARIAE Rho Chi Honorary Pharmaceutical Society Omicron Chapter — Established, 1930 OFFICERS Max M. Zervitz Bertran Roberts — William H. Hunt Samuel W. Goldstein.. President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pharmacy students in recognized colleges, who have completed seventy-five credit hours of college work, are eligible for membership in the Society on the basis of their high attain- ment in scholarship, character, personality and leadership. The following members of the 1932 graduating classes of the School of Pharmacy have been elected to membership: Leo Czelcaj J. Drozd Benjamin J. Ginsburg Harry J. Goldberg F. H. Kaminslci Julius Messina Morris Sacks George E. Sandals Jacob Schmidt Albert R. Shipley J. Silberman Mrs. Ida N. Wolf [ 78 ] lijiiML TmriiirriiTnii ii " i " " " ' 5 10 7 TERRA MARIAE Lambda Kappa Sigma— Pharmaceutical Sorority OFFICERS Honorary President Mrs. A. G. DuMez President M. Carol Fleagle Vice-President Catherine Serra Recording Secretary Betty Gittomer Corresponding Secretary ...- Sylvia Velinsky Treasurer Mrs. I. N. Wolf B. Olive Cole Amelia DeDominicis M. Carol Fleagle Sorores in Universilate Betty Gittomer Sylvia Millet Dorothy Schmalzer Mrs. a. G. DuMez Catherine Serra Sylvia Velinsky Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. John Bradford Jessie Cantor Frieda Carton Jeanette Heghinian Sorores in Urbe Corrine Jacobs Nancy Kairis Elizabeth Kreis Frieda Kroopnick Lea Scoll Virginia P. Scott Mildred Shivers [ 79 ] 1 y THRRA MARIAE Flo Alpha Zeta Omega— Pharmaceutical Fraternity KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at Unirersity of Maryland, Established 1921 Carnation Publication: Azoan Colors: Blue and White OFFICERS Directorum .. Sub-Directorum Si nare Excheque Bellariim Chaplain Godfrey Kroopnick Irving Galperin David Tourkin Max M. Helman Sol Bomstein Milton Smulson FRATRE HONORARE E. F. Kelly Robert Abramowitz Harry Bassin Charles Blecliman Samuel Block Simon Brager Elman Calmen Harry Cohen Irving Freed Harry Fivel Daniel Goodman Thomas Gorban Harry Grcenberg Harry Hantman Samuel Higger Max M. Halman FRATRES IN URBE Maurice Karpa M. Alfred Kolman I. Earl Kerpelman Jay Kralcower Godfrey Kroopnick Phil Kramer Bernard G. Lavin Lester Levin Alvin Liptz Sydney I. Marks Aaron A. Paulson I. Jack Parks Leon RafFcl Robert Robinson Robert Scher Morris Shenker Benjamin Schonfeld Emanuel V. Shulman Paul Schochet Milton M. Smulson Nathan SchifT Benjamin Striner Henry G. Seidman Milton Shlachman Mareus Satou Arthur Storch Hammond Totz David Tenner David Tourkin Martin Weiner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Frederic T. Berman Sol Bomstein Martin D. Eiscn Isaac Frohman Irving Galperin Milton H, Feldman A. M. Libowitz Ben H. Macb David Pugatzky Samuel Rostov Maurice Smith Morton Schnaper Sidney Zerwitz Isadore Karpa Frank Kolker Howard Paul PLEDGEES Oscar Potash William Sappcrstcin Leon Tattar t 80 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE [ SI ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Alpha Mli Sigma A National Collegiate Fraternity, founded in 1914, with Chapters at the following colleges: Alpha- _..- Cooper Union College Beta College of the City of New York Gamma .. Brooklyn Polytechnic Inst. Delta _..Mass. Inst, of Technology Epsilon Columbia University Zeta New York University Eta Harvard University Theta Bellevue Medical College lota— _ Yale University Kappa Lambda- Mu Nu Univ. of Pennsylvania Univ. of Maryland Univ. of Virginia Omicron Univ. of Southern California Xi Union College Rho Univ. of Alabama Pi Long Island University Sigma Lewis Inst, of Univ. Chicago Tau Roanoke College -Boston University PLEDGEE CH. PTERS Western Reserve University George Washington University ALUMNI CHAPTERS Boston New York MU CHAPTER Charted University of Maryland, 1925 Honorary Prior Prior Vice-Prior Scribe Historian Exchequer Dr. Rubenstein, D.D. Ernest Finkelstein ..B. Franklin Klein, Ph.G. Harry G. Sei.don George Sandals Daniel Dolcin Joseph Millc ' tt, Ph.G Louis Okcn, Ph.G. Daniel Dolgin Milton Shapiro PRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Ph.C, B.S. Ellwood Finkelstein Al Doerner, A.B. George Sandals Sigmund Goldberg Gabriel Katz Elliott Fineman, Ph.G. Herbert Margolies, D.D.S. David Fcldmnn. Ph.G. Sidney Leshine, M.D. George Soloman, D.D.S. FRATERS IN URBE Walter Levy, M.D. Morris Cooper, Ph.G. Irving Peck William I,.idcnsky. Ph.G. Elmer Klavens, Ph.G. William Kobren Samuel Fcldman, M.D. Milton Koplowitz Alan Sklar, Ph.G. Samuel Becker, Ph.G. Bernard Cohen PLEDGEE MEMBERS Leonard Melofsky Scwcll Richmond [ 82 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE [ 83 ] riv32 TERRA M A R I A E Terra Mariak Staff U. of M. Song V. of M.! U. of M.! Keep the ball arfay from them, Keep the pigskin a-rolling along! Up the feld. Jonn the jicU. Not an inch of ground nc ' yield. Keep that pigskin a-rol ltng along! Then It ' s Whiff! Wham! Whack! Hear that Maryland quarterback Shout out his signals loud and strong! Where ' er you go, you nill always know That the pigskin is rolling along. t 84 ] ir IE A T iL IC IE § 1932 TERRA MARIAE [ 86 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE rmn iii rti iiii i iiiiiiiii n i iir i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiLiiiiiiiniiTT [ 87 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE " The Snorings of the Class " Presented by THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Adapted from the Original by Come i Chuck. a a ACT — THE SECOND Time: 4.02 P. M. on a certain Monday afternoon in February, 1932. Place: Room 10, School of Pharmacy. Scene: It is late afternoon. The sinking sun ' s rays form horizontal bars of light across a sparsely hlled lecture hall. Students are lolling idly in their seats, some trying vainly to remain awake, others profoundly asleep and snoring loudly. The Professor, be- loved Veterinarian, eminent Bacteriologist, Scientist, well-known Serologist and Im- munologist, etc., etc., is speaking vaguely on some remote topic of disease. Doctor (Completing a complex drawing on the blackboard) : " Now, I was saying — Yes, when a double haptophore group is combined, — the result is complete dissolution of the red blood cells known as — Kum Chuck — hemolysis. Now — Now — the white blood corp " (noise from back of room like a cow in extreme distress) . (All students immediately awake and shriek loudly.) Doctor: " Quiet! There ' s an office next door and there ' s some work done in it once in a while. " (Loud laughter from class.) Class: " Don ' t tell us, we know. " Doctor: " Yes, fine, — Now. — This is important (copyrighted) " ' The entire crew became infected and I tell you that ' s a mighty good thing. ' Class (in unison): " Some ship. " Doctor: " Now Kum Chick " Class: " Chuck, Doc, Chuck. " Doctor (Pulls up pants; buttons coat, then unbuttons it): " The bacillus of Typhoid if in- jected — Kum Chuck — into the blood stream " (removes handkerchief from coat pocket then vainly tries to put it back into same small pocket), " You can actually drink buckets of it. " Class: " Buckets? " Doctor: " Yes, buckets. Now the point of predilection (pat. pending) is the blood stream — nice white creamy pus, fresh, creamy or cheesy pus ' . Class: " Nice pus? " Doctor: " Yes, nice white limbcrger pu.s — Now, Now! Dark, black, putrid, greenish, dirty, Kum Chuck, cheesy pus, is dangerous. " Kum Chuck. (Oass gives up attempt at note talcing, close books and pass off gently into slumbers.) (Continued on Page 90) [ 88 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE " " " " ' ' ' i . ' L " f ;. -■. fCieWTrST 6«tC Df«fi DANNY fATHfRlY L.ovl g-KK BACHILOII. WTH AfOI-OtltS X ' fkuiii-VV i 89 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Doctor: " Now, Vibrio Cholera, our old friend ' (Voice from back of room): " What a pal! " Doctor: " Now, in a greenstick fracture — the parietal bone — don ' t move the patient — middle of Times Square — see what you ' ll do " . " The femur is connected to the ulna by — wake that fellow up " . (Peacefully sleeping student receives a crushing blow on the head from a student behind.) Class (Howling with fiendish delight) : " Recite the preamble to the Constitution. " Doctor: " Now! Vib " (Deafening bell rings outside room.) Class: " Time, Time " . Doctor: " Just one more thing — I ' ve arranged for some movies " Class: " Time! TIME! TIME!! TIME!! " Doctor: " All right, tiiat ' s all for today. " Class (In unison): " KUM CHUCK " . But on Dun and Headland sinks the fire. And ne of ' 32 must retire; But first we wish the best of luck To our friend and teacher, Kum Chuck. Finis [ 90 J 1932 TERRA MARIAE [ 91 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE 1931-32 Debating Team THE Debating Team ' s schedule for this year includes debates with teams of the Philadel- phia C ollege of Piiarmacy and Science and the Medical College of Virginia School of Pharmacy. Although our team, in previous years, debated the team of the School of Pharmacy of Duquesne University, this year Duquesne could not accept our challenge. Next year, however, the two schools will again debate. The team visited Philadelphia and was host to the Richmond team in Baltimore. The members of the team arc: Milton L. Elsberg, first speaker and rebuttal speaker; Anthony Mentis, second speaker; Frederick Lasowsky, third speaker; and Eli Golden, alter- native speaker. Samuel L. Fox is secretary and manager, and Profes.sor Gardner P. H. Foley is faculty advisor and coach. [ 92 ] miiniiiiiiiimiinimiijn] 1932 TERRA MARIAE Winning Basketball Team Friedman (Captain) DUBIN Grossman Walman MiCHELSON KOLKER Uhrlock Harmatz MiKOLAYUNAS Levin PORTNEY Mailman (Coach) DiCKMAN (Manager) [ 93 } 1932 TERRA MARIAE The Dramatic Club THE Dramatic Club of the School of Pharmacy was organized this year in order to pro- mote the interest of the students who have for some years wanted such an organization. The club presented a program of three one-act plays at the Play-Arts Guild Theatre on West 22nd Street. The program consisted of " The Constant Lover " , by H. John Han- kin; " Moonshine " , by Arthur Hopkins; and " The Valiant " , by Holworthy Hall and Robert Middlemass. The casts were as follows: " THE VALIANT " Dyke The Girl The Warden Father Daly Attendant Samuel Schindler Sylvia Millett Isadore Feinstcin Daniel J. Abramson T. Allan Stradley " MOONSHINE " Luke Hazy, a moonshiner Louis Sherman Jim Dunn, a rerenuc agent John Tillery " THE CONSTANT LOVER " Cecil William H. Borcherding Evelyn Carol Fleagle Herman Mendelson and Salvatore Molonari contributed excellent musical numbers in support of the plays. The plays were produced under the direction of Professor Gardner H. Foley, of the English Department, to whom much credit is due for the great success of the school ' s first venture in the field of drama. The production was so successful that the plays necessitated a two-nights ' engagement, Monday, May 9, and Tuesday, May 10. Louis Lang was business manager; Lehman Gcryton served as stage manager. They were assisted by Samuel L. Fox, Frederick Lasowsky, and Morris Lindenbaum, who aided especially in publicity and in the sale of tickets. The success of the first program indicates an excellent future for dramatics as the University next year will probably see the Dramatic Club producing another program of one-act plays and also a long play. I ' 4 ] 1932 TERRA MARIAE ■ . Vf- ' rrst tycsv. .,;.: H . Doc. fLfAStt ELIXIR r.q .»- 5. CITIZEN DAN MooERN etiitss . ; . » " ' our TO LUNCH WHO »! .- " «IJLTY?? [ 95 } Kiiiii aimm rhc PHOTO cncRftvinc comPAPY COLL€C€ f»nnUAL D€PflRTm€nT I3.1il and C+4ERRY STREETS P«IL D€LP+4lf 1932 TERRA MARIAE Evol Fever By Louis Sherman ' I ' HERE have been many plagues and outbreaks of disease throughouc the history of the -■- world, but none so devastating and widespread as the one now raging— Evol Fever. Black plague, yellow fever, red death, malaria, cholera, smallpox, and influenza have come and gone but this fever is here to stay — forever. The first authentic account comes from Asia many, many years ago. Since, t!ie pestilence has found victims in the most remote sections of the world. It is prevalent in coldest Siberia, darkest Africa, the mysterious Orient, and the entirety of America. In fact, no person — man or woman, black or white, yellow or brown, large or small is immune. The causative agent is yet unknown and unless further extensive research be continued will remain unknown for many years to come. The symptoms may have their onset immedi- ately after exposure or may not come on for some time. The duration varies with different individuals. There are usually four marked stages — (1) the reaction period; (2) the stimu- lation; (3) the aggressive period; (4) the depression period. The first three show character- istic effects: a slight rise in temperature, the pulse is quickened and the heart misses a beat every now and then causing a flutter, occasionally there is a deep sigh. The depression period finds the patient entirely disgusted and dejected. In treating a case of this kind the patient should be removed from the focus of infection and be nursed in a well ventilated room free from drafts. His mind should be well occupied and under no conditions be reminded of the transmitting agent. This factor is of great importance and must be borne in mind. Some claim the fever to be detrimental while others have firm beliefs of its value. The answer to this is purely optional depending on the effect produced in various individuals. Those who consider it beneficial say " Spread the disease! Let it ravage on and on! " and those who consider it harmful say, " Lord, deliver us from our sorrow! " [ 97 ] »■•■■•■■• " ••■• " • ' ■•• ' • " •■■•■■•■■••■ ■•»■■»■■• " ••■•■■•■■••■ " ♦ " » " •■■• " • " • : H • G • ROEBUCK ? SON Sliiality Printing We are pleased to place at your disposal our completely equipped plant, our years of craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. y y f A partial list of schools we service: University of Maryland Gettysburg College George Washington University Elizabethtown College Gallaudet College Baltimore City College f And fifty other schools and colleges every year 119 WEST MULBERRY STREET - BALTIMORE ,. ..•..«_»..«..•..•■■•■ ■♦■.».. . .. . » ♦■■ ■ ♦ " " •• " ♦ " ♦•■ ■ ■• " " • " -♦••♦• - " ♦— ■ •• . .. ..m: • » " •■•• " • —■■•■■»•■• ' • « .»i.».. ..».. --i 1932 TERRA MARIAE Secret Ambitions By Raymond M. Morstein RUBIN — To love and be loved. KATZ — To be a gigolo. HOLTGREVE— To be a handshaker. GINSBURG — To be a masseur in a ladies turkish bath. WOLLMAN — To become a chiseler — sculptor. MISS MILLETT— To write GOOD poetry. DYOTT — To work a physical chem. problem. MORSTEIN— To be Porto Rico Bound. SHERMAN — To do research on female anatomy. MISS SCHMALZER— To Run PH for a daily living. ROSTOV — To become headwaiter in MOM ' S lunchroom. HUNT — To teach the Streptococci to do a Rhumba. OKEN — To eat and grow thin. JAEGGIN — To pose for a collar ad. WOLF — To keep the little wolves from the door. [ 99 } Delivery Service v Cridit III lidltiiiKire— LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL liAi.iiMuKK Ar Hanovkr loii.N I ' .. liioMAS. Jk. 1£i(;knk W. Hodso.n CJscak H. Thomas | I THOMAS THOMPSON CO. ' T ' rescription Pharmacists i PURE DRUGS TOILET REQUISITES, ETC. COk. 11ALT1. [( )RI ' : I.KillT STS. CUR CllARLliS CEXTIiR STS. COK. CIIAKl.F.S 25TH STS. FOR YOUR xi:xT nwcK. nooK " Lou " Seidenman ' s U R C U E S T A- J Sweet and HOT — — Rhythmical and S A R T Ask the Class That Knows — ' J2 I.afavcttc 4669 2410 Eutaw Place 1932 TERRA MARIAE Professor Jenkins: " Bennett, what is quartz. " Bennett: " Two pints. " We Wonder if the Following " Discoveries " will be Present in the U. S. P.XI? 1 — " Greenberg ' s Biological Assay of Ergot on the Mule " 2— " Miller ' s Lime Water Formula: HOH (lime). " 3 — " The Preamble of the Constitution. " 4 — " Steiner ' s Anti-Punch Drunk Serum. " 5 — " Lebowitz ' s Energy Sparks. " 6 — " Schmidt ' s and Feldman ' s Hair Grower. " 7 — " Miss Cole ' s Soporific Inducer. " 8 — " Segal ' s Thesis, ' On How to Succeed on the Strength of a Handshake ' . " 9 — " Wollman ' s Method of Thermometer Administration. " 10 — " Richmond ' s Bouncing Glass Mortar and Pestle. " Miss Cole: " Sol, there ' s a hair in this honey. " Sol. Bratman: " Sorry, Miss Cole. It must have come off the comb. " Driftwood Prof. Goldstein: " Mr. Greenberg, what can you tell me about nitrates? " Greenberg: " They are a lot cheaper than day rates. " Foxman (protesting arrest for speeding) : " But, Judge. I am only a college boy. " Judge: " Ten days. Ignorance is no e.xcuse. " We never yet heard of an absent-minded professor who forgot to flunk anyone. " Is Vermin a nice boy? " " No, he ' s collegiate; but I think you ' ll like him. " [ 101 ] The home fol}{ will always treasure that camera study of you, made while you were at the University. Cecilia 7 iorjol Earec son 411 C ' liAKi.ES Street. Xoktii Hai.timori;, Maryland Telf])h()nc : N ' Mnion 34H0 COMPLIMKXTS OF- Sol omon s Ph armacies ' )IMI W . H.M.TIMllHK StKKKT 1.542 Pkn ' nsviaania Avenue 631 W. Lexington Street B.ALTI.MORE. MARYLAND " Sni, It With Flmcers " HAHN dc HAHN . 24 WI ' .ST SARA It )( .A STRl " .! Krnuii 1949 Meyer dC Thalheimer Iwo Hi(, .Statione.ry Stores lO-lJ . liOWARlJ STRKKT liy-lJl K. HALTLMORK STRKKT MOM ' S LUNCH ■(| . HK. .Vi.wAYS Sire ok Good I- ' resii FcKin 30 S. GREEXE ST. Xf.rt Ik I ' liariiiticy HuiUliiiii T II E EMERSON HOTEL i; l. I iMoKl. Cuisine (iiui l-iiriiishinii.i I ' liiwccllcd — Pri- t ' (l • h ' ltonis and Panquel Halls for nil ,;;asl,nis. u-ilh SIXIWY IKWCIS ' C 1- ii ' i ii ' i iii i i iiii ii ii i iiii i iii i iii i i ii i iii i 1932 TERRA MARIAE Look Out, Instructor " I got the copper residue in Ex.7 and guess how much it weighed? " " Five grams? " " No. " " Seven grams? " " No. " " Ten grams? " " No. " " Well, how much then? " " I don ' t know; I didn ' t weight it. " — Northwestern Purple Parrot. Dr. Wolf: " Boys, your suppositories are like Chesterfield cigarettes. They must satisfy. " Class: " They got to be good to get where they go. " 1 i i Our annual is a great invention — the house gets the name, the printer the money, and the staff gets the blame. ■f -t i Flo: " Men are like tubes of tooth paste. " Flora: " Why? " Flo: " You ' ve got to give them a squeeze before you can get anything out of them. " 111 She was only an optician ' s daughter — two glasses and she made a spectacle of herself. " 1 i 1 Near-sighted Dame: " Did you have your hair cut, Charles? " C. Feldman: " Naw, I just washed it and it shrank. " [ 103 ] TO TIIK LAWYKliS .... W ' c ntt ' tT tlu ' C()i)]Rratinn ni ' Diir Trust I)ci)artiiifnt in any estate or II " ll t pmlilt-ms ilial iiu mav i-ncnuntiT. TO TIIK DOCTORS .... ' (il ' lVr the services dl all imr departinents — Savings, Checking, Iiivestnieiits. Safe Deposit Boxes, Trust, and our Real Estate Department. TO TIIK ' M.lCISTS .... We Ciller tile hankiiif; facilities of 19 ofifices to the Pharmacists con- leniijlating opening stores in the neighborhood section. UNION TRUST CO. OF MD. llAI. ' ri.M( iRi ' . an.l .ST. I ' ACL STRICETS Okfick SOUTHERN HOTEL Baltimore ' s l- " ()KKMOST l olrl of .ltmosf here and P.iivirnumcnl COMPLIMENTS OF ▼ V A r, NI p -i- V. Pharmacists BALTIMORE, MARYLAND H YNSON, WESTCOTT dc DUNNING XIANlIArTCRERS OF I ' ll AI!MAll.t " lU ' . l, S I ' K C 1 A I. r 1 K S 1! AI.IIMOUK .M l l.AXI) illLllli rr ii r i DmJiiriiiriiHFi ii i i iiiriiir nnnn 1932 TERRA MARIAE I H II I III LL IIIII I I rniii Greenberg says that the funny bone is controlled by the humorous vein. Kelman (in first aid) : " Ouch, I bumped my crazy bone! " Bryan: " Oh, well, comb your hair right and the bump won ' t show. " i i 1 Plitt: " What is the connecting link between the animal and vegetable kingdom? " Miller: " Stew. " 1 i 1 Suppose Plitt walked to school more than he does? DuMez was any taller? Jenkins was not Honorary President of the class of ' 32? Wolf flunked a Senior? Bryan did not tell five stories a lecture? Starkey would smile just once? Parsons was not so kind-hearted? Miss Cole was not a lawyer? Vanden Bosche did not scare the Freshmen? Andrews forgot to mark the roll? Roseberry ' s experiments worked? Guy Thompson felt like lecturing? Schad bought a new hat? Pittman had stayed in the army? Prof. Thompson: " What is a counter-irritant? " Siegal: " A woman shopping. " Eisen: " That medicine I sold you seems to have helped. You cough easier this morning. " Customer: " I ought to. I ' ve been practising all night. " [ 105 } ,; Charles Barber Shop SPECIAl. HAIR CUT . . . . sii.wi-: y HAIR sixr.i-: . ■ ' c 1 r r SHAMPOO or MASSAGE , «. ) X . U U HAIR TONIC . . . . ' SIK )I-. STITXI ' : ' 11 AIR CLT— .?5c. KREMO SHAVE— 15c Oi ' R Motto: " l.oyal Ciiiirtrsy and Quality Work " CHARLES MARSIGLIA f.lO WI ' .ST llAI. ' l-l.Mokl ' . STRl ' .I-.T CAlvi-rt 1375 CAPS - f.OWXS and HOODS FOR ALL DECIRICICS The countrj ' s largest maker of Academic Costumes. Write for samples of materials and lor jjrioes. Soli ' Del ' ository of the Intcnollcijiate Bureau of Academic Costume. COTRELL : LEONARD Kst. 1832 A I. HAW. X. Y. s llie rover of this hook is the product of D.W ID J. MOLLOV COMPANY 1 _ ' s57 xorth western . vexue j Chicago Compliments of the Makers of Rose Vel Salve and ! Red Cloud Liver Berries H. CLARKE SONS 526 Light St.. Balliinorc, Md. A r T li N T I O N ! . U. of M. STUDF.XTS Do ynii know you can Iniy your supplies 10 F ' crctiit. I.c-s tliau l-!lse vlicrc Theodore Klupt C Co. " Hallimore ' s CrowiiKi Stationers " •». ' (. V. ML ' I.liKRKY .STRKKT VErnon 5715 Baltimore. Md. THE MEN ' S SHOP 11. S THE CO.MI ' C )RT, I ' ,1. • C ( IRRIXT Vi: ARABLES iUTZLCK m l @ " ■«• -o " " ' HoMK CooKKD Food at Very Moderate Pricks .Await tiik Sti-dknts Who to the VARSITY LUNCH ZA S. (iREEXE STRICET Breakfast — l.iiiich — thinner A. Ill I l l I i ii i iiii i iiii i ii M i iii i iii mm 1932 TERRA MARIAE ' II ' i ii i iiii ii ii i mil UN the size of one ' s feet Were a measure of knowledge, Foxman would hare graduated Before he entered college. Smith: " Did that hair tonic bring any new hairs out yet? " Customer: " No, but it brought my old ones out. " Andrews: " How come you ' re always late, Steiner? " Steiner: " Well, you see, Doc, there are eight of us home, and 1 usually set the clock for seven. " Y -f f Most Popular Prof Jenkins wins over M. and G. P. Thompsons by a great majority Easiest Course Dead heat between Sereology and Pharmacy 5Y Hardest Prof M. R. Thompson Most Useless Course — Vegetable Histology, " because it is a fake " , and I never knew what it was about Most Popular Course Pre-Med Zoology, " because you do not have to take it " Sons Must Not Be Pharmacists — Here are reasons: " Would find out what a faker their father is " ; " Don ' t want them to die of gas poisoning while in school " , " One martyr in a family is enough " ; " Who likes pharmacists, anyway? " Most Enjoyed Recreation — (Censored), Sleeping during lectures, necking, pool, night clubs, work (oh, yes!) Object in Studying Pharmacy — To forget love affairs, to escape work, to waste time, could not get a job. Laziest Classmates — J. Silberman is first and foremost. He has been chosen as such because he can sleep in lectures, no matter how much noise the Prof, makes. Young is next, with Daves a close third. Neither sleep at home. Best Handshaker — Segall is first with Schmidt a close second. Both are pathetically anxious to pass. [ 107 ] Compliments of SHARP c DOHME V II I L A 1) K L IMI I A Baltimore Towel Supply C Laundry Company 107 - l(y S. CiiAKi.F.s Strkkt TOWEL SERVICE Coats — Tablo Linens — Aprons JFe S ecialiac in Suf f lyiiui LIXKXS - COATS - DRJiSSES for Physicians - Dentists - Pharmacists THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE. MD. Contractors and Engineers and Distributors of Sand and Gravel It ' l ' : SELI the Clothes that Make the Man HOCHSCHILD.KOHN 8c CO- r H n Murray - Baumgartner S. L CC).M1 ' AXV 3 7 W ' kst CiiASi: Stkkkt Baltimore, Maryland Tclcpliones : X ' Mrnnn 7.V 1 -2-3 SUPPUIKS V ir House I ' i ' iir ' ly.fiVimi Recommends — IX) HC: Ci ' CULATE

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, 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, 1931 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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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