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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 140

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1933 volume:

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C t piM(trip§»0 ogb abff«rsi iesO of §is (tioCft — profession §affe af agtO £een " irecffp ossocia «b !(§ ymitar proce$ser in t gei Corip f rofess 0( of (niebicig£ ' tst i o fieftrO of scieg ifie efforts O-ve, i ti effects, a. cornimon oaC ij nii(t« ; pa nief , o refievt JumatjUv of a. por ioit of ifr P ' C ' SMff ' ti ' 3 §e s ' rM ft fo " tJc ' S ' egcE Vi SO ' 4§ » preceb«Mtj o Cofs ' " S » " ' ' ' ' S ' prescnO $co»£ of sciejct fo MP e hs o igcreaseb tffopt_j, I i( ftowfo seem i ttiproper if S £ s o ft " fo ' l ' o i(ticorpora(£, atona H$ own reeori of ac ivl(ie»0, a fi nipse of ' $ ' I mudHuiiC of fpabitiogr , $omt c§a.rac eris ic of §£ I fa.ffacie 0 of §« periob of §eip ejis enc£ , CmO ot$tvr= ' I Cuiftj ort f§£ fiP(niesO of foMiii.a ioM»0. ii f§irO t i oua tj i« (ttiini, itj a.r Ceen owr irjfenfion o in(er eav£ • t a CMPPenO of ibeajO 6 fii ic C »e op£ io eisf! - ( J t 0. measMrt atj {ta.stj, i t O ' »-nb rabi(ion of ( it ' O T (Tioble profession. 1 TERRA MARIAE MARVIN RAYMOND THOMPSON, Ph.G, B.S. Emerson Professor of Pharmacology ch icafioH O In profound appreciation of his abilities as a teacher, respect for his character as a man, and in acknowledgement of his keen outlook as a scientist — this, the thirty-seventh volume of the Terra Mariae, is dedicated to Professor Marvin Raymond Thompson. Seven TERRA MARIAE — ALBERT C. RITCHIE, AB, LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the State of Maryland We are glad to have this opportunity to express our deepest appreciation to Governor Ritchie for his encouraging attitude towards the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland and towards the pharmacists of this state. Governor Ritchie has always been willing to cooperate with the profession in all undertakings which have been advantageous both to it and to society as a whole. Eight I .. . .. . ........ TERRA MARIAE RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. President of the University Greetings to those who are responsible for the publication of The 1933 Terra Mariae. This volume becomes a part of the permanent records of the University of Maryland. My best wishes are extended to all whose names appear herein. As the years pass I hope that each one may be able to say that he is more and more proud to have his name linked with all the others. R. A. Pearson President Nine ••••••••••••• 2 ..••••..••.i . ... .... ... TERRA MARIAE " With glasses, boxes round me stacked, And instruments together hurled. Ancestral lumber, stuffed and packed — Such is my ivorld! And what a world! " — Faust Tc SCHOOL The introduction of chemical remedies into thera- peutics is largely due to " Phflippus Theophrastus Bom- bastus of Hohcnheim, " knoivn as " Paracelsus. " He believed God had ordained that man should be guided by the outzvard forms and physical impressions of objects in nature in applying remedies in disease ; and he accord- ingly chose his remedies, not on the principle of their action, but on their resemblance or sympathetic relations to the patient and his disease. On the strength of these and similar earlier notions the doctrines of " simile siiiii- libus curantur " ivere, at a later day, adopted by Hahne- mann as a fundamental principle in homeopathy. After the death of Paracelsus, his adherents rapidly multiplied. •••••••••••• TERRA MARIAE HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY THE need of an institution in Baltimore where apprentices in pharmacy could be given sys- tematic 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 courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Fred A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. ees, established three pro fessorships. Dr. Louis Steiner was elected Pro- fessor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Friclc, Profes- sor of Materia Medica; and Israel J. Grahame, Professor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season of 1857-1858 to a inenewi uaruux ..u..- class of intelligent and appreciative students, and the college took a new lease of life, which it has since maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the period 1841-1846. Following the reorganization, the chair of pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the college, and was a continued and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater, and in the interest of pharmacy, until his death. Fie continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nineteen years, when, on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Prof. Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Matina Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander Frank Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by 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. In 1856 at the re quest of the graduates and a number of Balti- more pharmacists the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which tesulted in the election of thirty- one new members and a thorough reorganiza- tion of the College. The new Board of Trust 1876-1886 Thirteen ||« .. «»« »W «« »»■»«»•«••»■•»»• • " •—• " • " •• • ♦— • " ► .»■■»..»..» .»■.♦ .♦««»»»»««» " »•»»» TERRA MARIAE 1886-1904 Mr. Wm. E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841- 1846. From 1856 the professor- ship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Pr ofessor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the college, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was next occupied by Dr. De- Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Westcott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., formerly with the University of Wisconsin, is now professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and Wm. S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844- 1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Pro- fessor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. Like his predecessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 1863, and the latter on June 1, 1866, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when 1904-19. Fourteen ■»■■•■■•.-•- • ■• " •»•• " •■ • " •■ " .. TERRA MARIAE declining health caused him to sever his connection with the Col- lege. He, in turn, was followed by J. Paris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth, who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt, class of 1891, is now professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy. Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broaden- ing of its curriculum, the .school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American As- sociation of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceuti- cal arithmetic, pharmaceutical Latin. 1926-1929 1922-1929 and jurisprudence were added. In 1921, the curriculum further broadened to include the general edu- cational subjects, English, modern languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In this same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a reparate department has been organized to give instruc- tion in this subject. At present, the department is presided over by Assistant Professor Arthur H. Bryan, V.M.D., who has done special work in bacteriology, and who is an experienced worker in the field of animal pathology. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organ- ized in the school to give instruction in bioas- saying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance was made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. At present, the depart- ment is in charge of Professor Marvin R. Thompson, who received his education at the University of Minnesota, George Washington University, and Johns Hopkins University, and who was formerly employed as pharmacologist in the Bureau of Chemistry, Washington, D. C. Fifteen .- TERRA MARIAE - •»..«..«. ft . « - «« «»« -« - - • Recently, the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the department of economics. This department is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also professor of pharmaceutical law. Following the reorganization in 1856, control was vested in the officers of the College — President, First and Second Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brow n Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme, Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1894-1904). The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Mr. Samuel M. Shoemaker is Chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, two years after the merger with the University of Maryland was effected. He continued to serve in this capacity until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but due to conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department for one year, and Dr. Evander Frank Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 184.1, 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. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located at Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased, and after radical but needed 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 m 1886 a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Dental and Pharmacy Building at Lombard and 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 adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Everyone interested in Pharmacy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as the modern equipment and apparatus which has been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing, it v.ill be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exercised its functions as a leaching; institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856, In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadilv borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceurira! knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and thereby denominate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry oblig.nory for graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifested, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a steady growth in size and influence so that the School now holds a position in the front ranks of the tcarhing institutions of its kind in this country. Sixteen ' •■ ' • " • " • " a TERRA MARIAE f II MM i i ORWMr t itvt C r " Wf r»r Mi i iwHi (»»wr Twnsr ' mm ;» • fw Dental and Pharmacy Building Seventeen ••• " • " •••••••••• " ••• 19 3 3 ••.••.••»••••• ••••••••••••••••• " •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••■»•••• 1 t rv Iv A Vrl A Iv 1 A t .•..•..•..»..•..•..•..•..«..•..•..•..•..•..•..»..•..•..•..•. Library Manufacturing Laboratory Eighteen !»• » » l»ll«lll l»ll»ll«l « l«i »l »ll«ll«ll«i «ll»ll«ll»l 19 3 3 »i » « » ' »i »■ ' »■■» » » » »i » ■ TERRA MARIAE ...........-....-.-.. .. Bacteriology Laboratory ZooKOGY Laboratory Nineteen ••••••••••••••••••• 19 3 3 ••••••••»••• ' ••••••••••••••••••• ..... .... TERRA MARIAE .••.•• Research Chemistry Laboratory Chemistry Laboratory Twenty 19 3 3 ' •» ' • »» " • » " •• ' » »» " • " » •« • • •« •« ♦» • " • " • " •« TERRA MARIAE .......... Pharmacology Laboratory Lecture Hall Twenty-one 1 9 3 3 TERRA MARIAE ' .Hi m ' Twenty-two 19 3 3 ■•■■»■•»—-»•• -« " •-»■ •» " " »•■«■■• " ■■ ' • ' ■ i; MMMI $ FACULTY This draxving is taken from the work of Hieronymus Brunschwygk, which consisted of treatises on the art of distilling and on the nature and good art of preserving health, to banish disease and to prolong life; the latter group being contributed by Marsilio Ficino and other re- nowned doctors. In these illustrations of Middle Age pharmacies it is to be noted that, in place of labels, the containers bear the coats of arms of titled families and the badges of cities. The attaching of coats of arms to furniture and all household utensils was much practiced in those days. In all probability special containers zvere not made for pharmacists this early. Such bottles and jars were chosen ■ as could be found in the market; and, although these escutcheons, etc., could serve no useful purpose, they proved to be very ortiamental. Whether a system of numbering ivas in use in deter- mining the contents, as in later centuries, is not known. The stars probably served for ornamental purposes only. ■••• •••••••••••••■• ••••••••A TERRA MARIAE ANDREW GROVER DuMEZ, Ph.G., B.S , Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy Dean DuMez stands high in the list of pharmaceutical educators, both through his thorough knowledge of Pharmacy and its allied sciences and through his capabilities as an executive; high in the opinion of his students and colleagues for his unwavering interest in the welfare of the school and for his deep concern for the welfare of the students. Twenty-fire .... .. TERRA MARIAE .................... FACULTY OF PHARMACY Andrew Grover DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Professor of Pharmacy J. Carlton Wolf, B.Sc, Phar.D., Sc.D Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy William B. Baker, Ph.G., B.S - - Assistant in Pharmacy Noel E. Foss, PhC., B.S., M.S Assistant in Pharmacy William A. Purdum, Ph.G., B.S. ..Assistant in Pharmacy Thomas G. Wright, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Pharmacy Twenty-six 19 3 3 .«•.«»••••• . »•» ••••• TERRA MARIAE .- FACULTY OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES BOTANY Chas. C Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D Professor of Botany Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S Instructor in Botany Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.G., Ph.G., B.S., M.S Assistant in Botany Amelia DeDominicis, Ph.G.. B.S., M.S Assistant in Botany PHARMACOLOGY Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.G., B.S. - .....Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Casimer T. Ichniowski, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Assistant in Pharmacology Bertram S. Roberts, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Pharmacology ZOOLOGY Guy p. Thompson, A.B., A.M ...Assistant Professor of Zoology Joseph F. O ' Brien, S.B ...Assistant in Zoology Rachel L. Carson, A.B., M.S Assistant in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY Arthur H. Bryan, B.S., V.M.D Assistant Professor of Bacteriology William H. Hunt, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Bacteriology Twenty-seven ... — . ............... ..... 19 3 3 »«..»•• •.«•.••■••••• •••••• •••« ••• TERRA MARIAE FACULTY OF CHEMISTRY CHEMISTRY Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry H. E. WiCH, Phar.D. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry Edgar B. Starkey, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry E. G. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Instructor in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Samuel W. Goldstein, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S.- Instructor in Chemistry GusTAv E. Cwalina, Ph.G., B.S. Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry L. Lavan Manchey, Ph.G., B.S., M.S _ Assistant in Chemistry Max Morton Zervitz, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Assistant in Chemistry Dorothy Schmalzer, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Chemistry Twenty-eight ' •• " • " • " • " ••• ••• " •«•• " •••••• - 1 9 3 3 TERRA MARIAE ........ ......... .-.- FACULTY OF PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS PHYSICS H. Hewell Roseberry, B.S., M.A., M.S Instructor in Physics M. A. PiTTMAN, B.S., M.S Instructor in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. RiCHESON, B.S., A.M., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Mathematics J. H. ScHAD, B.S., A.M., D.Ed Assistant Professor of Mathematics William K. Morrill, A.B., A.M., Ph.D Assistant in Mathematics Twenty-nine «»•« ♦ " • »• " • ■♦« •« ♦»■• •» ' •■■ ■■«■ ,.•..•..•..•..•..•.. ..•. 1 fc Iv xv A M A IV 1 A hi .«..»..•..•..•..•..•..•..•.•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•• FACULTY OF LANGUAGES Gardner P. H. Foley, A.B., A.M — - - — . Instructor in English Arthur C Parsons, A.B., A.M Instructor in Modern Languages F. H. Kaler, A.B., A.M Assistant in English A. J. Prahl , A.m. - Assistant in Modern Languages Thirt «•»«•»»» •••-•••• »•••••••••• • ••• ••••»•••••• •••••••••«•. - 1 TERRA MARIAE I ■ J FACULTY OF PHARMACEUTICAL ECONOMICS AND LAW B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B. ...Associate Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law H. E. WiCH, Phar.D Associate Professor Thirty-one «♦— •— • " ♦ «»« »««» a— •■■»«»»i»» " ii» n « n a TERRA MARIAE •.••.•-... OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION BALTIMORE DIVISION A. G. DUMEZ Dean of School of Pharmacy J. H. rUCKER Acting Comptroller RAYMOND A. PEARSON President of the University T. O. HEATWOLE Secretary Thirty -two W. M. HILI.EGEIST Registrar 19 3 3 TERRA MARIAE ASSISTING STAFF KATHLEEN HAMILTON Librarian ANN BEACH LEMEN Cataloger CLARA A. NOWAKOWSKA Senior Stenographer Thirty-three TERRA MARIAE For none but a clever dialectician Can hope to become a great physician. That has been settled long ago. Logic makes an important part Of the mystery of the healing art; For without it how could you hope to show That nobody knows so much as you know. — Longfellow: " Golden Legend. Thirty-four 9 3 3 -• CLASSES The laboratory of the Middle Ages pharmacist ap- pears in this drawing. An apprentice is handling a tripod over an open fire under the direction of his master. The furniture of a laboratory of the Middle Ages, hoivever, ivas by no means so limited as zvould appear from the illustration; for the medical zvorks of those days speak of the multiplicity of the apparatus and utensils then in use. TERRA MARIAE ' » »•«»• •«••»»»« »» ' »« »«» ♦•«•« » MESSAGE TO THE GRADUATES OF 1933 THE passing academic year, the events of which are chronicled in this number of the Terra Mariae, has been one of great import to your Alma Mater, as it marked the beginning of a new epoch in pharmaceutical education. With the beginning of the session, the minimum four-year course was inaugurated in all of the fifty-eight schools and colleges holding membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and in so doing, the standards of pharmaceutical education in this country were advanced to a parity with those maintained by the other University departments. Your Alma Mater is a charter member of this organization and is entitled to a fair share of the credit for this achievement. The foregoing advancement of our educational standards, so obviously desirable, could not have been accomplished without the active support of the alumni of the institutions concerned. Other advances, equally desirable or important, will have to be made in the future if we are to keep abreast of the times. In each case the dispatch with which the desired objective is attained will depend upon the measure of the support received from the alumni. It is hoped that you, who will soon be numbered among the latter, will maintain the fine tradition already established by Maryland graduates in this respect, to the end that your Alma Mater may always stand in the front ranks of the institutions of pharmaceutical learning. Dean A. G. DuMez. Thirty-seven ■ - TERRA MARIAE " What once we did as Nature ' s secret rate, We do now cooly investigate. And what once Dame Nature organized. That is by us now crystalized. " — Faust Thirty-eight FOURTH YEAR CLASS ..«. .»..•.. .. .• 9 • ••»•••■ ••• »» " •«■•■■•»■• " • " «■ ► TERRA MARIAE FOURTH YEAR CLASS HISTORY " T XCEPT it be a lover, no one is more interesting as an object of study than a student. ■■— ' The lunatic with his hxed idea, the poet with his hne frenzy, the lover with his frantic idolatry, and the student aflame with the desire for knowledge are of imagination all compact. " Thus it was that in 1929, an unlearned group of unsophisticated innocents became the objects of study to the unwarned and unsuspecting instructors. Defying the menace of fresh- man chemistry, enduring the monotony of botany, grappling with the mighty mortar in pharmacy, and resisting Ehrlich ' s principles in bacteriology; sixty of the one hundred potential pharmacists realized their goal in 1932. The call of science was too great, the absorbing desire to learn was too strong and thus the year 1933 found a dozen unsatiated students returning to enjoy the offerings of the Baccalaureate course. The representation in this group was not composed entirely of the 1929 innocents, some were graduates of previous years, who had been out in the cruel cold world and returned for a heavier cloak of intellectual enlightenm.ent. Bear with me, gentle reader, while I pen a panoramic sketch of this group during the past year. On our return, the faculty joyously welcomed us with the news that the course in botany (always detested, but previously elective) had been made compulsory. But, strangely enough, the course proved to be not the nightmare of monotony that we expected. We discovered that there is a great difference in learning the principles of a subject (a dry and dusty procedure) and applying them (in this case coursing over the verdant fields in pursuit of the elusive wild flowers) . We anticipated a veritable sea of knowledge in biochemistry. No, Mr. Bauer did not make us polished biochemists, but the function of this course was to describe not merely what already had been achieved in clinical application of physiology, but to anticipate where the application is likely soon to be made and to prepare the way by describing the physiological- chemical principles involved. Though the memory of freshman chemistry under Dr. Vanden Bosche was still strong with us, we displayed amazing audacity and fortitude " par excellence " in preparing to cross the " pons asinorum " , physical chemistry, under the same tutelage. Woe to the student if he failed to understand Euclid ' s principles. However, under masterful guidance, common ions became actually " common " , solubility product could be exceeded if we knew a precipitate was formed, ionization lost its electrical shock, the phase rule held every time it was supposed to, and homogenous equilibria could be really differentiated from heterogenous. We learned that pH, of which we had heard so much, was not an abbreviation for " phooey, " but actually represented an ion concentration; and that an allotropic substance was not necessarily found in the tropics. Time has a disturbing habit of setting at naught that which we hold important. It may well be, therefore, that events unmentioned in this chronicle have done more to shape the lives of the members of this class than those which have been recorded. However, regardless of what the future holds and what our individual destinies may be, we will have the memories of pleasant years spent in the quest of learning. Julius Messina. Forty » » » » " « ' i«i « ■ « « I U s s .«..».■».■»..». i»i. »ii»ii»ii»i »..» « « « «ii« " «ii» " »- TERRA MARIAE »•••••••••••••»••••• E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Honorary President of the Fourth Year Class It is with a feehng of deep regret that we say farewell to our Honorary Class President and professor. An untiring worker, Professor Vanden Bosche has ever instilled us with the spirit and purpose of the search for knowledge. Forty-c •••«•• ••••••••••» TERRA MARIAE FOURTH YEAR CLASS OFFICERS President „ James John Young Vice-President Julius Messina Secretary C. Jelleff Carr Treasurer _ _ ., Leonard V. Itzoe Sergeant-at-Arms George J. Dvorak Forty-two ... TERRA MARIAE C. JELLEFF CARR, Ph.G. Jeif Evening High School Rho Chi Terra Mariae, I, III, IV; Dance Committee, I, II, III; Garvan Scholarship of American Chemical Society. We predict for ]ejf, a former editor of this publication, a brilliant future in whatever branch of the profession he may choose to enter, because of his earnest and wholehearted effort and because he makes the best of his fine opportunities. GRANT DOWNS, Jr., Ph.G. Baltimore City College A very quiet boy but a good scholar, Downs has been a popular student during his stay at Maryland. GEORGE J. DVORAK, Ph.G. Beans Baltimore City College Terra Mariae, III; Prom Committee, III; Orchestra, I, II, III, IV. George owes his prominency at Pharmacy School not only to his musical ability — of which we are all cognizant — but also to his splendid spirit of companionship towards his fellow students. Forty-three ••- I •••••■•••■•••••••••• ••• M ••.. TERRA MARIAE — CHARLES WILLIAM FELDMAN, Ph.G. Charlie Baltimore City College Charlie has become quite notorious through his abihty to ask questions and his big black cigar and derby. BENJAMIN HIGHSTEIN, Ph.G. Bahimore City College Basketball, I, II, III, Captain, II, III; Tennis Committee, III. Here ' s to the return of the Stein and let them be High. Yours for Beer in our Time. LEONARD V. ITZOE, Ph.G. Itz New Freedom High School Treasurer, IV. " Itz " is a firm believer in freedom. He comes late and sleeps long, even during Phar- macy lectures. F(jrly-f(. TERRA MARIAE WILLIAM S. KARWACKI, Jr., Ph.G. Bill Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Student Council, IV; Dance Committee, III. Well, the best of friends must part and it is with a sad face that we say good-bye to " Bill " —the " old salt " . STEPHEN C. MACKOWIAK, Ph.G. Mack Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Student Council, IV. " Mack-Whack " knows his stuff. He even remembers the topics of preceeding Pharmacy lectures. JULIUS A. MESSINA, Ph.G. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi Terra Mariae, III; Fairchild Scholarship, IV; Basketball, I, III. Our personal entry in Pharmacy ' s " Hall of Fame " . But, boys, you ' ll never become a scientist if you just know " The Curing of Crude Drugs " . Forty-five - 1 TERRA MARIAE JAMES J. YOUNG, Ph.G. Jimmie Calvert Hall Kappa Psi President, IV; Student Council, IV; Dance Committee, I, III. You ' ll go far in your profession, You ' ll rise high in the esteem of men; But best of all. You ' ll always be " Young " . Forty-six THIRD YEAR CLASS ••••»• •• ' ••■ TERRA MARIAE THIRD YEAR CLASS HISTORY TN THIS day when the higher education is more widely diffused than ever before, the graduation of any particular class is likely to leave one cold. The world moves on with accustomed stolidity, giving hardly more than a moment ' s notice to the occasion. That it is a landmark in the lives of us who graduate, however, need hardly be pointed out. To us it is the climax of years of hard, albeit enjoyable, work. To us it is a moment of triumph as we pause in the rush of life to receive this recognition. To many of us it is a culmination and a triumph, and a signal to go on to higher fields of knowledge. We have no desire to become sentimental at this time, but one cannot help looking back at the years that have passed. With amazing rapidity, the days seemed to fly by. Activities that formed a pleasant break in the school routine were more than occasional. The Freshman year was marked by a dance and smoker. Some success in inter-class basketball also rewarded our efforts. The second year found these activities expanded: a debate with the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy; the formation of a dramatic club and their presentation of three plays; the annual class dance, this time held at the Emerson Hotel; and continued success in basketball. The third year was similarly marked by a dance and a smoker, plus the excitements of proms, honor awards, and graduation itself. Those are some of the frothy features that made our workaday life both interesting and pleasant. The constant satisfaction of being connected with a school possessing high reputation in the field of Pharmacy and an excellent faculty gave us a real will to work. We confess our inability in so short a space to recreate the details of three years of busy activity. Were we able to portray the struggle, the humor, the pathos, that go towards making up human lives; then only would a true history of this class have been written. Only in the hearts of those who lived these hours in all their joys and troubles and triumphs is retained a true history of what has gone by. It is theirs to love and cherish forever. Whether we go forward in the field of education or whether we practice pharmacy; whether we find favor in the eyes of Fortune or whether we find the battle a hard one; at any rate, we shall always find joy and comfort in the remembrance of the satisfying years at Maryland. Forty-eight .. TERRA MARIAE GLENN L. JENKINS, B.S, M.S, Ph.D. Honorary President of the Third Year Class Possessed of a fine character, a robust sense of humor, and a thorough knowledge of chemistry, Professor Jenkins has indeed approximated our ideal college professor. We can only express our deepest regret that we must pass from under his tutelage. Forty-nine .. .......„.. TERRA MARIAE . .••.••.•■ ••• " • " ••-• •••••••••• THIRD YEAR CLASS OFFICERS President _ _ Bernard Levin Vice-President William Sapperstein Secretary .. . Oscar Potash Treasurer , Daniel Dolgin Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Paul Fifty .. TERRA MARIAE MANUEL ABRAMOWITZ Mannie Baltimore City College Full of life, vibrant, ready to argue with or against you on any point, Mannie is a con- summation of enthusiasm and joviality, and a fine classmate. JESSE G. ABRAMS Bunny Baltimore City College Vice-president, I. In hedonism is " Bunny " a believer, Let him not be a deceiver; For neither a worry, nor even a care Will wrinkle his brow, or grey his hair; But underneath that gay exterior Lies a mind that has proved superior. TRUMAN LEE ANDERSON Hippy Forest Park Fiigh School On the day " Fiippy " was born nature was smiling, but Fate laughed out loud - - laughed because of the trick she had played on us. But as Shakespeare hath s aid, " God made him for a man; let him pass as such. " Fifty-one •••• " •••••• .. TERRA MARIAE LOUIS LEON BALOTIN Lou Evening High School In his three years ' stay everyone has found " Lou " a most pleasant and sociable chap, and his excellent qualities will take him far up the road. So long! JACK BARSHACK Jack Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Jack is a cracker " Jack " of a fellow, his pleasant smile and deep sincerity, one of the best liked fellows in tchoo . With he is LEONARD BEITLER Len Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta Student Council, II, III; Vice-president, III; Dance Committee, Chairman, II. " Len ' s " capabilities are manifest in his num- erous participations in class activities. He has gained an enviable reputation as a loyal, stead- fast friend and coworker. Fifty-two TERRA MARIAE LESTER LEROY BENNETT Les " Les " is a gentleman in every respect of the word: quiet, unassuming and good natured. He is a real friend and has made many ac- quaintances at school. ABRAHAM BLUM Blummie Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega Student Council, Secretary, II, President, III; Dance Committee, I, II, Chairman, I; Basketball, I, 11. Always running around seeing that things are just right; and if they are not, making them so — that ' s " Blummie " . A lot of per- sonality and perseverance in a small package. SOL BOMSTEIN Que Bee Tee Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Dance Committee, I, III; Basketball, I, II. Allow us to present Mr. Sol Bomstein, or just plain " Que Bee Tee " , as he is frequently called. During his school career, Sol ' s humor- ous sayings have furnished a complete anti- dote for many an acute case of blues. Fifty-three ■»»» »■»—»—» »» ■«■•»■■• " • " « TERRA MARIAE ROBERT W. BRADY Bob Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Student Council, I; Dance Committee, II. " Bob " is a good pharmacist and a splendid fellow. He will fill them for Harrison ' s, but he hopes some day to be writing prescriptions for others to fill. LEONARD BRILL Len Baltimore City College Rho Chi Here is a versatile chap. Paralleling his scholastic and other work is a personality so rich in candidness and sympathy that it will be remembered by all those who came in con- tact with " Len " . EMANUEL BROWDY Mannie Baltimore City College " Mannie " is a determined-looking fellow with set ideas on nearly all subjects. His manner of speaking is very convincing and he usually enters enthusiastically into the num- erous things which hold an interest for him. Good luck, old man! ■ ' ; 7- c TERRA MARIAE LESTER L. BURTNICK Les Baltimore City College Tau Alpha Omega Prom Committee, III. A blue-eyed sophisticated, but unassuming, ciiap v. ' hose only fault is that massive fur he dons when the birds are heading south. " Les " has his eye on an M. D. degree. V ho knows, he may be a brilliant surgeon some day. LOUIS EUGENE DAILY Lou Mt. St. Joseph ' s College Kappa Psi Smoker Committee, III. With his mind set on an M. D. degree " Lou " has been an unflinchingly hard worker. His pleasant yet earnest attitude has been an encouragement to his fellow students. MICHAEL JOSEPH DAUSCH Mike Baltimore City College " Mike " is a modest chap in whom one recognizes a character of real worth. He is a loyal friend, a true sportsman and a chap who combines a warm sympathetic manner with a spirit of dignity and independence. Fifty-fii • . .. .« »» . » ♦ ♦ ♦« ♦ ♦ " " ■ ■ ■• " " ♦- TERRA MARIAE —— . THEODORE T. DITTRICH Teddy Calvert Hall College Rho Chi An eminent young pharmacist who fears no quizzes and finds no difficulty in remaining near the head of the class. Keep up the good work, " Teddy " , and recognition will be yours. DANIEL DOLGIN Danny Baltimore City College Treasurer, III; Smoker Committee, II; Dra- matic Club, III. " Danny " is a picture of sartorial excellence. A good-looking, clean-cut lad whose congenial spirit has made him a well-liked member of the class of ' 33. MELVIN F. W. DUNKER Dunker Baltimore City College Rho Chi E. F. Kelly Membership Prize, II; Student Council, I; Smoker Committee, II, III, Here was a student. Let it be lamented that there are not enough of them. Melvin has passed the lighter things in his search for the more solid increments of college. Fifty-six » »»■»»«« »« »»»•» " «■• " •»«• " ♦■ TERRA MARIAE KARL H. FINKELSTEIN Finky Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Alpha Delta Omega Prom Committee, III. Candid and industrious, Karl has been an altruist and true friend. He has made his presence felt, and his studious methods will stand him in good stead in days to come. ROBERT FRIBUSH Bobbie Baltimore City College Iota Lambda Phi Basketball, I, II. A basketball player of more than average ability, " Bobbie " combines athletic ability with a humor and joviality all his own. ALBERT FRIEDMAN Al Baltimore City College ' Al " has been a very pleasant but quiet member of our class. Despite his ability as a student, his presence has remained inconspic- uous except to his few close friends. Fifty-s 3 .►., TERRA MARIAE GILBERT I. FRIEDMAN G. I. Baltimore City College " G. I. " is forever exuding optimism. Noth- ing depresses him and he will always be re- membered for his splendid disposition, his friendship and his wholesome smile for every one. LOUIS CALVIN GAREIS Cal Baltimore City College University of Maryland (College Park) " Cal " is a tall, likeable chap who is sincere in his determination to do something worth while. His kindness, loyalty and willingness to oblige have endeared him to his many friends. BETTY GITOMER Bee Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Secretary, I; Smoker Committee, I, II. Merry Bonny Gracious Idealistic Efficient Industrious Sociable Tactful Thoughtful Sincere Trustworthy Obliging Young Meticulous Engaged Recently Fifty-eight . TERRA MARIAE »■••••••••.•..•••••.•«•., .«»«..«««» «M .4 THEODORE GLEIMAN Beanie Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta " Beanie " is ready for anything that is in good standing — whether it be an honest-to goodness " bull-session " or an all-night pre- exam cram. Colloquially, " Beanie " is a " regu- lar guy " . ,- . SIGMUND GOLDBERG Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma " Siggy " has been a pal to everyone since the class was first organized. He is a hard worker and puts his best into everything he does. FRED EMANUEL GOLDSMITH EinstetJi Baltimore City College " Nature in the raw is seldom mild. " J Fifty- » •••»••••«•»• TERRA MARIAE CHARLES GREENFIELD Crooner Baltimore City College " Crooning Charlie " is the class ' s leading candidate for the title of " The Crooner. " Possessed of a marvelous voice and a cheery smile, he stands high in the estimation of his colleagues. ISADORE HENDELBERG Jimmy Forest Park High School Rho Chi Student Council, I, II, III. For his ability to substitute ingredients in prescriptions; for his knowledge of the art of eliminating unimportant pharmaceutical in- gredients from prescriptions; and for his out- look on Pharmacy as a profession — we predict a successful future for " Jimmy " in Pharmacy. NATHANIEL P. HENDERSON Pot Franktown Nassawadax High School William and Mary College Phi Delta Chi If you should happen to encounter a suave gentleman with a slow (young ladies call it " dreamy " ) voice, you are feasting your eyes on a pill twister with " it " . Three cheers for ' Pot " ! Sixty TERRA MARIAE ..«..•..•»•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•., ..•..«.. GILBERT HILLMAN Gill Forest Park High School Terra Mariae Class Editor, III; Dance Com- mittee, I. " Gill ' has that enviable knack of ambition and perseverance, and has been a loyal and enthusiastic worker throughout his scholastic career. Good luck, " Gill " . ISADORE KAPLAN Kappy Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Alpha Delta Omega A likeable personality and an exceedingly clever chap, " Kappy " has been an earnest and steady worker, and we are assured his future will be equally as successful as his past has been. IRVIN BERNARD KEMICK Irv Baltimore City College " Irv " is a hardworking, pleasant fellow. His congenial mannerisms and quiet reserve have stamped him as a fine classmate. With a credit- able scholastic record behind him, he may look forward to a bright future in Pharmacy. Sixty-one 19 3 3 TERRA MARIAE .•..•.••»•.•••■•• .«..•»•.. ..•..«..•..•..•.. JEROME KIRSON ChtC Baltimore City College " Chic " holds a unique position in the estima- tion of the class. He has been a splendid classmate and friend during his years at College. ROBERT H. KLOTZMAN Dr. Klotzman Baltimore City College " Dr. Klotzman " has been so busy assuming a professional exterior during his stay with us that we express the very candid opinion that at any event he will look like his namesake, ' The Doctor " . LESTER NORMAN KOLMAN Les Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Terra Marine Assistant Business Manager, III; Prom Committee, III. " Les " is jovial and generous, a fine boy in every respect. Gifted with ability to place one at ease, he has made many friends. We feel sure success will be his. Sixty- two ,. . ... ............ TERRA MARIAE •••••••••••••••m BERNARD J. LAPIN Butz Baltimore City College Rho Chi Class President, II. A quiet, fun-loving fellow with more than average musical talent, " Butz " has gained a good knowledge of pharmacy and also num- erous friends and acquaintances during his college career. BERNARD LEVIN Buckie Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Phi Alpha Class President, III. To give " Buckie " a write-up in accordance with his popularity and achievements would be to write pages. " Buckie " has played a vital part in the activities of his class and has gained a well-deserved following among his class- mates. PHILIP LEVIN Phtl Baltimore City College No, that is not a misplaced eyebrow but merely a mustache. Not large in size, but gigantic in heart, we find in Phil a worthy friend. We predict his success in future un- dertakings. Sixty-three TERRA MARIAE GREGORY W. A. LEYKO Greggy Baltimore City College Gregory, despite his imposing name, has earned for himself a unique position among his associates. He is apt in the art of compound- ing witticisms and, with the added help of a ready smile and a pleasant manner, has won himself many friends. SANTI V. LUSCO Lus Baltimore City College Dance Committee, III. When the need arises for a competent man, the call is unanimously for Santi. " Lus " is characterized by his sincerity, wit, and desire to help his fellow students. BEN HAROLD MACKS Max Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Student Council, I; Dance Committee, IIL Ben, chief exponent of the art of sleeping in lectures, will be missed indeed when he leaves the School. Distinguished in appearance and manner, he is an extremely popular fellow. Sixty-four •••••• ••••••M ••• " • " ••••••• " •••••••• TERRA MARIAE «•..•.•••.••.••.••.•»•..•.■ ..•..•..•«•..•.. SAMUEL MARKIN Sammy Baltimore City College The curtain rises on " Smiling Sam " . Sapient, sagacious and whataman; Some day he ' ll be a medico. Here ' s best wishes Fate won ' t say, " No. DAVID H. MERMELSTEIN Lawyer Mermel Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Prom Committee, III. " Mermel " is the kind of a fellow who, having slightly more than a passive desire to practice the art of pharmacy, and, being pos- sessed of a remarkably amiable nature, has made numerous friends and associates both in and out of school. ABRAHAM MILLER Abe Baltimore City College " Abe " has been very successful during his stay with us. Possessing, besides the above attribute, the ability to gain stalwart friends, " Abe " is in a fair way to become a successful pharmacist. Sixty-five •■■• " ♦«•«»• " ♦»»» ■• " • »• ' «»» »«»» «»»■»»■•■ ' •»»»«»♦«»♦« 3 .... ••••• " • " ••■ TERRA MARIAE ........... .......h.- WILLIAM MOSHENBERG Mosh Baltimore City College Terra Mariae Cartoonist, III. After four thousand years, Pharmacy ' s fu- ture is bright, despite this new recruit. " Mosh ' s " lackadaisical, though pleasant, manner has given him a distinctive position in this class. CHARLES MYERS Charlie Baltimore City College Terra Mariae Assistant Editor-in-Chief, III; Basketball, I, II. It is useless to say anything more, the name alone tells those acquainted with " Charlie " the whole story — scholarship, athletics, char- acter, or what have you. We can only add, that through his winning smile he has won himself a permanent place in the hearts of the students. DAVID NEWMAN Baltimore City College Dance Committee, III; Basketball Captain, I, II. " Jiggs " , because of his sincere manner and inherent good nature, is one of the most popular of students, combining a wealth of natural ability in both athletic and scholastic fields. He has also become the leading ex- ponent of grace on the dance floor and is undoubtedly the leading " ballyhoo " man of the class. Sixty-six ■.»..«» •.•«•••.•..•..•..•..•..••••»•..•• ' -• " •••• " ••••••• " ..•• ..•..•..•..•. TERRA MARIAE SAM NOVEY Baltimore City College Rho Chi Terra Mariae Editor-in-Chief, III. Our school has sent " many ' s the good man " across the street to the Med. School. Sam will be there next year with his reliable eflFort, his resourceful initiative and his solid ideals. An- other good man from us to them but still the U. of M. SAMUEL NUSINOW Nus Baltimore City College Here is one lad who doesn ' t know the mean- ing of the word " study " . How he does it is a wonder to us, but figures don ' t lie. ISADORE PASS Pass Baltimore City College Rho Chi; Phi Alpha Treasurer, II. Quiet, unobtrusive, but interesting and good natured — that describes this well-liked member of the class of ' 33. During his three years at the school he has gained friends galore because of his complacent manner, his cooperative ability, and, perhaps, his witty remarks. Sixty-seven ••- 1 TERRA MARIAE HOWARD PAUL Hap Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Sergeant-at-Arms, II, III. Jovial, easy-going, and reliable, " Haps " has the technique of mastering practically any situ- ation. However, we find one fault in him and that is an idioscracy for beautiful women. JEROME PINERMAN Jerry Baltimore City College " Jerry " is the big, silent " he-man " of our class. Possessing a reasonable amount of in- terest in his work and a pleasant and unob- trusive classroom behavior, he has been a most enjoyable companion. MORRIS POLLEKOFF Polly Forest Park High School Phi Alpha Basketball, I, II. " It is not in vain that I read the encyclopedia and learn from biologists that ants are highly intelligent. " Sixty-eight «ii»ii«..». » ■ gi « « III ..•..•..• •••••••••••••••••••• ' TERRA MARIAE •.•••• ••■••■•■•• ••••••••••m OSCAR A. POTASH Otts Baltimore City College Via ' -president, II; Secretary, III; Smoker Comm ' ttee, III " Otts " is a fine fellow and a good student when he gets down to work. Lately, however, " Otts " has got down to work; and, besides, he spetjk? of the higher ideals in life. Who is she, " Otts " ? BERNARD J. PRESTON, Jr. Mt. St. Joseph ' s Co llege Rho Chi, Kappa Psi Basketball, I. Preston is the only human so efficient as to approach perpetual motion. He is active in sports, school, and outside work; yet he finds time for pleasure. Preston is a practical man and " what a man. " ELTON RAY RESNICK Reds Baltimore City College Phi Sigma Dance Committee, I. Having received the degree of Ph.G., " Reds " will now seek to obtain the degrees of B. S. and M. D. Good luck, and may you excel in medicine as you have done in pharmacy. Sixty-nine 19 3 3 r ••»•»••« •••••••••«•■• " • " •••• " ••• ... TERRA MARIAE .«..«..«..« .».. ..4 WILLIAM ROTKOVITZ Rocky Baltimore City College A twofold situation presents itself here, for " Rocky " is not only a serious-minded student but also a fine chap. Well, there goes another doctor! MELVIN HARRY RUDMAN Mayr Baltimore City College Being a master of the art of " soda-jerking " and having but lately acquired the " art of the apothecary " , " Mayr " will hie himself to swell the ranks of Baltimore ' s druggists. ROBERT H. RUDY, Jr. Rudy Hagerstown High School St. Johns College Phi Delta Chi Dance Committee, II; Dance Committee Chairman, III; Prom Committee, III. " Rudy " , son of one of Maryland ' s most prominent pharmacists, bids fair to continue the family traditions. Possessing a most pleas- ing personality and the cutest of red mus- taches, his success as a pharmacist is already assured. Seventy - 1 TERRA MARIAE SIDNEY SAFRAN Saf Forest Park High School Evening High School " Saf " is reputable for his quiet demeanor and soft-spoken manner, combined with a fine sense of duty. His presence among us has been of real value in shaping the morale of this class and the characters of its members. DAVID ADAM SANTONI Dave Baltimore City College Rho Chi " Dave " is not just another one of the boys; he is outstanding among them. He never seems to let trifles worry him, but always looks on the bright side of his problems. Good luck, optimist! WILLIAM SAPPERSTEIN Willie Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Vice-president, III; Dramatic Club, III; Dance Committee, II. " Willie " has all of those potential qualities which are required of a successful pharmacist. Combined with a very pleasing personality, he possesses a genuine interest in the intricacies of the theory and practice of pharmacy and its allied sciences. Seventy-one TERRA MARIAE 1 WILLIAM J. SCHMALZER Three Star Baltimore City College Rho Chi Student Council, I; Smoker Committee, III. A quiet professional-looking student. Not the boisterous, egotistic type, but a slow, steady, reliable and unostentatious worker who will make his mark in any field of work which he may pursue. MORTON JOSEPH SCHNAPER Mot07i Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Prom Committee, III. " There are no principles, only events — there are no laws, only circumstance. " From which you would gather that our lad is a cynic. But on the contrary, folks, he is an incorrigible sentimentalist. CATHERINE M. SERRA Kitty Western High School A very bright and most necessary feature to our educational existence is this young lady who, with her cordial smile and her pleasant affability, has made us feel very emphatically why all c olleges should have co-eds. Seventy-two »•..«»•»•..•..( .»»«»•»»» »» •»■» " • ' • •» • " •» • TERRA MARIAE MEYER ROBERT SHEAR Micky Baltimore City College Rho Chi A person of modesty who, in his own silent way, expresses an appreciation for those more capable, and a tolerance and helpfulness for those less fortunate than he. LEON PAUL SHUSTER Lee Baltimore City College A fellow need only be agreeable and com- panionable to secure many friends, and, being possessed of these characteristics, " Lee " has gained a host of admirers. MAURICE R. SMITH Smitty Baltimore City College " Smitty " is always up and ready to — leave any work undone. He is by nature dreamy and willing to let the old world go round without questioning anything or anybody. Seventy-three ■• " • • " • " •••••••••• " ••M ■- TERRA MARIAE FRANK J. SPERANDEO Frankie Baltimore City College " Frankie " is an exponent of the value of silence and a quiet demeanor. Rarely has his voice been heard about school, and few except his intimate friends are acquainted with him. LOUIS TAICH Lou Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Dance Committee, II, III; Prom Committee, III. " Lou " always understood what went on inside a test tube — he has that understanding manner about him. We surmise he has a certain reason for always singing " Rio Rita " . SOME REASON. LEON LEE TATTAR Gigolo Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Terra Mariae Assistant Business Manager, III. Debonair Leon, one of our more socially inclined members, has at last completed his sojourn among us and now departs for the fair fields of medicine, a little the better for knowledge, and far better equipped with friends — and especially that mo;t precious of attri- butes: " technique " . Seventy-jour 3 -. TERRA MARIAE FRANKLIN EDMONSON THAYER Pop Franklin Day School Theta Phi " Pop " , who won his nickname through his external appearance and not through any bonafide relationship, is both a good student and a fine companion. In short, a person with whom it has been the greatest of pleasures to associate. LOUIS F. TROJA, Jr. Lou Baltimore City College Terra Mariae Business Manager, III; Edi- torial StaflF, II; Prom Committee Chairman, III; Smoker Committee, I. The financial wizard of the activities of the class, and a splendid fellow in every respect. We feel deep regret in parting from " Lou " . SYLVIA LOIS VELINSKY Sylv Western High School Rho Chi, Lambda Kappa Sigma Prom Committee, III. Liberty, equality and more equality! Sylvia knows that all men are created equal, but she thinks that women must be made. Our eru- dite Miss is covetous of a Ph.D. in chemistry. Seventy-five TERRA MARIAE •••.•»•..•..•.. »•.••..•»•.••..•»••.•»•.••»•.. ..•..•. LOUIS VOGEL, Jr. Lou " Lou " is the possessor of a fine character and a quiet and dignified appearance. With all this, " Lou " is socially inclined and is said to be quite a roue. REGINALD STITELY WILDERSON Reggie Forest Park High School Phi Delta Chi Basketball, I. " Reggie " is a likeable fellow but one who does not overwork himself. He has an appre- ciation of chemistry but never seems to know the questions the teacher asks. " It ' s a cruel world after all. " LOUIS HENRY WITZKE Lou It is with deep regret that we must say fare- well to " Lou " . He has been a good student and a well-liked boy. Seventy-six -•«• ' .•••••••. •..••.•■.•«•■••.••—• .««.• •••••»•«••■ 1 2 ••» «»« » M ■•• " • " • " ••• TERRA MARIAE JEANNETTE ESTELLE YEVZEROFF Jean Western High School Lambda Kappa Sigma And as a grand finale we present " Jean " ; for truly, she is as a fine symphony — sweet, calm, and gentle. Seventy-seven TERRA MARIAE Benjamin Paskoff Cecil Bowen Hewitt 3n iHemoriam Here rests his head upon the lap of earth — A youth, to jortnne, and to fame nnknozvn: Pair science frown ' d not on his humble birth. And mchuicholy mark ' d him for her oti ' «. Large zvas his bounty, and his soul sincere — Heaven did a recompense as largely send : He gave to misery (all he had) a tear, He gain ' d from Heaven ( ' twas all he wish ' d) a friend. o farther seek his merits to disclose. Or drazv his frailties from their dread abode (There they alike in trembling hope repose), The bosom of his father and his God. T. Gray : llpitaph. Seventy-eight 19 3 3 SECOND YEAR CLASS .t..»..,..,..9..a..». ..»..m..»..»..» »..»..t 1 t K K A JM A K 1 A t ...•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•. -i U a Z o u tl] C 3 Eighty 19 3 3 ..• .••.••.••••■■• .• ..♦..•.••..•••• " • " •••• " TERRA MARIAE .•■ SECOND YEAR CLASS OFFICERS Honorary President Professor Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. President — Benjamin Leibowitz Vice-Presiden t Samuel Cohen Secretary Irvin Shure Treasurer Leon Rosenberg Sergeant-at-Arms Arnold Dickman Eighty-one TERRA MARIAE SECOND YEAR CLASS HISTORY ' I HE second year marked a formal and exceedingly strenuous entry of this class into the mysteries of the science of Pharmacy. The year was not, however, without its advantages to the constituents of the class, both from the knowledge of having successfully completed a definite chapter in their school life, and in the participation in the social activities which were interspersed throughout the school year. This year has ever marked, in this School, the formation of strong and steadfast friendships which continue long after the college career has become but a memory. A history of a class would be incomplete, however, without some mention of the activities of the class as a unit; activities which, while remaining somewhat subsidiary to the active school life in a professional school, still serve to cement friendships and to secure a better understanding between faculty and students. Early in November, as is the custom, the Pharmacy Smoker was held at Pythian Hall, some of the arrangements for which were made by members of the Second Year Class. Immediately after the mid-year exams the annual class dance was held. This dance was the most successful and enjoyable held by the Class. Other student activities in which members of the Junior Class took part included dramatics, debating, basketball and tennis. As the school year draws to a close, we are able to obtain some slight perspective of those subjects into which we have been introduced and of the entire field of Pharmacy, with its broad opportunities and advantages for men who are capable and well versed in the theory and practice of this time-honored profession. Eighty-two FIRST YEAR CLASS TERRA MARIAE u uu Eighty-four ••••••••••••••••••■ 1 Q 7 ■•••••••••»•• .»..«..«..« »..« ». «- - ' -» ' -« " » " » " ... TERRA MARIAE FIRST YEAR CLASS OFFICERS Honorary President Mr. Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M. President Arnold Tramer Vice-President Milton J. Wilder Secretary Harry Peretz Treasurer _.__. Melvin D. Kappelman Sergeant-at-Arms Harvey Silberg Eighty-five TERRA MARIAE FIRST YEAR CLASS HISTORY In preceding years, graduates of secondary schools throughout the country were presented with such splendid opportunities that the valu es of a professional training were somewhat dimmed. The opportunity for profitable enterprise without any highly specialized training was manifold, and the decision which resulted in the attendance of these youths at professional schools was not made with the foresight and reasoning which is now being exhibited. This class entered the University of Maryland with a much more serious, and praise- worthy, attitude. The present unstable financial situation has made it steadily more apparent that only with a superior training in some specialized labor can the young man hope to secure a reasonable measure of success. The obvious result of such a change in attitude has been a more serious and steadfast student and, of more importance, a potential man who will be well equipped to attack the problems of a mature existence. The Class of 1936 suffered from the same mixture of underconfidence and shyness which marks the entrance of every college freshman into surroundings which are so unfamiliar, associations with unknown fellow students, and, from the freshmen ' s point of view, professors who are nothing short of geniuses. However, the process of acclimation took a rapid course and within a few short weeks,, with the election of class officers and representatives to the student government, the class soon felt itself to be a definite part of the School. With the intervention of the school smoker, the two series of plays, the debates and the class dance to afford momentary breaks in the routine, the gradual process of moulding professional men arrived at the completion of the first stage. This class marks the beginning of a four-year compulsory curriculum and, it is hoped, a more scientific and better trained pharmacist. With the freshman year drawing to a close we can see the friendships, gradually nurtured under the fire of common interests and a common purpose, become stronger and stronger. Thus we mark the initial step towards our professional career. Eighty- ( 4: :o j:; H ' ' i ift - O RGAN I Z ATIONS FRATERNITIES This zvoodcut, printed by Cyrius Jacobus at Frank- fort, in 1550, sJwzus the father and mother of the her- maphrodite stone in the act of uniting. The philosopher ' s stone is pictured by the alchemists as an hermaphrodite being : " sulphur " as the king, or sun, and " mercury " as the queen, or moon. This peculiar " sulphur " — the phlo- giston of early chemistry — and the " mercury " , either sep- arately or combined in an hermaphrodite being, zvere called the " lapis philosophoruni " , which was also knoz(. n as the " universal menstruum " , the " great magister, " the " red tincture " , the " secret elixir " , the " quinta essentis " , etc. TERRA MARIAE ' m z ? " RHO CHI PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Omicron Chapter — Established, 1930 OFFICERS William H. Hunt President William A. Purdum Vice-president Louis L. Sherman Secretary Samuel W. Goldstein Treasurer Chapters of Rho Chi may only be established at recognized colleges of pharmacy. Eligi- bility for membership is based on the completion of 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain prescribed standards for scholarship, character, personality and leadership. MEMBERSHIP ELECTED IN 1933 WILLIAM B. BAKER - LEONARD BRILL - C. JELLEFF CARR THEODORE T. DITTRICH - MELVIN F. W. DUNKER - KARL H. FINKELSTEIN - ISADORE HENDELBERG - ISADORE KAPLAN - BERNARD LAPIN - BERNARD LEVIN - SAM NOVEY - ISADORE PASS - BERNARD J. PRESTON, JR. HARRY ROSEN - DAVID A. SANTONI - WILLIAM J. SCHMALZER, JR. - MEYER R. SHEAR - T. GORSUCH WRIGHT SYLVIA L. VELINSKY Eighty-nine •• " ♦ " » ■• " »»««—»» » ••• «•• •• »•••»«•• ««•. TERRA MARIAE ••—♦• ' •■»• «»«■ ■■ ■» »«»■ » « » .». 1 CONRAD L. WICH, Ph.G. Honorary President of the Alumni Association Mr. Conrad L. Wich graduated with honor from the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1882. His first interest in Pharmacy began as an apprentice in the drug store of the late Henry Mittnacht, located at Lafayette and Pennsylvania Avenues, Baltimore, Md. He later was apprenticed to the late E. H. Perkins at Baltimore and Greene Streets, and in 1883 was employed to manage the store of the late Emil Sinsz at Strieker and Laurens Streets. In 1886 he purchased the latter store, and has be;n actively engaged in the drug business at the same location ever since. At the age of seventy-two Mr. Wich is very active and alert, possesses a keen sense of humor, and yet gives serious thought to the ethics of Pharmacy. His chief hobby is fishing, and he can be counted upon at any time to give a good story on this subject. Ninety w ..«..« »..« «. . TERRA MARIAE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION " The Society of the Alumni of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such or as " The Alumni Associa- tion 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 re- established as " The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University : i Maryland. " The active membership of the Association is now approximately 600 and is growing steadily. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1932-33 Honorary President -— Conrad L. Wich President . Leo C. Rettaliata First Vice-President Medford C. Wood Second Vice-President A. N. Hewing Secretary... B. Olive Cole Treasurer Frank L. Black ELECTED MEMBERS Hyman Davidov, Charles Edward Pfeifer, Simon Solomon, John F. Wannenwetch MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT At the end of each year, we hold our annual business meeting, at which it is our custom to elect the new graduates to full membership in the Association. The custom is believed to be a good one as it provides the means of continuing an active interest in the School and of joining that large circle of pharmaceutical friends at a time when friends are likely to be appreciated most. It is hoped that you will avail yourself of this opportunity and thus prove your loyalty to your A lma Mater. Leo C. Rettaliata. Ninety-one •••••••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••••••••• 1 t IV IV A .M A IV 1 A t .e..«..»-«..»..»..» »..«..«..»..»..»..0 " » " « " » " » " » " »- Ninety-two 3 .. TERRA MARIAE •. THE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Mr. John C. Bauer Faculty Adviser Abraham Blum President Leonard Beitler Vice-President Frederick Lasowsky Secretary MEMBERS W. S. Karwacki, Jr. L. Beitler M. Brownstein S. Cohen Fourth Year S. Mackowiak Third Year A. Blum Second Year F. Lasowsky First Year W. H. Smith, Jr. J. Young L Hendelberg W. Borcherding F. J. Jankiewiez The Student Council of the School of Pharmacy was organized on April 7, 1926. Mr. John C. Bauer, the present faculty adviser, served as first president. The Council is a rep- resentative group composed of twelve members, each class electing three students. It supervises in a general way the social and athletic activities of the school, and seeks to encour- age and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the LJniversity. The Student Council has been a means of instilling the feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually worked for the development of harmony and cooperation between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly and courteously in all his dealings, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which the Council has adopted in its supervision of extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and cooperation of the student body. Ninety-three ' •- 1 •0,««..««»» .«» «««»« ««« ••••••••••••••• ••••••••••«• — TERRA MARIAE TERRA MARIAE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Sam Novey _. .Editor-in-Chief Charles Myers - Assistant Editor-in-Chief C. Jelleff Carr.. Fourth Year Class Editor Gilbert Hillman _ Third Year Class Editor Samuel L. Fox ..... Second Year Class Editor N. B. Thompson First Year Class Editor Contributors: M. J. Schnaper, B. Lapin Typist: Miss J. Yevzeroff- BUSINESS STAFF Louis F. Troja, Jr. _ Business Manager Leon Lee Tattar . Assistant Business Manager Lester Kolman Assistant Business Manager Milton Brownstein _ Second Year Business Assistant Sidney Shochet „ „ First Year Business Assistant Ninety-four TERRA MARIAE ... Louis F. Troja, Jr. Sam Novey Charles Myers THE TERRA MARIAE This volume marks the second successive year in which the Terra Martae has been pub- lished exclusively by and for the School of Pharmacy of this University. Previous to the publication of these two volumes, all of the schools of the University, located in Baltimore, shared a common annual known as the Terra Mariae. Several of the schools are now pub- lishing separate and distinct volumes, the name Terra Mariae having been retained by the School of Pharmacy. It would seem, to the editor of this volume at least, that such a schism cannot but fail to create a spirit of indifference between such closely related schools. The presence of some common bond between the students of these schools is essential if the proper professional relationship is to exist after they have received their diplomas from the University. If the moral relationship were not considered sufficient to effect a reconcilliation, the material ad- vantage is of such appreciable proportions as to be sufficient in itself. The financial saving which would be afforded by the printing of the now several existing volumes under one cover assumes major proportions, especially in such a time of stress as exists today. Realizing through m.y own experiences the innumerable values which would be forth- coming from some better understanding between the student bodies of these schools, I would suggest the return to a common Terra Mariae for all of the professional schools of the Uni- versity in Baltimore. Sam Novey, Editor. Ninety-jive TERRA MARIAE THE SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE Ch, Louis F. Troja. Jr. Jack Barshack Lester Burtnick George J. Dvorak Karl Finkelstein Lester N. Kolman David Mermelstein Harry R. Rudy Morton J. Schnaper Jack Segall Louis Taicli Sylvia Velinsky Ninety-six ••••••••• ••••••••« ..•..•..•. .•..•..•..« TERRA M A R I A E • " •..•.••.••.••..•. " •..•. •.•..•..•.. THE DRAMATIC CLUB ' I ' HE Dramatic Club of the School of Pharmacy presented two programs this year. " Dr. Knock, " a comedy in three acts, by Jules Romains, translated by Harley Gran- ville-Barker, was presented December 5 and 6. The play is a satire on the medical pro- fession. In May a program of three one-act plays was presented. Both presentations were very succesful. They were given at the Play Arts Guild Theatre. The casts for the plays included Louis Sherman, Max Sadove, Rowland McGinity, Daniel Dolgin, Sammie Cohen, Allan Stradley, James O ' Neill, Milton Brownstein, John Tillery, Edith Sopher, Rebecca Rubin, Catherine Serra and Ada Hewing. The plays were produced under the direction of Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, of the English Department. Louis Lang was business manager; Lehman Guyton, stage manager; and Samuel L. Fox, secretary. The sale of tickets was taken care of by a competent r.taff consisting of Frederick Lasowsky, Morris Lindenbaum, Arnold Dickman, Isaac Katzoff, Louis L. Balotin, William Sapperstein, Arnold Freed and Arnold Tramer. Ninety-seven t « ». «.» .a«.»..»»»ii«i.»w»».».. .. w .. .«».»»..«..».. . ... _............... .► ... TERRA MARIAE THE DEBATING SOCIETY The Debating Society is a new organization of the School oi Pharmacy. For ;ome years now debating has been an extra-curricular activity at the School, but it was never carried on very systematically. This year, however, a: the suggestion of Messrs. Fox, Lasowsky and Mentis, of last year ' s squad, a permanent organization with bi-weekly meetings was organized. Much constructive work in argumentation and debating was done. The members of the society constituted the various teams of the year. Debates with the Philadelphia College • Pharmary and the School of Pharmacy of the Medical College of Virginia were held in Baltirr.ore. Negotiations for a debate in Boston with the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy were also carried on. Several debates were held at the school in which the members of the society, in teams of two or three men, argued questions of interest. The members included Samuel L. Fox, Frederick Lasowsky, Anthony Mentis, Harry Mitnick, F. Januszeski, Louis Daily, Morris Lindenbaum, Milton Wilder, and William Piatt. Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, of the English Department, served as faculty adviser. Ninety-eight 19 3 3 ... TERRA MARIAE LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA — PHARMACEUTICAL SORORITY OFFICERS Honorary President Mrs. A. G. DuMez Recording Secretary. .Ameiak DeDominicis President Sylvia L. Velinsky Corresponding Secretary Betty Gitomer Vice-President Jessie Cantor Treasurer Jeannette E. Yevzeroff SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE B. Olive Cole Betty Gitomer Sylvia L. Velinsky Amelia C DeDominicis Dorothy Schmalzer Jeannette E. YevzeroflF SORORES IN URBE Mrs. John Bradford Corrine Jacobs Mrs. G. Petts Frieda Carton Nancy Kairis Lea ScoU M. Carol Fleagle Elizabeth Kreis Virginia P. Scott Jeanette Heghinian Frieda Kroopnick Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Sylvia Millet Ninety-nine 3 ...., TERRA MARIAE g pooooooA lo OA p )OOQOOCPJ PHI . LPHA FRATERNITY Founded at George Washington University, 1914 Publications: Phi Alpha Quarterly, Phi Alpha Bulletin Colors: Red and Blue OFFICERS Jack Barshack.-. Grand Regent Milton Brownstein Vice Grand Regent Louis Taich -- ...Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Sylvan Goodman..., Keeper of the Exchequer ACTIVE FRATERS Jack Barshack Milton Brownstein Sylvan Goodman Melvin Kappelman Bernard Levin Alfred Blumenstein Bernard Cherry Samuel Morris Isadore Pass Morris PoUekoff Sidney Schocket Louis Taich Leonard Kandel Benjamin Leibowitz UNDERGRADUATE CHAPTERS Alpha — George Washington University Beta — University of Maryland Gamma — Georgetown University Delta — Northwestern University Epsilon — University of Maryland (College Park) Zeta — Yale University Eta — Johns Hopkins University Theta — New York University Iota — Columbia University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Lambda — De Paul University Mu — University of Virginia Nu — Clark University Omicron — University of New Hampshire Pi — Boston University Rho — University of Richmond Sigma — Brooklyn Polvtechnic Institute Tau — College of William and Mary Upsilon — University of Chicago Phi — Duquesne University Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina A lpha Alpha — LJniversity of West Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha Gamma — City College of Detroit Alpha Delta — Detroit University ALLJMNI ASSOCIATION Washington, Baltimore, New York, New Haven. Philndelphia, Boston, Hampton Roads, Chicago, Hartford, Pittsburg, Ricimiond, Los Angeles One Hundred ••••••••••••■•••••••••-•••••••••••w .............,..,..,..,..,.....,.....,..,..,.....,.. .„.,.. TERRA MARIAE .......................................................... One Hundred One •..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..,..,..,..«.. .,„,.. 19 3 3 •••••••••••••••••••• •.••■.•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..• " •- TERRA MARIAE •».■«« •••• ■•••••■••••••I ALPHA ZETA OMEGA KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established 1921 Flower: Carnation Publication: Azoan Colors: Blue and White FRATRES HONORARES E. F. Kelly J- C. Krantz, Jr. OFFICERS Dtrectoriitm - -- - Benjamin Striner Siib-Directorium Ben H. Macks Sionare -- — Frederic T. Berman Excheque - - - — -- - Phil Kramer Bellarum — - Sol Bomstein Chaplain -— - —.Morton J. Schnaper FRATRES IN URBE Robert Abramowitz Thomas Gorban Leon RafFel Harry Bassin Harry Greenberg Robert Robinson Ellis Berman Harry Hantman Samuel I. Rostov, B.S. Frederic T. Berman David Hecker Marcus Satou Chas. Bleckman Max M. Helman Robert Scher Sam Block Samuel F. Higger Nathan Schiff Simon Brager, M.D. William Karasik Milton Schlachman, B.S. Elman Calmen Isadore Karpa George Schochet, B.S. Harry Cohen Maurice Karpa Paul Schochet Nathan Cohen Earl I. Kerpelman Benj. Schoenfeld Norman Cooper Alfred Kolman Henry Seidman Martin Eisen Jay Krakower Morris Shenker Milton Feldman Phil Kramer Emanuel V. Shulman, M.S David Finkelstein Godfrey D. Kroopnick Milton M. Smulson Harry Fivel Bernard Lavin, B.S. Arthur Storch, B.S. Chas. Flom A. M. Libowitz Benj. Striner Isaac Flom Lester Levin David Tenner, M.D. Irving Freed Alvin Liptz David Tourkin Isaac Frohman Sidney I. Marks Hammond Totz Irving Galperin Jack I. Parks Martin Werner Daniel Goodman Aaron Paulson Sidney Zerwitz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Sol Bomstein David Pugatsky, B.S. Al Kurland William Sapperstein Ben H. Macks Morton Schnaper David Mermelstein Maurice Smith Howard Paul Leon Lee Tattar PLEDGEES Arnold Tramer Harry Robinson Max Sodove Frank Paul One Hundred Two ..•..•..•..•..•..•..•.....•..•..•..............■..•..•..•..•. TERRA M A R I A E •••••.••..•.•••.•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•. One Hundred Three •••••••••••••••••»•••••••»••.•..•..•..•..•..«.,»..«..«..». J p 3 3 ■•••••••••••••••••••• " •••••■••••••••••-•••••••••••••••••• i«..«ll»ll» " « " « " ..».. »..«ll». .»..«■■»■■ Il ll»lf«ll»ll»l. TERRA MARIAE ALPHA MU SIGMA A National Collegiate Fraternity, fo unded in 1914, with chapters at the following colleges: Alpha Cooper Union College Beta College of the City of New York Gamma . — Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Delta Mass. Inst, of Technology Epsilon Columbia University Zeta New York University Eta ..- - -Harvard University Theta Bellevue Medical College Iota Yale University Mn University of Maryland Nu - University of Virgina Omicron Univ. of Southern California Xi Union College Rho Univ. of Alabama Pi Long Island University Sigma Lewis Inst, of Univ. Chicago Tail George Washington University Kappa Boston University Lurr.bda University of Pennsylvania ALUMNI CHAPTERS Boston New York MU CHAPTER Chartered University of Maryland, 1925 Prior Ernest R. Finkelstein Vice-Prior Louis E. Oken, Ph.G., B.S. Scribe Ellwood Finkelstein Exchequer Daniel Dolgin Historian B. Franklin Klein, Ph.G. Custodian „._ Gabriel E. Katz fratres in universitate Joseph Millet, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S. Daniel Dolgin Sigmund Goldberg Al Doerner, A.B. Gabriel E. Katz FRATRES IN URBE Elliott Fineman, Ph.G. Herbert Margolies, D.D.S. David Feldman, Ph.G. Sidney Leshine, M.D. George Solomon, D.D.S. Harry G. Selden, LL.B. Walter Levy, M.D. Morris Cooper, Ph.G. Irving Peck PLEDGEES Arnold L. Dickman Harold K. Goldman Martin S. Cohen Morris Lindenbaum Ellwood Finkelstein Bernard C. Cohen Leonard C. Molofsky Leonard J. Bprcovitz Sewell E. Richmond William Ladensky, Ph.G. Elmer Klavens, Ph.G. V illiam Kobren Samuel Feldman, M.D. Miltcn Koplowitz George E. Sandals, Ph.G. Alan Sklar, Ph.G. Samuel Becker, Ph.G. Nathan Liss Louis Blitz Sammie Cohen (1st yr. class) Louis Epstein One Hundred Four .— .«..» »..«..».«««.« " »ii» " » " » ' ' « " » " » " » " » ' " ....•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•.....•..•..•..•„•..•..•„•..•.. TERRA MARIAE •.••.••..•..•..••.•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..»..,..,. . One Hundred Five •••••••••••••••••••••.•..•..•..•..•..•..a,.«. ..«,.a. .,a„ ]. 9 3 3 •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• " • " TERRA MARIAE KAPPA PSI SIGMA CHAPTER Founded 1879 Colors: Scarlet and Gray Flower: Red Carnation Publication: Mask Directory: Agora OFFICERS Regent - Robert W. Brady Vice-Regent — - Louis E. Daily Treasurer. „ _ — Elmer S. Conner Secretary - Anthony Maggio Chaplain - Bernard Preston Historian _ _.... ._ Allan Stradley FRATRES IN FACULTATE Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. E. G. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S. E. B. Starkev, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Thomas G. Wright, Ph.G., B.S. One Hundred Six 3 - FEATURES AND ADVERTISEMENTS In ancient times the mandrake {Mandragora officin- alis) , zvhich grozvs very abundantly in Greece, enjoyed the greatest reputation as a philter. The black carrot- like root, ivhich, in its loiver half frequently parts into tivo branches and is beset by small hirsute filaments, somewhat resembles the human form. Dioscorides, Pliny, and later botanists differentiated between male and fe male plants, probably varieties of the same species. Dioscordes called the male " Morion " , attd the female " Thridacias. " The artist enormously exaggerated the natural ap- pearance of the roots. TERRA MARIAE School Smoker One Hundred Seven 3 TERRA MARIAE Third Year Dance Dramatics One Hundred Ten TERRA MARIAE •. CHARLie NEVER HEE-DED A LOCKER HE CAN ' T TAKE IT One Hundred Eleven ••••••••••••••••••••••••.••••••.• •. ..•. ,.a..(.,«„».. 19 3 3 RUN RIGHT TO READ ' S STOP! LOOK! LISTET l! " TBefore Giving Your Next Party CONSULT THE GYPSY TEA SHOP, INC. 114 N. Howard Street Now Under New Management CAlvert 6 2 5 5 Miss Lemmon: " Now before we drive much farther, I want you to understand that I don ' t neck, so don ' t try to hold my hand or kiss me. Is that clear? " Mr. Frat: " Yes. " Miss Lemmon: " Now, since that is settled, where shall we go? " Mr. Frat: " Home. " i i i " And remember, " said the baseball coach, " that this game develops individuality, initia- tive, and leadership. Now get out there, and if any man doesn ' t do as he ' s told, he can turn in his suit. " i i i The Girl: " I should think you ' d be as happy as a king when you ' re in the air! " The Pilot: " Oh, far happier! I ' m an ace. " TERRA MARIAE .. PROGNOSTICATUM AD NAUSEAM o r PROPHECIES TO ENTHRALL, AMAZE, AND DELIGHT Know ye then, that Allah Chozarim, who is but mine own humble person, permits him- self to reveal before all eyes that which will be in the not-so-dim reaches of futurity. A seventh son of a seventh son to seven times seven generations, I possess the power to forecast those things which lie on the other side of that leaden curtain — time. The prayer wheels have spun an untold number of times, countless joss has been burned before the cryptic gods of destiny, offerings of rice and wine have been freely given, so that my gift may light your eyes with the knowledge that some men have found Tao. The crystal clouds and wavers, becomes light and then dark, people rise and fall, scenes shift, world horizons advance and recede, the years roll by one by one, and at length the crystal image rests at a period of time seven and seven and again seven years into the future. It is the year 1954. The picture is that of the planet earth, and our cast is The Class. The first person appears. He is a tall, owl-eyed individual, poised and erect. It is the president, " Bucky " Levin. Time has not changed him a whit. If not a whit, then a half-wit. He is a successful man of affairs and now he is addressing a large audience of pharmacists on the subject of " Selling Shoes as a Valuable Aid to Ethical Pharmacy " . Levin ' s speech is ended amidst tumultuous applause and another speaker takes the floor. This speaker is none other than William Sapperstein, a sound, reliable, old-school pharmacist and a lead- ing light in pharmaceutical circles. Pharmacists, ethical pharmacists, crowd the crystal in confusing array. The faces appear in flashes now — Vogel, Pinerman, Hillman, Kemick, Smith. Each face shows what a mar- velous profession pharmacy has become, for Vogel is an auctioneer; Pinerman, a movie chain mogul; Hillman, a publisher of trade journals; Kemick, a professional wrestler; and Smith is happily married. No, certainly not to Gertrude. Mrs. Jean is running her own school. The school is the Mountebank Hebrew Finishing School. " The former Miss Serra is her right-hand woman. She runs the ofiice and teaches the Hebraic form of shorthanded busi- ness methods from ancient Babylonian clay tablets. The token of the crystal changes. The mortar and pestle recedes. The staff, around which a serpent winds itself, comes to the foreground. Hospitals, clinics, operating ampi-the- atres, a staff of nurses and aides dressed in white, a surgeon bending over the table and making sure, swift incisions. " Einstein " , " Einstein " Goldsmith, famous as a surgeon, r.till retaining the same masterful laboratory technique. " Einstein " is not the only man of medi- cine, for here is " Dr. Klotzman " , outstanding scientific thinker of the day, the man who has sacrificed his entire life to an intense study of ways and means of keeping moustaches from looking like old toothbrushes. What is this? Charley Myers? Is this gawky general practitioner the assured and graceful Charley of College days? Yes! gadzooks yes. Again the scene shifts. Confusion reigns in the crystal. Here is a picture now. Who is it? A friend, a classmate; Howard Paul. His babbitry increased to tremendous proportions under the impetus of a successful career as a pharmacist. Paul fades and his antithesis, Nusinow, appears. Sam has assumed the external characteristics of his father and consequently entered the fields of mathematics and chess. For diversions he smokes Russian cigarettes, argues unceasingly about nothings, and reads " Hot Dawg " . Light fills the crystal, figures appear bewilderingly. Darkness, a flash of blinding flame, and again darkness. The crystal is blank. The future closes; the present returns. I leave you. The soul is weary but Tao beckons. Allah Chozarim is going back to the Highlands of Tibet to burn more joss and spin more prayer wheels. As I go I leave with you the Word — " The Person and Thing which does nothing, helps no one, and needs no one is a person or thing totally useless and as such — Most Holy of Holies " . . M. J. S. One Hundred Thirteen THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIINIORE, MD. Contractors and Engineers anc Distributors of Sand and Gravel now! Our 8-Point Policy For Dwellings Gov ering 8 Hazards under one policy . 1. Aircraft 2. Explosion 3. Fire 4. Hail 5. Lightning 6. Motor Vehicle 7 Riot 8. Wind Ask About It! Central Fire Insurance Co. of Baltimore PLAZA 4415 Meinorljil l hizii, Ilolliday and Fayette Streets In the Center of the Life and Social Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA 118 West Franklin Street AUDITORIUM - BALLROOM CONCERT HALL - AVAILABLE FOR DANCES - BANQUETS, RECITALS - LECTURES DRAMATICS Perfect in Appointments Convenient Perfect in Detail V:: TERRA MARIAE -. PROFS Profs are those who: Talksodamfastyoucan ' ttakeanote. Spend three-quarters of an hour explaining; waste one box of chalk; and after you have taken four pages of notes, tell you that the stuff is not important. Wear black neckties and horsecoUars. Wait until you are jammed with work and then throw a quiz. Think that their course is the only one you ' re taking, and hand out problems as if they were giving away German marks. Tell you not to " bone " for an exam because it wont be specific, and then ask you if you agree with statement on page 272. Give you the C ' s and the other fellows the A ' s and B ' s. Call the roll the day you are out. " BORED " OF PHARMACY QUESTIONS What is Posology? A textbook for artists ' models. What is a pharmaceutical irritant? A dispensing doctor. Name two insects that are official. The president and the secretary of the Freshman Class. How is Spiritus Frumenti obtained? By knocking twice at a speakeasy door. Where does alcohol evaporate with the greatest rapidity? At a convention. Name a drug store product with the greatest sugar content. Usually the cashier. One Hundred Fifteen ••- 1 9 3 BEST WISHES UNION TRUST CO. OF MD. _._ ., „ " LOU " BECKER : Lord Baltimore Baltimore Country Club ORCHESTRAS PLAYING FOR THE SENIOR DANCE Suitable Orchestras and Novelties for all Affairs Phone Liberty 3367 ' ' Lou " Becker — _ -iJ Serve BETTAR ICE CREAM BKCAISE IT IS B E T T E K I UNIVERSITY 0700 Meyer C Thalheimer Two Big Stationery Stores: 10-12 N. HOWARD STREET 119-121 E. BALTIMORE STREET COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND vs ■ — «..••.•••••••■••••••• ................... TERRA MARIAE c....................... Third Year Chem. Lab. Physiological Chem. Lab. One Hundred Seventeen ........... .............................................. 19 3 3 •« " C ■ «•••••• " •••« •••■••■•e«»»» - ATTENTION! U. of M. STUDENTS Do you know you can buy your supplies 10 Percent. Less Than Elsewhere Theodore Klupt Co. Baltimore ' s Grozvinq Stationers " 426 W. MULBERRY ST. VErnon 5715 Baltimore. Md. COMPLIMENTS OF SAMUEL TATTAR Compliments of a Friend WE SELL . . . The Clothes That Make The Man Hochschild, Kohn Co. Traffic Cafeteria Service and Self -Service 407 W. BALTIMORE ST. Club Catering Open Every Jewish Dishes Day and Sunday COMPLIMENTS OF A G N E A G NE R Pharmacists BALTIMORE, MARYLAND John H. Thomas Eugene W. Hodson Oscar B. Thomas THOMAS THOMPSON CO. Prescription Pharmacists PURE DRUGS TOILET REQUISITES, ETC. Delivery Service COR. BALTIMORE LIGHT STS. COR. CHARLES CENTER STS. COR. CHARLES 2 TH STS. =i .• TERRA MARIAE THINGS PHARMACEUTICAL Oh, dark macabre Monday! Most horrible of days — You ' re here again Monday, with your soporific gaze. Veratrine and aconite — most dang erous of drugs. Are not half so depressant as some of these mugs That bloat themselves high for an ungodly hour. Oh, how they annoy us and seem to gain power As we slump down and stare and shake In order to be polite and keep awake. My mind seems to meander far from here And visit with persons that are near and dear. And soon I ' m in stupor that hath marvelous charms: A beautiful damsel reclines in my arms But just as I reach such beautiful scenes. He raises his voice and I ' m scared out of my jeans. We hail thee, Tuesday, for your morning of rest: No classes till one, so that makes you the best Day of the week; and I say it with heart: Were it not for you, Tuesday, a riot we ' d start; You break the monotony of a terrible week — No lectures, no benches, nobody to speak And babble and bray in a dull monotone. On Tuesday, thank heavens, they let us alone. But reaction for action. Sir Newton once said. His words have lived on, though his body is dead — The action is sleep and the absence of gab — Reaction is down in an economics lab. Three hours we sit (and it seems like a week) And my buttocks wax most painfully weak. But, lack a day, ' tis often been said. Cheer up, cheer up, we ' ll soon be dead. A veritable Bedlam of noise and of din, A stifling of yawns and Wednesday comes in — In a Pharmacy Lab. that was meant just for men They treat us like " kids " , and you never know when They will pounce on you heavily for nothing — of course And reject your prescriptions (much to your remorse) For omitting a period on labels and such. We cuss these instructors, yes verily and much. ' Tis a rumor about that these monarchly vipers Desire to reduce us to bottles and diapers. But soon it is over and there ' s lifted a haze From our eye and we no longer walk in a daze. For now we retire to that humorous shrine Room ten, and a lecture by dear old Pop Bryan ' Midst cocci, and pneumos and other like truck He speaks very fluidly, his subject ' s Kum Chuck. (Continued on Page 121) One Hundred Nineteen THE EMERSON HOTEL BALTIMORE Cuisine and Furnishings Unexcelled — Pri- vate Rooms and Banquet Halls for all occasions, with SUNDAY DANCING HYNSONAVESTCOTT dc DUNNING MANUFACTURERS OF Phakmaceutical S P E C I A L ' r I E S BALTIMORE MARYLAND WOlfe 6100 SMOOTH FREEZE INI E ADO W G0I:D ICE CREAM Jersey Ice Cream Co. 1700 BLOCK EAST PRATT ST. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Towel Slippy dC Laundry Company 107 - 109 S. Charles Street TOWEL SERVICE Coats — Table Linens — Aprons We Specialize in Supplying LINENS - COATS - DRESSES for Physicians, Di-ntists, Pharmacists COMPLIMENTS OF Sol Phc omon s rnarmacies 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. 1342 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. 631 W. LEXINGTON ST. Baltimore, Maryland O. K. Shaving Parlor A Shop For Particular 3lcn 5 Barbers — No Waiting 531 W. BALTIMORE ST. B. Sc O. Mfg. Co. 40 S. PACA STREET LABORATORY COATS " Our Specialty " " HI - HAT " .•U4 X. IIOWAUl) ST " Hal inn ore ' s licsi " .. TERRA MARIAE (Continued from Page 119) Once more it is Thursday and the class convenes For hours of lectures, Oh for years it seems But now let use see, what the profs have to render But now let us see, what the prof ' s have to render They read from books with all their might (I guess they made whoopee the entire last night) And could not prepare an intelligent lecture So they bore us to death with some silly conjecture. But Brimstone and fire! my seat ' s getting weak As I shift and turn for a soft spot to seek But callouses here and Oh how they ache There goes his sweet voice, his neck shall I break. So Brimstone and fire, Sulphur and h 1 Death where is thy sting. Oh! where is that hell. Here it is Friday, and I ' m no longer able To write any more poetry or even a fable There ' s a two-days vacation to help stand the gaff So we ' ll end this dull cycle with a short epitaph — Here lies a week, just one of a lot And tho ' we call it bushwah and rot. Its pathos and humor, boredom and joy Make us as happy as a child with a toy; And we won ' t do without it, it helps us to live And before we ' d forget it, our right arms we ' d give (?), IF WE WERE GIVING GRADUATION GIFTS, WE ' D CONSIDER: If we were giving Graduation Gifts, we ' d consider: A stop watch for the Pharmacy Department (so that the roll could be called more promptly than 8.001 A. M.). A mirrored ceiling for the President levin (so that he might gaze at himself even when he gargles — Ah such exquisite vanity for our leader) . An indexed vocabulary of " sweet phrases " for Mr. Hunt (so that he will never exhaust his stock in Bacteriology Lab.) . A whip for Mr. Goldstein (so that his characterization of Simon Legree may be per- fected) . The Congressional Medal for Mr. Blum (the man who raised " chiseling " from a crime to an art) . Some cyanide cookies for Mr. Tartar (because he is editor of that " Apothesis of Assin- inity " — The Promenade) . Some strychnine wafers for Mr. Troja (because he is in cahoots with Tattar) . A tempered steel beaker for Mr. Myers (so that he could drop it and laugh) , A pint of gin for Mr. Dunker (so that he might appreciate some of the finer things in life) . A bunch of dandelions for Editor Novey for letting me write this (so that I can give vent to my pet antipathies) . B. J. L. One Hundred Twenty-one .•••• ••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••••••• ••- SINCE 18 6 8 A. T. JONES dc SON Co s t ume s " 823 N. HOWARD STREET Y Y COSTUMES TO ORDER Costumes Shipped Everywhere i i Tuxedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire SOUTHERN HOTEL Baltimore ' s Foremost Hotel of Atmosphere and Environment Compliments of a FRIEND A Credit to Baltimore — LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL BALTIMORE at HANOVER THE Murray - Baumgartner S. I. COMPANY 5 7 West Chase St. Balto., Md. Telephones: VErnon 7361 - 2 - 3 Supplies The House Your Physician Recommends Compliments of SHARP DOHME V II I I, Al) K L I ' ll I A TERRA MARIAE SOME PlREMftH F1P.E CHltF •FAITH- HOPE- CHARITY- One Hundred Twenty-three 19 3 3 H. G. ROEBUCK ■ SON Quality Printing PRINTERS OF THE TERRA MARIAE 119 W. Mulberry St. Baltimore TERRA MARIAE LECTURE ON THE ORGANIC FEMININE COMPOUND Symbol: WOMEN Atomic Weight: 90-300 (lbs.) Occurrence: 1 — Can be found wherever men exists. 2 — Seldom occur in free or natural state. 3 — A member of the human race. 4 — Quality depends on state in which it is found. Composition of materials: 1 — All colors and sizes. 2 — Always appear in a disguised condition. 3 — Surface of face seldom unprotected. 4 — Coat of paint or powder shields epidermis. Physical properties: 1 — Boils at nothing. 2 — Freezes at any moment. 3 — Melts when properly treated. 4 — Very bitter when used improperly. Chemical properties: 1 — Extremely active. 2 — Possesses a great affinity for gold, silver, platinum and precious stones of all kinds. 3 — Violent when left alone by man. 4 — Ability to absorb all kinds of expensive foods at all times. 5 — Undissolved by liquids. 6 — Its activity is greatly increased when saturated with alcoholic spirits. 7 — Sometimes yields to pressure. S — Turns green with envy when placed next to a sample of better quality. 9 — Ages very rapidly. 10 — Fresh variety has a great magnetic attraction. Caution: 1 — Highly explosive and likely to be dangerous in inexperienced hands. One Hundred Twenty-five r MOM ' S LUNCH ■ You Ark Alway s Surf, of Good Fresh Food • 5 S. GREENE STREET CHARLES BARBER SHOP 610 W. BALTIMORE ST. Hair Cut — Shave Shampoo — Hair Tonic Hair Singe — Shoe Shine $1.00 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND American Jewelry Co. FAVORS, RINGS, PINS, TROPHIES, MEDALS 601-04 Munsey Buiidins SS II COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND " Saif li With Flowers " HAHN dc HAHN 324 WEST SARATOGA ST. VErnon 1949 " Is the climate in this town heahhful? " asked the stranger. " Sure is, " the native repUed. " Why, when I came here I couldn ' t utter a word, I had scarcely a hair on my head, I hadn ' t strength enough to walk across the room, and I had to be lifted from bed. " " Wonderful! " exclaimed the stranger. " And how long have you been here? " " I was born here. " i i i " Say, mister, " said the bright youth to the butcher, " do you keep joints to suit all purses? " " Sure, " said the butcher. " Well, what have you for an empty one? " " Cold shoulder, " answered the butcher sweetly. i 1 i Customer: " Haven ' t you anything you could guarantee to wake me up early in the morning? " Clerk: " Yes, but I don ' t think his mother would like parting with him. " i i i The reporter came idly into the office. " Well, " said the editor, " what did our eminent statesman have to say? " " Nothing. " " Well, keep it down to a column. " i i i He: " Every kiss intoxicates me, darling. Would you like me to be a drunkard? " She: " Well yes, on condition that you don ' t mix your drinks. " Vkr - - . ■ ) rr- ] The Men ' s Shop Has the i COMPLIMENTS Comfortably Correct OF Wearables A FRIEND nUTZLER BPQTHERS 6 • 1 ' ' So modern ' pothecaries, taught the art By Doctors ' bills to play the Doctor ' s part, Bold in the practice of mistaken rules, Prescribe, apply, and call their masters fools. " —Pope - LI j (♦ ' .■ ' ■ 4 y " ' . •■■■ vm " y ' Ji • ... . ' ' ' ' i ' »■•, ' V - ' dill , v ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' •t ' - ' " ' ' ' .•• ' .■ ■ y»- im " 7 . ■ ' : ' -r:4- ' .• 5, '


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

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