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

 - Class of 1934

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1934 volume:

Edited b SAMUEL L. FOX FOR THE Classes of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Business Manager MILTON T. BROWNSTEIN ■ivf.rwitu of Jifo, r pj DEDICATION 3n JHemoriam For his friendly twinkle of the eye, for his ever-present, cheerful smile, for liis endless patience and his infinite understanding of the ways and wayzvardness of youth, and for his inspiring words of encouragement in times of doubt and despair, the Class of 1934 will always honor the memory of CHARLES C. PLITT UnivKTidty of MA IF©)KIEW€ K» IVith th-c passing of time each of us will find his proper place in society. Worldly cares will occupy our minds. The great economic problems of the da ; the brilliant, almost unbelievable achieirinents of science: the baffling, unsolved mysteries of life and living — these and a multi- tude of other problems will challenge and com- mand our attention. Our school days will have slipped into the realm of the dint and half-for- gotten past, and the memory of those years will have been cloaked ' with a mellozcness lent by time. J Then this stage is reached, let us pause for a brief moment and seek relief from the feverish pace of modern c.vistence by re-living our college days within the covers of our Terra Mariae. Willi this thought in mind we tun ' e given in this book an accurate and complete account of the ezTuts and occurrences of the past year. The features and snapshots depict the humor and pathos of our college life and reflect the mood and character of our student body. We have tried to make the individual Z ' . ' rite-ups personal and truly representative. In the years to come these records should enable us to take an accurate so- journ zuith former elassnuitcs and teachers. cow ir IE 1 T $ S C II () () L ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY C L A S S K S OK (; A N I Z AT IONS F R A T E R N 1 T I 1 : S A C T I ' I r I E S ADVERTISEMENTS AND FEATURES T HI IE m IE This, the thirty-eighth volume of the Terra Mariae. marks the beginning of a serial theme of " Great Men in Pharmacy. " Too little is knozv)i by our average reader of the men -a ' ho, practieing and working as pharmacists, contributed greatly to our knowledge of the zvrious sciences. Phar- macists throughout the ages have participated in almost every branch of science, and have played ; great part in advancing and extending the fron- tiers of knowledge. It is the purpose of this edition of the Terra Mariae () bring to our readers ' attention a num- ber of the earlx important scientific research workers 7i ' ho lived and worked as practicing phar- J macists. ) The Editor sincerely hopes that this feature j of the Terra Mariae 7uill be of value to all of | us in broadening our knowledge of the history of | pharmacv and in acquainting us zcitli the more im- | portant workers in the field of pharmacy. ALBERT C. RITCHIE, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the Slate of Maryland RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. President of the University S C H IIL AESCULAPIUS Acsciilaf ' iiis. the oldest of all physicians and pharmacists, is siipposcil to have been the son of Apollo and Chiron. He hecauie so skilful in Iiis zi ' ork th-at Castor and Pollux insisted on his ac- companying the Argonauts on their fabled expe- dition to find the Golden fleece, in the twelfth century B. C. His deeds of valor and medical skill are told by Homer. He i . ' as deified as the founder of Greek medi- cine, and his staff, ' icith the encircling serpent, is still one of its traditional insignia. Most authori- ties hold that Aesculapius nvs hut a mythical character, but still another group state emphati- cally thai he lived and that lie practiced the arts of medicine and pharmacy. 1934 TERRA MARIAE HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY T HE need of an institulinn where apprentices in pliannacy could l)e given sys- tematic instruction in tlie sciences underlying their profession had long been felt hy leading ])harniacists and i)hysiclans, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for Maryland College of Pharniacy. The incorporators, sev- enteen in number, and among whom were .Messrs. ( ieorge M. Andrews, Thomas (•. McKenzie. K. Rush Rcjberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immedi- ately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, jjharmacy and materia nicdica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847. when, owing to the death of some members and cliange of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the i)eriod of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent iiharniacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1850 much is clue. Among the older graduates ap- ])ear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cochrane. .Mjjheus 1 . . harp, William .S. Thompson. Samuel Rixlgers. J. Paris Moore, John V. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. . li)heus P. Shar]) and William S. ThomiJson were not only earnest and active su])porters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they reji- . the election of thirty- resented, as well as _:-. _ ' ' ?SI ;Sf - " S- " " ' " ' ' ' " cnibers and graduates of whom - " " " C- S S. ■ ' - ' " thorough reorgan- their Alma Mater " " V igp L— ?•■ ization of the College, might well be in-oud. miljS ' - ' r , r- ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' " •■■ ' ' ' " ' i ' ' ' ! " ' In 1856 at the re- llIflfMi I I 1 1 ll ' I ' I ! ' Trustees established quest of the graduates " RilMri JIL ' ' ' ' ' •■ ' professorships, and of a number of AH i fflEC %i S ' Dr. Louis Steincr was Mr. George W. An- " Charles P. Frick. Pro- drews. called a meet- 1876 - 1886 fessor of Materia ing which resulted in Medica ; and Israel Grahame. Professor of Pharmacy. .A course of lectures was given during the season 1857-1858 to a class of intelligent and ai)preciative students, and the Col- lege took a new lease of life, which it has since niaintained. Dr. David Stewart ga e the lectures in i)harniacy during the i)eriod 1841- 1846. Following the reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy w as filled by Profes- sor Israel J. Grahame. who was succeeded by Mr. L. Philli])s. an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips cau.sed the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest grad- uates 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. He continued in the chair of Pharniacy for nineteen years, when, on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharniacy. was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on thirteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE 1886 - 1904 thf practice dI ' niediciuc. The chair was then occu])iecl by Dr. De-Rossct. a man of great al)iHty and a popular lecturer. Upon hi.s resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and ener- getic Professor William Simon, T ' h.D., M.D.. to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr, Simon in 1895, and was elected Profes- sor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wes- cott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teach- ing of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Depart- ment 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 Profes- sor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander F. 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 vear. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., Al.S., Ph.D.. the pres- ent Dean, now holds the pro- fessorship. Mr. William K. A. Aiken was lectiu ' er in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 185 ' ) the professorshi]) of cheni- istr_ ' was filled for a num- ber of years by Dr. Louis .Steiner. On his departure from the city he was suc- eeded by Professor Alfred .Mayer, who afterwards moved to Xew York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon 1904 - 1922 fourteen 1934 TERRA MARI AE -Mcdica 1844-1840. Dr. Charles I ' . Frick was elected Professor cjf Materia Medica JuiK ' 5, 1856, and on .Ajiril 7, 1858, Professor Frick, liavinj.; been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of .Maryland School of Medicine, was suc- ceeded h - I ' nifcssor I ' rank JJonaldsun, I ).! ). Like his |)redecessor, he also was callcil to a professorship in the L ' ni- versity of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. K. Winslow, in 1863, and the lat- ter, on I line 1. 1866, iiv Claude Ha.xley, .M.IJ., whn ably filled the ])osition until 1879, when declinin.!; health caused him to se ' er his con- nection with the College, lie, in turn, was followed l) - J. I ' nris Moore, M.l)., who con- tinued in this chair until his iidden death on l ' ' ebrauar ' ?i, 1888, when Dr. David M. ' R. Culiireth wa elected to suc- ceed him. Dr. Culbreth, who luu EI |- l ' ' 2(j - 1929 1 always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the ])ro- fessorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became i ' rofessor Emeritus. Dr. Ciiarles C. Plitt. of the class of 1891, is now ])rofessor of Botany and Pharmacognosy. Great advances have been made in the ])rofession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been foiuul 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 Association of Colleges of Phar- macy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic, pharmaceutical Latin, and phar- maceutical law were added. Recently the course in commercial ])harmacy has been expanded, and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the department of economics. This department is pre- sided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Professor of Pharma- ceutical Law. Deceased. fifteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE In 1921, the curriculum was further hroadened to include the- general educa- tional subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In this same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate department has Ijeen organized to give instruction in this subject. At present, the department is presided over by Assistant Professor . rthur H. Bryan, V.M.D., who has done special work in bacteriology, and who is an experi- enced worker in the field of animal pathology. In 1930, a de])artment of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instructions in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its mainte- nance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberall y. At present, the department 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 fonnerlv emploved as pharmacologist in the Bureau of Chemistry, Wash- ington, D. C. Following the reorganization of the Mar land College of Pharmacy in 185(), control WPS vested in the officers of the College — President. First and Second Vice-Presidents. Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Ex- aminers (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1.S40-1842. followed liy 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 pliarmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904 the College amalgamated with the grou]-) of jiro- fessional schools in Baltimore then known as the University of Maryland. Later, in 1920. it became a department of the state university, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. With this last merger control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of tKe Universit ' of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Mr. George M. Schreiber 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, and continued as Dean after the merger of the College with the old University of laryland, until his death on C)ctober 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base s uc- ceeded him, but because of conditions incident to the World War. Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander F. 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 Pharmaceu- tical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez. formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. sixteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE WluMi tlie institution was first chartered in 1841. the lectures were given in the ani]iiiit]ieater ni the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1870, the College occupied halls rented for the pnri)ose. 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 connnodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886 a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-niodern in scientitic ap])liances, and was well stocked with tiie necessary ajjparatus, materials, and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the l)ei)artment of Pharmacy (jf the University of Maryland, in 1904. . t the i)resent time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and (jreene Streets, which building was made possible by an api)ropriation from the State of Marvland during the legislati e meet of 192 ' . The new building is the realization of a great need for ade(|uate (|uarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Fveryone in- terested in Pharmac)- may well be jjroud of the splendid building, as well as of the modern eciuijiment and ap])aratus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of l ' h;irniacy of the Univer- sity of Maryland, which began its existence as the .Maryland College of Pharmacy, has e.xercised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten- year ])eriod 1846 to 1856. In sjiite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and imjiroved its facilities to enable it to iniiiart instruction in kee|)ing with the ])harmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a ])rolessorshii) of Pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for gradu- ation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifested, particularly in the textbooks ]Hiblished by members of its teaching stalT. The result has been a steady growth in size and influence so that the School now holds a jiosition in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this countrv. seventeen 1934 TERRA MARIAE z Q c ■ as eighteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE I ' llARM ( OI.OCV I.AIiORATOKV Manufacturing Pharmacy Laboratory nineteen 1 934 TERRA M ARIAE Phakmacy Labokatory Pharmacy ' Laboratory twenty 1934 TERRA MARIAE klCSKAUl 11 C II i:. l ISTKV l,. l:()K. ri)U Chemistry Laboratory twenty-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE Botany Laboratory Zoology Laboratory twenty-two A»MllllMIII TRA TII(OM AMICK IF A C «J IIL T Y HIPPOCR ATE S Hippocrates, the trite Patlier of Medicine and Pharmacy. Zi ' as born in Cos. 460 B. C. and died at Larissa in 370 B. C. His father and Iiis paternal ' ancestors in a long line ivere all priests of the Aescidapian temples, and his sons and their sons after them also practiced medicine and pharmacy in the same surroundings. A verv long chapter might be icrittcn on his phavmacx. Galen expresses the belief tJiat Hip- pocrates made his preparations n ' ith Iiis own ha)ids. or at least superintended their prepara- tion. Leclcrc lias collected a list of nearly four hundred simples ti. ' luch he finds alluded to as remedies in the writings of Hipocrates. He made and used fomentations, poultices, gargles, pes- saries, katapotia (large pills), ointments, oils, cerates, coUvria, loaches, pills, and inhalations. 1934 TERRA M ARIAE ANDREW G. DuMEZ, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy twenty-five 1934 TERRA MARIAE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION ANDREW G. DuMEZ Dean of the School of Pharmacy RAYMOND A. PEARSON President of the University E. F. KELLY Advisory Dean twenty-six 1934 TERRA MARIAE OFFICERS OF xVDMIXISTRATION B. OLIVE COLE Secretary of the Faculty W. M. HILLEGEIST Registrar J. H. TUCKER Comptroller twenty-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE ASSISTING STAFF KATHLEEN HAMILTON Librarian ANN BEACH LEMEN Cataloger CLARA A. NOWAKOWSKA Senior Stenographer twenty-eight 1934 TERRA MARIAE MdMgyMHE FACn rV OF FTIAHMACY ANDREW (iR() I ' :i Du.MI ' .. . I ' li.C. B.S.. M.S.. I ' h.l). rrofcssor of I ' hanmtcy J. CAKLTOX ' C)LP P..Sc.. I ' lmr.I).. Sc.l). Professor of Dis ciisiiu I ' haniincy .MARX ' IX j. .WDKI ' .WS, I ' li.C,.. I ' h.C ' ., P..S.. M.S. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy 1LLL M B. BAKKR. I ' h.G.. B-.S.. M.S. NOEL E. FOSS, Ph.C. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. W. ARTHUR PURDUM, Ph.G., B.S THOMAS G. WRKiHT, Pli.d, B.S .-- .Issislaiil ill Pliariiniey ...Assistant in Phariiiacx ..-Assistant in I ' liannacy ...Assistant in Pliarniacx twenty-nine 1934 TERRA MARIAE FACULTY OF lUOLOGICAL SCIENCES BOTANY ' CHARLES C. I ' LITT, I ' li.G., Sc.D Profrssor of Botany FRANK J. SLAMA, r ' h.G., I ' h.C, B.S., M.S Instructor in Botany E.MAXL ' EL ' . SHL ' LMAX. I ' h.G., I ' h.C. B.S.. M.S Assistant in Botany AMELIA DeDOMIXICIS. Ph.G.. B.S„ M.S - Assistant in Botany PHARMACOLOGY MARXTX R, THOMPSOX, Ph.G., B.S. _ Emerson Professor of Pharmaeology CASIMER T. ICHXIOWSKI, Ph.G., B.S., iM.S - ssistant in Pharmaeology BERTRAM S. ROBERTS, I ' h.G., B.S., M.S. Assistant in Pliarmaeology ZOOLOGY GUY P. THOMPSOX, A.B.. A.M Assistant Professor of Zooloqy JOSEPH F. O ' BRIEN, S.B Assistant in Zoology RACHEL L. CARSON, A.B., M.A Assistant in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY ARTHUR H. BRYAN, B.S., V.M.D __ .Assistant Professor of Baeteriology WILLIAM H. HUNT, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Baeteriology Deceased. thirty 1934 TERRA MARIAE KACILTV OK CIIKMISTUY (ilJ ' .XX I.. ji:. Kl. S. IMi.C. U.S.. M.S., I ' h.D. Professor of I ' hannacct lical Ch II. !• ' . W ' K ' li. I ' liar.l). . Issorititr rrofrssor of Inorganic anil Analylical Ch I ' .DCAR i;. STAUKI ' .N ' . 11. S.. M.S., I ' ll. I). . Issislanl I ' rofi ' ssor of Urijaulc Ch v.. (i. WWDKX P.OSCUl ' :. . .ll., M.S.. I ' h.l). . Issislanl Professor of 1 non aiiic ami I ' liysica! Cli JOHN C ' OXRAl) U. L ' KR. IMi.c;.. U.S.. .M.S.. I ' h.D. Inslntclor in Pharnuimitical (7. SAMUEL V. GOLDSTKIX, I ' h.c;., I ' h.C, H.S., M.S Inslruclor in Ch GUSTA ' E. CWALIXA. I ' h.G., B.S.. M.S. Assislant in Pharuiacculical Ch L. LA VAN MANCHEY. Ph.G.. B.S., M.S Assistani in Ch MAX MORTON ZERVITZ. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.S Assistani in Ch DOROTHY SCHMALZER. Ph.G.. B.S Assislani in Ch niislry niislry niistry niislry inislry niistry inislrv inislry inislrv inistrv thirty-: one 1934 TERRA MARIAE FACULTY OF PHYSICS AND :NrATHEMATICS PHYSICS H. HEWELL ROSEBERRY, B.S., M.A., M.S. .. M. A. PITTMAN. B.S., M.S.... MATHEMATICS ._, liistrKCtiir ill Physics - .Instructor in Physics A. W. RICHESON, B.S., A.M., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Mathematics J. H. SCHAD, B.S.. M.A.. D.Ed Assistant Professor of Mathematics thirty-two 1934 TERRA MARIAE FACULTY OF LANGUAGES GARDNER I ' . H. FOLKY. A.H., A.M. Instructor in English ARTHUR C. PARSONS, A.B.. A.M Instructor in Modern Languages J. THOMAS PYLES, H.A.. M.A _ _ Instructor in English CECIL R. BALL, A.B _ Assistant in English WALTER G. FRIEDRICH, A.B.. M.A Assistant in Modern Languages thirty-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE FACULTY OF ECONO.AIICS AND PHARINIACEUTICAL LAW B. OLR E COLE, Phar.D.. LL.B. Associate Professor of Eeonoiuics and Phaniiuieittical La i. ' H. E. WICH. Phar.D _ Associate Professor thirty-four C 1 A S S IE GALEN Claudius Galciius, coininonly k)iozi ' ii as Galea, was born in 130 A. D., at Perganium in Mysia. Asia Minor. He lived at Rome for thirty-five years as a celebrated physician and pharmacist, and died in 200 A. D., in his native city. He gathered together all the safest teachings of those 7vho had gone before him, especially those of Hippocrates, and added to them the results of his own obserz ' ations. He ivrote voluminously and for manv centuries 2i. ' as the supreme authority in Phariiuny and Medicine. Galen originated so many preparations of z ' cgetahle drugs that such preparations as plasters, ointments, infusions, tinctures, etc.. are knoivn as " galenicals " or " gal- enical preparations " even until this day. He tvas so close an adherent to the doctrines of Hippo- crates that he is so)netimes called the " rediscov- erer of Hippocrates. " 1934 TERRA MARIAE MESSAGE EKO.M THE DEAN TO THE (iKADl ' ATES OF l!m A X()THER year has passed, CDinimnciiiR-iu is almust u])on us, and again I accept tlic invitation tn use the i)agi- ' s r)f the Tkkua Mariak t(i greet the undergraduates and to conve ' a message to tlie nienihcrs (if tlie graduating class. ' riii courte v extended to nie by the managerial stall ' is particularly welcome at this time because it gives me another o])portunity to beseech tliose who are about to leave us to begin immediately to use their learning and talents to the end that ])harmacy in Maryland may assume its proper |)lace in the new social order now in the making In this day and age everything seems to be to])sy-turvy. Na- tions are experimenting with new and untried forms of govern- ment in the endea or to bring o rder out of confusion. The indus- tries, business, the jjrofessions and labor are likewise working toward this end. Tt is indeed a critical jjeriod in the life of our country, a period which calls for able and courageous lead- ership. You, the members of the graduating class, are well fitted by education and training to assume this leadership for ])harmacy. Pharmacy is calling you. Your country is calling you. To those of you who answer the call, the reward will be great. A. G. Dr.Mi:z. Dean. thirty-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE PRESIDENT PEARSON ' S MESSAGE TO THE CLASSES MY BEST WISHES ARE EXTENDED TO THE PUBLICATION STAFF OF THE 1934 TERRA MARIAE WHO ARE PRE- PARING AN HISTORICAL RECORD OF AN IMPORTANT PART OF THE UNI- VERSITY OF MARYLAND. I REJOICE THAT OUR UNIVERSITY, WITH THE AID OF AN ABLE AND WILLING STAFF AND A CAREFULLY SELECTED AND CAPABLE STUDENT BODY, IS MAKING NEW RECORDS THAT ARE A CREDIT TO EVERYONE CONNECTED WITH THE INSTITUTION. R. A. PEARSON, Prcsidciif. thirty-eight F(0)iJRTH YEA CLASS 1934 TERRA MARIAE E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Honorary President of the Fourth Year Class forty 1934 TERRA MARIAE ■Bwn GAREIS FOrin II VKA K CLASS OFFR ' KHS President " IlKonORI " . T. Dri ' TKICIi 1 ' icr-Prcxulciil MICllAKl. I. l)Al " SCH Sixrctarv WALTER G. LANDSBERG Treasurer ._ ...BERNARD I. PRESTON Sergeant-at-Arius.. .LOUIS C. GAREIS forty-one 1934 TERRA M ARIAE CLASS PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Pcllozt. ' CIdssiiiatcs : October 1, 1933. marked the opening of another school year and the return of al out a dozen graduate pharmacists of the pre- vious year ' s senior class. ReaHzing the vakie of the B. S. degree,, the students had returned to continue their studies in the pharma- ceutical sciences. The class soon organized itself In- electing officers and Student Council representatives. In November we broke the monotony of our studies by holding a class dance at Brendel Manor. Tliis dance will long be recalled as the social highlight of the year. With the dance a memory of the past, we buckled down to our studies once more, and before very long we were faced with our mid-year exams. And then began tlie second semester. Time passed swiftly, and now. ere long, our undergraduate careers will be at an end. W ' e have studied zealously and we have l)een well-trained by our insrtuctors. The small size of our class has been a great factor in bringing about such splendid training as we have received. We knew our professors, and they knew us. And now we go forward prepared to assunie responsible positions in the pharmaceutical world. May each one of us perform his duties well, and may each passing year bring a good measure of success to all. T. Thom. s DiTTRiCH. President. forty-two 1934 TERRA MARIAE MICHAEL JOSEPH DAUSCH, Ph.G. Mike Baltimore City Collcfje ii.c-l ' resiclcnt, 4; Baltimore Branch A. Ph. A. Membership Prize, 4. " To be once in doubt is once to be resok ' cd. " THEODORE T. DITTRICH, Pli.G. Teddy Calvert Hall Cdllcge Kho Chi Class President, 4; K. F. Kelly A. Ph. A. Mem- bership Prize, 4. " Of a good bcc iiuiiiig coiiielh a good end. " MELVIN F. W. DUNKER, Ph.G. Dunker Baltimore City College Rho Chi Student Council, 1. 4; .Smoker Committee, 2, 3, 4; E. F. Kelly A. Ph. A. Membership Prize, 2; General Excellence Prize, 3. " They ' re only i reat i ' lto are truly good. " LOUIS CALVIN GAREIS, Ph.G. Cal Baltimore City College University of Maryland ( College Park ) Sergeant-at-. rms, 4. " True as the dial to the sun. " forty-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE NATHAN ALLEN KELMAN, Ph.G. Bugs L -nian Hall Higli School Tan Epsilon Phi " Xcz ' cr do today ivhat you can put off till toinorrozv. " J. WALTER LANDSBERG, Ph.G. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Class Secretary, 4. " ?( ' icisch ' xcorldlw not zvorldv wise. " SAMUEL NUSINOW, Ph.G. Nus Baltimore City College " ( • )( ;;;_v friend, and quit your book; Or surely you ' ll grow double. " BERNARD J. PRESTON, JR., Ph.G. Mount St. Joseph ' s College Rho Chi, Kappa Psi Mssketball, 1; Class Treasurer, 4; Baltimore Branch A. Ph. A. Membership Prize, 4. " ]] ' bo broke no promise — lost no friend. " forty-jc 1934 TERRA MARIAE WILLIAM ROTKOVITZ, Ph.G. Rocky Student Council, 4. I ' ahiniiirc C ' itv Ciillc{;e " . that ( lilh-rs is not ( old. " LOUIS VOGEL, Jr., Ph.G. Lou Snuiker Committtc, 4: Studi-nt Council, 4. " Laugh anil be fat. " J i i forty-fiy 1934 TERRA M ARIAE Life siirdy is a scc-sazt. ' thing; We never know just what ' tivill bring. Sometimes it lifts us " high in air " Where skies are blue, and all is fair: Sometimes it " Immf s " us down to earth Mid gloomy days of little zuorth; But never mind how dark the clouds Xor blue the thoughts, that come in crotvds, We know somewhere the sun is shining And every cloud hath sih ' cr lining: So lift your head, throii. ' out your chest, Put on a smile and do your best. Sta)u1 firm in Zi ' lll. there ' s naught can break it. For after all. Life ' s what zi ' c make it. — John Dale Kempster forty-six T IHI III R 10) ¥ IE A M C IL A S 1934 TERRA MARIAE J. CARLTON WOLF, B.Sc, Phar.D., Sc.D. Honorary President of the Third Year Class forty-eight 1934 TERRA M ARI AE ■I MitlW THIRD YEAR CLASS OFFICERS President MORRIS W. STEINBERG Vice-President I K 1X SIIURE Secretary _ DOROTHY I. STAIX Treasurer BERXARDC. COHEX Sergeant-at-Anns JOHX P. URLOCK forty-nine 1934 TERRA MARIAE CLASS PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Fcllon ' CUissiiiulcs: It is with a feeling uf regret that I find the time has come to say, " Farewell. " It would not be amiss to recall some of the highlights of our college life which surge into the golden realm of memory, as one thinks back over the past. Our class has taken much from this school, but it has given a great deal in return. It was through the efforts of certain of our classmates that debating and dramatics were organized, and tndav these organizations are among the most popular of our e.xtra-curricular acti ities. One cannot help but recall Bill Borcherding as the amorous " Constant Lover " ; Isadore Feinstein as the white-haired, kind-hearted warden in " The ' aliant " : and jolin Tillery as the French chauflfeur, pounding away on a model T Ford, in " Dr. Knock " . Long will we remember the night at the Emerson Hotel when we celebrated the legalization of 3.2 beer by drinking a toast to our debating team, which had just won an unanimous decision over the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science. Xor can we forget the enjoyable times we had at our class dances. These affairs seemed to improve year by year, with our final dance at the Cadoa reaching what many considered the acme of perfection. Manv of us will recall with pleasure how blond, dashing Mickey Friedman led our l)asketball team to two consecutive championships, and how Al Schwartz ca]nured the tennis tro])liy during our junior year. These are but a few of the more pleasant memories. But there is no difficulty recollecting long, hard h ours sjjent over te.xtbooks, all night " cramming " for final exams, disappoint- ments because of low grades, and that characteristic sinking feeling which ac- comjianied tlie sudden announcement of a surprise exam. But now the time has come wlit n we must part. Our undergraduate days are over. It I)ecomes necessary to struggle for our existence. We must adjust oursehes to an environment which differs enormously from the collegiate and academic atiuos])here in which we have been living for the past three years. Our professional training at this school has given us the implements the proper appli- cation of which will enable us to establish ourselves in society as useful and valu- able citizens. These implements consist not only of a knowledge of how to com]-)ound remedies and why chemical reactions take place, but also of the ability to think logically. The degree to which we e.xercise this ability will determine the amount of success we have in life. It is my sincerest wish that the passing years will firing each one of us an increasing amount of happiness and contentment. Let us think before we act. and there will be no occasion for regret. Sincerely yours, Morris W. Steinberg. President. fifty 1934 TERRA MARIAE SOLON LEE ANDERSON Andy Halliniore City Ciillt-ge ' A Ti ' .vi ' man holils a still l( ii( iic. " HENRY JOHN AUGUST Augie BaltiniDi-e (. ' ity College Ka|i]ia Pm ' ' Laiii h and lite zcoiiti laughs Z . ' illt yon. LEON JUDAH BERCOVITZ Berk Baltimore City C(jllege Al])lia ] Iii Sigma ' Little in body, ( real in mind. " ABRAHAM SAMUEL BERMAN Ijaltiniore City College Rho ciii ' As merry as the day is long. " fifty-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE LOUIS BLITZ Lou Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma A ' caf, meticulous, good-natured, irascible. WILLIAM HENRY BORCHERDING Bill Baltimore City College Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Student Council, 1, 2, 3. Blase, iniiiiitable, iaitkv. likeable. MILTON J. BROWNSTEIN Brownie Baltimore City College Rhc Chi. Phi Alpha Student Jouncil, 2, ' ice-President 3 ; Dramatic Club, 2, 3; Dance Committee, 1, Chairman 2; Terra Mariae Business Staff, 1. 2, Business Manager 3. " am not in the role of common men. " RALPH STALLINGS CHENOWITH Baltimore City College Rho Ciii Sedulous, capable, reliable, friendly. fifty-two 1934 TERRA MARIAE LILLIAN CHIN Western High School " Mildest manner , r entlest heart. " JOSEPH CHARLES CIURCA Chirk Bahiinore City College Interesting, eandid. nhseqnious. laconie. ANDREW JOSEPH COAKLEY Andy Loyola Higli School Obdurate, fraternal. Intelligent, altruistie. BERNARD CARLTON COHEN Bernie Bahiniore City College Alpha Mu Sigma Class Treasurer, 1, 3. Effusive, light-hearted, urbane, mundane. fifty-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE MARTIN SMITH COHEN Marty Baltimore City College Alpiia ] Iu Sigma Serious, iiuhistrioiis. c(;otistic. ambitious. MORRIS COHEN Baltimore City College " HI not bnd ic an inch. " SAMUEL COHEN Baltimore City College Class Vice-President, 2; Senior Prom Com- mittee, 3. riashy, obtnisiz ' c. iincnnccrncd, calm. ABE DANOFF Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Competent, reserved, sincere, obliging. fifty.f, our 1934 TERRA MARIAE ARNOLD LOUIS DICKMAN Dick Baltimore City College Al])ha Mil Sigma I5askctl)all. 1. 2. 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2. 3: Ser- Rcaiit-at-Arms. 2; From Comniitti. ' e Cliair- iiiaii. 3; Tkkra Makiae Staff. 3. Reliable, adept, calm, diligent. WILLIAM ANTHONY DODD Willie .Mount St. Mary ' s Forest Park High School Joi ' ial, z . ' ifty. (jeiieruits. coiujciiial. MAX DUBIN Windy P altimore City College Basketball. 1, 2. 3. " I ' ll speak ill a iiionslrons Utile voice. " ARNOLD HERMAN EICHERT Forest Park High School Student Council, 1. Astronomical, mellozi ' -voiced, witty, capable. fifty-five 1934 TERRA MARIAE LOUIS EISENBERG Lou Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Smoker Committee, 3. Scientific, studious, reticent, earnest. ISADORE FEINSTEIN Izzy Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Alpha Delta Omega Dramatic Club, 1, 2, President 3; First Honor- able Mention, 2; The Baltimore Branch A. Ph. A. Membership Prize, 2. " None hut himself can be his equal. " FRANCIS THOMAS FINK Evening High School " ir rapped in the arms of Morpheus: ' ELWOOD FINKELSTEIN Fink Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma Tennis. 1. 2, 3; Dance Committee, 2; Prom Com- mittee, 3 : Debating Society, 3. " Bid me discourse. I -a ' ilt enchant thine ear. " fifty-six 1934 TERRA MARIAE SAMUEL LOUIS FOX I ' .illiniore City College Rho Ciii Terra Mariae Staflf, 1, 2, Editor-in-Chief 3; Secretary-Manager Debating Team, 1. 2; De- bating Society. 2. 3, Executive Secretary 2; Dramatic Cliil). 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2; De- bating Kej ' , 3. Efficient, gcuial. (lif loiiKiiic. in(lcfiili( (ih!r. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Mickey BaltiniDrc City College Basketball Captain, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Dance Committee, 3. A prince of a fclloxi ' . ABRAHAM L. GLASS Gable Baltimore City College Basketball 1, 2, 3. ■■ V ( ' icorh one A ' oori ' .v ((■ z ' ork-inuii. HAROLD KAUFMAN GOLDMAN Kaufie Baltimore City College Chairman Dance Committee. I : Dance Committer, 2; Basketball. 3, " Laughs louder than tlie huu liiui ijiaiU. " fifty-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE SYLVAN CHAUNCEY GOODMAN Chaunce Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Tennis. 2. 3 : Debating Society, 3. " .-Iki. ' a ' s haste, hut nczrr in a hurry. " HYMEN GLENN GOTEINER Hy luistside High School (Paterson, X. J.) Rutgers University " Stxlc is the dress of thoui ht. " FRANK JAMES GRAU Mugs Calvert Hall College 7 ( ; ( sure earc ' s an enemy to life. " BERNARD GROSSMAN Barney Baltimore City College P.ask-etball. 1, 2, 3. Trustworthy, unobtrusive, sincere, sociable. fifty-eight 1934 TERRA MARIAE MICHAEL FRANCIS GRZECKA Mike kill, Chi Loyola Hifjli School I ' ahiniorc Cit_v College ' I ' or lie ' s a jolly good fcllotc. " ALFRED MICHAEL GURBELSKI Gurby 1 -oyoja I ii h School I ' lic aits ' ci. ' cr to a co-cil ' s prayer. WILLIAM LEHMAN GUYTON Baltimore City College Student Council, 1 ; Dramatic Club, I, 2, 3, Stage Manager 1. 2, 3; Smoker Committte, 1, 2, 3; Terra Mariae. Photographic Editor, 3. " A man possessed of splendid talents. " JOHN HENRY HAASE Hen Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Phi Delta Chi " Hi( li erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesx. " » 1 1 1 5 ] f fifty-nine 1934 TERRA MARIAE BERNARD EDWARD HACKETT Bernie Calvert Hall Kappa Psi Xi ' iit, energe tic, ■zcwr, likeable. DAVID J. HARANSKY Dave Baltimore City College Modest, quiet, dependable, f ood-iiatitrcd. CLIFFORD ALLEN HARE, JR. Cliff Baltimore City College " .Is sober as a judge. " IRVING JOSEPH HARMATZ Irv Forest Park High School University of Maryland Dental School liasketball, 2. 3. Diligent, plaeid, pleasant, sensible. sixty 1934 TERRA MARIAE WILLIAM GEORGE HEALEY, JR. Irish lialtimi rc City College Dance Committee, 1 ; Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3. " A rat, not (jaiicly. " JEROME HONKOFSKY Jerry Baltiniure City College Alpha Zcta Omega Loquacious, diiiiinutirr, clwcrfiil, clever. ISADORE HORWITZ Izzy Baltimore City College Dance Committee, 3. " He has an oar in n ' cry man ' s boat ami a finger in ez ' cry man ' s f ' ic. " FRANCIS JOSEPH JANUSZESKI Janney Loyola High School Debating Society, 2, Secretary 3; Terra Mahiae Staff, 3. " He wears the rose of youth upon him. " sixty-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE ELIZABETH VERONICA JEPPI Betty Forest Park High School Lamhda Kappa Sigma .Sniuker Committee. 3 ; Prom Committee. 3. " A smile citrcth all ills. " GABRIEL ELLIOTT KATZ Gabe P)ahini()re City College Alpha Mu Sigma " There ' s the humor of it. " ELY SYDNEY KATZ Syd Baltimore City College I:iier( etie, neat, clever, benign. ISAAC KATZOFF Jack Baltimore City College Rho Chi Dramatic Club, 1. 2. Vice-President 3; Terra Mariae Staff, 3. " He is the complexion of virtue. " sixty-two 1934 TERRA MARIAE CATHARINE KIRK Kitty West Xottiiigliaiii Academy llcr smile is At licr ' icai ' C : it ' s pcnnaiicit!. FRANK M. KOLKER Frankie lialtiiiiore City Gjllegc Basketball, 1 ; Senior Prom Committee, 3. " Ah. xvlix should life all labor bcf " LOUIS WILLIAM LANG IJaltimnrc City Cnllcgr Rlio Clii Dance Committee. 1, 2, Cliairman 3; rciiiiis, 1, Z. 3; Orchestra. 2. 3; Tki e a Mariak Staff, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, Business Manager 1. " O ' er books he hath consumed the midniqht oiir FREDERICK WILLIAM LASOWSKY Hartford I ' uhlic lli.t li .Sclioul Kho Chi Student Council, Secretary 2, President 3; Terra Mariae Staff. 3; Dance Committee, 1, 2; De- bating Team Captain. 1. 2. 3: Debating Key. 3; Dramatic Club. 1. 2. 3. " Fortunate are they who have him for a friend. " sixty-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE BLANCHE S. LEITES Western High School Rho Chi Dance Cummittee. 1, 3: Terra Mariae Staff, 3. Tall, slim, cynical, f rini. JULIUS VICTOR LEVENSON Bahimore City College Moili.di. iiiiisical. sincere, cultured. MORRIS LINDENBAUM Lindy Baltimore Citv College Rho Chi Dramatic Club, 1. 2, 3; Debating Society, 2, Vice- President 3; Dance Committee, 2, 3; Terra Mari. e Staff, 3; The E. F. Kelly A, Ph. A. Membership Prize, 2 ; Second Honorable Mention, 2. " Toil, says the proz ' crh. is the sire of fame. " NATHAN ISAAC LISS Nil Baltimore City College Prom Committee, 3. " Happv am I : from care Vm free. " sixty-four 1934 TERRA MARIAE JOHN LOFTUS Eels Sparrows I ' liint llij h Sclioul Unasstiiiiiiig, pleasant, dependable, con- scientious. WILLIAM RANDOLPH LUMPKIN Bill BaltiiiKirc City College University of Mar laii(i (College Park) " Tlie uiihlcst manners " . JOSEPH LUTZKY Joe Baltimore City College Determined, earnest, scliolarlv, urbane ANTHONY JOSEPH MAGGIO Tony Annapolis High School Kappa Psi Cheerful, neat, unaffected, mild-nuuincrcd. sixty-fiy 1934 TERRA MARIAE MARY ANN MANDROW Towson High School Mild, sociable, rural, f roblciuatic. MAX MARCUS Mac New York High School Carefree, iiiiseliicz-oiis. fricndlw zcorldl . EDWARD ABRAHAM MARKIN Eddie Baltimore City College " .Speech .f silver, silence is golden. " ANTHONY PETER MENTIS Tony Forest I ' ark High School Debating Team. 1. 2. 3: Debating Society, 2, Presi- dent 3 ; Prom Committee, 3. " The secret of success is constancy to pur- pose. " sixty-six 1934 TERRA MARIAE LUCAS A. MICHAEL Mike Baltimore City College J inliistriaii.s, f lrasanl. nilld-inaiiiicrcd. sin- HARRY CHARLES MILLMAN lialtiniDie City College Basketball, 2; Seiiinr Prom Committee, 3. " Advice offer niisiiiief x like medicine afler death. " SALVATORE MOLINARI Sal I ' .altiniiire City College Kajijia Psi Orchestra, 1, 2, .?. " Music Iwtli clianns to soothe the sarae e beast. " LEONARD CARL MOLOFSKY Len Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Alpha J Iu Sigma Dance Committee, 2; Terra Mariae Staff. 3. " Whose little body lodged a mightx mind. sixty-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE SAMUEL MORRIS Sam Baltimore City College Phi Alpha ' The pHii is flic loivcst form of liuinor. " ARTHUR ALBERT MUSHER Forest Park High School ' Thought is deeper than all speech. " HARRIET RUTH NOEL Noel Hagerstovvn High School Studious, cultured, friendly, capable. ALEXANDER JOHN OGRINZ, JR. Ijaltiniore City College Rho Chi " Life zt ' ithoiif laughter is a dreary book. " sixty-eight 1934 TERRA MARIAE NATHAN LOUIS PLOVSKY lialtiniurc City Cullcge State Normal School Tfrra Mariaf. Staff, 1, 3. " Hitch your zvagoii to a star. " SAMUEL PORTNEY Sam Baltimore City College Basketball, 1, 2. 3. Sedulous, capoblc, quirt, candid. HARRY PRESSMAN Berel Baltimore City College Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Agreeable, helpful, sympathetic, epicurean. HARRY PROSTIC Joe Baltimore City College Alpha j Iu Sigma Calm, modest, rational, optimistic. sixty-nine 1934 TERRA MARIAE SEWELL EDWARD RICHMOND Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma Coiwivial, i-olublc. (jrc(jarinus. effervescent. LOUIS ROSE Lou Baltimore City College Reliable, onterly. subtle, erudite. LEON ROSENBERG Rosie } ' 2 cniiig ' High School J Al])ha Delta Omega Class Treasurer. 2: Smoker Committee, 3. " A man. 1 am crossed xcith adversity. ' HARRY BERNARD ROSENSTEIN Rosie Baltimore City College f ' ractieal. humorous, qualified, saiiguiiiary. seventy 1934 TERRA MARIAE JOHN FERDINAND SCHAEFER Uncle Calvert Hall College Rlio Chi, Phi Delta Chi Assiduous, efficient, friendly, good-natured. ADAM JOHN SCHAMMEL Atom Y. M. C. A. i ' lvcniiiK llij, ' h Sclion Johns Hopkins University " Above the flight of common souls. " WILLIAM HILLEL SCHEINKER Will McKinlfx- llit li School (Canton. ). ) " .f nati-re home deef iuuujed in his sanl. ALVIN SCHWARTZ Al Baltimore City College Tennis Champion, 2. " A fair exterior is a silent reeomnienda- tion. " seventy-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE EDWARD SCHWARTZ Eddie Baltimore City College And panting Time toiled after him in vain. " WILLIAM HERDMAN SCHWATKA, Jr. Baltimore Cit_ - College Rho Chi Third Honorable Mention, 2. " Leave no stone unturned. " CHARLES VINCENT SEVCIK Charlie Phi Deha Chi Orchestra. 3; Terra M. riae Staff, 3. " He is the very pineapple of politeness. " NATHANIEL SHARP Nate Randallstown High School Rho Chi " have often regretted my speech, never niv silence. " seventy-two 1934 TERRA MARIAE ROBERT CLAY SHEPPARD Bob P ;iltiniiirf Cilv Cnlk ' jje Rh.i Chi Baskc ' tliall. 2: Daiui.- Coinmittfc. i. " FatifUic is a necessary iiu reilieitl of f eiiiiis. " IRVIN SHURE Irv H;iltiini)rc City College Class Secretary, 2; X ' icc-Presidciit. 3. Plilegiiiolic. easy-t oiii( , friendly. ehuUient. WALTER JOHN SKRUCH Lovola Uis ' i School Tennis, 1, 2. Willing, amiable, loyal, trnsticorthy. MELVIN JOSEPH SOLLOD Mel Forest Park High School Ainieahle, niihi-iiianiierecl . earnest, kee i. seventy-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE E r SYLVAN J. SOLLOD Pip Forest Park High School Composed . candid, modest, persistent. JESSE SOLOMON Jess Baltimore City College " Better lute than ncz ' er. ' ' DOROTHY STAIN Dot Western High School Rho Chi Dance Committee, 2 ; Class Secretary, 3 ; Terra Mariae Staff, 3; Debating Society, 3: Smok- er Committee, 3. I ' ashioned so tenderly, xoiiik and so fair. JOHN WALTER STARK Starkey Gettysburg College Steady, tranquil, efficient, diffident. seventy-four 1934 TERRA MARIAE MORRIS WILLIAM STEINBERG Moe Haltimiire City College Class Secretary, 1 ; President, 3. Awhitioux. sagacious, qualificil. larlliil. JEROME ABRAHAM STIFFMAN Jerry P)altiiiiiir(. ' City Ciilk-{ie " Talk to him of Jacob ' s ladder, and hi would ask the number of steps. " ADAM GEORGE SWISS i altimiirc City College Efficient, poiguanl. modest, consistent. LEON JOSEPH TAYLOR L.J. Mount St. Joseph ' s Good-natured . joxful. debonair, friendly. seventy-five 193 4 TERRA M ARI AE JOHN WILLIAM TILLERY Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Delta Chi Dramatic Club. 1, 2, 3; Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3. " T]]c cz ' i! that men do lives after them. " ALEXANDER TUCKER Baltimore City College ' Little said is soonest mended. " JOHN PETER URLOCK, JR. Whitey Baltimore City College Smoker Committee. 1. 2; Basketball, 1, 2. 3: Ser- geant-at-Arms. 3. Blond, handsome, tueituni. sedate. MORRIS WALMAN Randy Baltimore City College Basketball. 1. Quiet, interesting, sociable, unassuming. seventy-six 1934 TERRA MARIAE MICHAEL JAMES WARD Jimmy Bruce High School I ' otoiiuic State College Cciitlr. hcnujn, n ' soitrccfiil, deep. SAMUEL WARSHAW Forest I ' ark llii, ' h ScIkjoI Basketball, 1, 2. Pleasaiil. forward, nihicidid, persisleiil. HARRY LEE WEISMAN, JR. Whanger lialtimure City Cullege Phi Delta Chi Basketball, 1, 2; Smoker Cnniinittce, 2. 3. " A merry heart inakelh a elieerfiil eoiiiite- lumce. " KENNETH LEVINSON YAFFE Ken Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins Uni ersity Senior Prom Committee, 3. " Tht man vjho smokes tliiiiks like a sac e. seventy-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE Don ' t blmv your horn, or udi ' crtise Your virtues to the zvorld ; Don ' t put your talents on parade With banners all unfurled: If tlie folks you knozi ' don ' t seem to see That you are mighty good, Don ' t sell ' em " specks " to help their eyes- Keep mum and just sazv wood. For he Zi ' ho saZi. ' S is sure to sit By fires that never dim — The li ' ork he did in those dull years Will all conic back to him. And zvlicn the home-folks join the rest, To praise him for his good. He ' ll thank the Lord he kept his peace. And silently sazi ' cd zvood. -Barton Reese Pogue. seventy-eight S IE C (0) M ID) Y IE A CLASS 1934 TERRA MARIAE u c z o ' -J a eighty 1934 TERRA M ARI AE SECOND YEAK CLASS OFFICERS Iloiioniry rrcsidciit PROFESSOR MAR IX j. AXDRKWS. I ' h.i;., R.S.. .NF.S. Frcsidcnt __ .MILTOX J. WlLDl-R I ' icc-Prcsidcnt 1 (]F,(M (;E M. WEISMAX Secretary - WILLIAM PLATT Treasurer _ - SAMMIE COHEN Sergeaut-at-Arms BEXJAMIX B. LAKEX eighty-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE SECoxu yp:ar class roll William ? icholas Aumiller Herman Baylus Frank Alljert Bellman Melvin Irwin Berkowich Aaron Bernstein Abraham Bliden Bernard Cherry Frank Samuel Cohen Saniniie Herbert Cohen Elmer Smith Conner Samuel Damico Irvin David Hannah Euzent Julius Walter Feret Carroll Pross Foster Arnold Ulysses Freed Albert Freedman Leo Junior Gaver Charles Gendason Syl an David Goldberg Themistocles N. Gounaris Oscar Hartman Ada Chamberlain Hewing Asher Hoffman Frank Joseph Jankiewicz Bertram Kan lier Leonard Elliott Kande! Francis Donald Kelly Thomas Carter Kleczynski Melvin Daniel KaiJ])elman Benny Kobin Albert Alexander Kurland Benjamin Bernard Laken Benjamin Leibowitz Benjamin Levin Israel Levin Nathan Levin Irving Lowell Marks Israel Mendelsohn F. Rowland McGinity Bernard Patrick McNaniara Charles Anthony Deceased Thomas Andrew Moskev Edith Muskatt James Baker Xuttal Alex Ogurick Frank Ronald Paul Harry Peretz William Piatt Louis Joel Pollack Lawrence William Rachuba Sidnev Harold Reamer Dexter Leroy Reimann Conrad Louis Richter Harry Bernard Robinson Raymond Clarence Vail Rob- inson George Rodney Carroll Edward Ronmey Max Samuel Sadove Milton Philip Sause William Albert Scluilte Sidney Shochet Harvey Gerald Silberg Madaline Sylvia Silver Sylvan Silverman Sister Mary Adamar Mess Sister Mary Theodosia Pruner William Harry Smith. Jr. Harold Steel Thomas Allen Stradley Anthony Adol])h Survil David Paul Tenberg Norman Benjamin Thompson Paul Howard Thompson Arnold Tramer Solomon Tublin Philip Joseph Valle John Wesley Vondracek George Mantell Weisman Milton Jay Wilder Arthur Winakur Morris Robert Yafife Youch eighty-two IF III M S ir Y IE A CLASS 1934 TERRA MARIAE eighty-four 1934 TERRA MARIAE MR. PARSONS MISS WEISBERS VnST YKAH CLASS OFFICERS f oiiortiry I ' rcsidciit MR. ARTIHR C. I ' ARSOXS, A. 15,. . .. 1. President riee-Presldent- Seeretarv MORRIS j. ALLIKKR I-KAXK I.. PURDUM RUTH R. WEISBERG Treasurer _ ....._ WILLIAM M. HANNA Sergeanf-af-Arws LEONARD R APOPORT eighty-five 1934 TERRA MARIAE FIRST YEAR CLASS ROLL benjamin frank alien morris Joshua alliker Joseph alfonse augustyniak aaron baer sylvan e. beck leonard samuel bernstein philip block richard c. brune bennett francis biissey Jerome jerry cerniak licinic thomas cichetti hershel cohen warren eugene crane daniel ries daniel leroy oldhani dawson sylvan phillip einbinder albert abraham ellerin arnold finkelstein herman jesse fish melvin kither floyd leonard friedman norman a. friedman morris giller alphonsus Stephen ginaitis shirley glicknian william melvin hanna Cameron spencer hebditch benjamin herman albert heyman sylvan allan holifman daniel hope, jr. benjamin harrison inloes, jr harry leonard judman James roscoe karns Jerome jay karpa elmer robert kellough, jr. James gibbons kelly grace klein warren streaker koontz Chester george kosakowski Joshua laken frank ferdinand levy frank j. lieb robert david lippy samuel sanford litnian clarence wilbur martin alexander inaass mayer francis lawrence mc lean henry merkel Jerome andrew meusel Caroline petronella miedusiewski Joseph peter jcihii mikelaitis milton miller Solomon miller charles mindel thomas j. mohan gordon anthony mouat emma louise morganstern arthur lewis murray. jr. leo milton niussachio irvin louis myers John frederick noutze arthur francis novak bernice vivian nurkin ross Zimmerman pierpont isadore pressman frank lewis ]nirdum irving wolf rabinowitz leonard rapoport israel aaron rosenfeld alvin rosenthal charles edward rosenthal edwarfl ]wul vincent rutkowski Joseph donald ruzicka daniel anthony santoni edward sa])perstein isadore sborofsky melvin gerald scherr william John schmitt frederick albert schumm John harcourt schweinsberg william waiter seechuk James august segrist gerald melvin senier John Clifford siegrist irvin israel Silverman doris evelyn stansbury harry stone sylvan tompakov millard tolson traband, jr. albert franklin turner winfield alexander walb milton waxman theodore John wasilewski david weiner ruth r. weisberg Solomon winn isadore wolfson george ira young iiettye hertha zellmann bernard leon zenitz eighty-six O R Ci A M III 2 AT 111 O fK A A I C E N A The .Irab aullwr i . ' lw aiquivcd by far tlic (jrcatcst fame in flic U ' estcni heniisl ' licre. and ii ' io, indeed, shared n ' ith Galen the unquestion- ing adherenec of multitudes of medical and phar- maceutical practitioners throuijhout Europe until Paracelsus shook his authority five hundred years after his death, ■ci ' fl.f Al-Hussein-Ahou-Ali-Ben- Ahdallah-Ehn-Seina. knozvn as At ' icenna. This fa- mous man zvas horn at Bokhara in 980. At ti . ' eh ' c years of age he knew the Koran by heart: at six- teen he zi ' as a skilful physician: at eighteen he operated on the Caliph Xuhh -a ' ith such brilliant success that his fame ■zi. ' as established. He had led an irregular life, and it z ' as said of him that all his philosophy failed to make him moral, and all his knozi ' ledge of medicine Icfl him unable to take care of his ozvn health. In the course of his varied life he zvas at one time a Vizier, and soon afterzvards zvas imprisoned for sedition. He escaped from prison and lived for a long time concealed in the house of a friendly apothecary, Zt. ' here he Zi ' rote his voluminous and authoritative zvork on medicine, pharmacy and materia medica, " The Canon. " He died at Hamdan in 1038, at the age of fifty-eight. 1934 TERRA MARIAE Mo (!Il|t a §ortPti) itfiminntru |Jliarinacinttiral nrirtu (Dmirrnii (Cliajjii-r— ?:st2ililislieb 1930 OFFICERS W. Akllirk I ' lKDl ' M Prcsiilciif CASIMKR r. K MX low SKI Vkc-Prcsidciit THOMAS (i. WRIGHT Secretary SAMUEL (JOLDSTEIN _ Treasurer Chapters of Rho Chi may he estahhshed only at recognized coUejjes of phar- macy. Ehgibility for memljershi]) is based on the completion of 7 credit Iiours of college work and the attainment of certain prescribed standards for scholarsiiip, character, personality and leadership. ELECTED TO .MIC.M I ' .I-:RS11 II ' l. l ' ».U DR. E. F. KELIA ' (Honorary) ABRAHAM S. HERMAN - MILTOX J. BROWXSTEIX - ]-;. i.rii S. CHEXOWITH - ISADORE FEIXSTEIX - SA: IUEL L. FOX - MICHAEL F. GRZECZKA - JOHN H. HAASE - ISAAC KATZOFF - LOUIS V. L. XG FREDERICK W. LASOWSKV - BLANCHE LEITES - MORRIS LIX- DENBAUM - LEONARD C. MOLOFSKY - ALEXANDER J. OGRIXZ JOHN F. SCHAEFER - ADAM J. SCHAMMEL - WILLIAM H. SCHWATKA, JR - XATHAXIEL SHARP - ROBERT C. SHEPPARD DOROTHY STAIX eighty-, 1934 TERRA MARIAE ■- ii b ,; ' HWj|Mi»QL, W ' K ' B K |fcf jn|fl f N 1 1 ' « ' WILLIAM C. DUWXLY, I ' li.G. Honorary President of the Aluinni Assoeiation Mr, ' illiani Cr(jiii ell l)i] viie_v was horn in Washington. D. C, April 1, 186L He entered the (h ' uj, ' Imsiness in tlie enijiloy of Dr. H. C. Moore on Lexington Street, Baltimore, in Jime, 1879, and attended the Maryland College of Pharmacy, graduating therefrom in March. 1884. After Dr. Moore ' s death. Mr. Downey acce])ted a position with Mr. Helphenstine in the Ebbitt House in Washington. 1). C. He subsequently held positions with Scott and Cromwell, Wholesalers, and with the Portland Pharmacy, purchasing the latter in 1890. During the same year he founded the Solway-Annan Co., a pharmaceutical manufacturing business, which soon grew to such dimen- sions that he was com]ielled to devote his full time to it. Mr. Downey is Presi- dent of the Solway-Annan Co. and is still actively engaged in the management of the business. It is especially fitting that Mr. Downey should celebrate his fiftieth anniver- sary as a graduate of the Maryland College of Pharmacy at the time he is Honor- ary President of the Alumni Association. ninety 193 4 TERRA MARIAE ALT M X 1 ASSOCI ATION " The Society of the Ahimiii of the Maryland College of I ' liannacy " wis organized on May 15, 1871. and eoniiinied its separate existence -as such or as " The Ahinmi Association of the Marylanil Collejje of IMrirnuicy " until 1907. when the General Alumni Association of the University of Marylrnd was fornu-d. Followin j the ori;anization of the (ieneral .-Munmi Association, the Society re- mained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was reestablished as " The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the L ' ni ersity of Maryland. " Th; active membership of the association is now ap]iroximately fiOO and is {jrowinjj steadilv. OFi ' icb.RS AXi) i-:xb:c I ri 1 ' . t »MMn ri-.K i9,w-34 Hoiwrarv Prcsidciil W II.I.IAM C l)OW ■I■: ■ President KKAXK L. BLACK •■ r.v l-ice-l ' reside iil A. X. IIFAN ' IXG Second rice-President _ HVMAX l)A ' in() ' Secretarv H. ()L1 ' E COLI-: Treasurer _ SIMOX SOLOMON ELECTED MEMBERS T. E. Rag;land. Leo C. Rettaliata. John F. W ' annenwetch, Me;lforfl C. ' ' ' MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDEXT The Alunnii Association of the School of I ' harmacv is nearing its Eighth Anniversary since the reorganization and is justly proud of its accomplishments. It has provided a substantial fund, through subscription, for the School Librar - : it has extended a grant of one hundred dollars a year for the past six ears toward advance study ; it has had its yearly social evening ; and it has always been proud to be with the Graduating Class at their final dinner, before saying adieu to their friends. All of this has been made possible by the good fellowshiji and coojieration of the Faculty and those closely connected with our sjilendid insti- tution. The Alumni Association extends its best wishes to the Class of 1934 for a very successful future in the business world. FRANK L. BLACK. President. n ' :m ' v-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE ninety- two 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE sri ' DKNT COIXCIL OFFICKKS Facility Advisor- President _. Vice-President Sccretarv 1)K. JOllX C. BAUER :i:i)liKICK W. LASOWSKY MII.TOX j. BKOWXSTRIX WIl.l.IA.M II. SMITH. JR. . l. F. Dunkcr W. liorcherding J. Xuttall 1). H. ' pe. Jr. .Mr:: iRF.Rs FoLRTii ■|•;. R VV. Rotkovitz TIIIRl) VFAR M. lirouiistein SECONI3 V.. K S. Shochet FIRST yi-:ar K. KcllouKli. .Ir. L. V ' ogel, Jr. F. W. Lasowsky W. H. Smith. Jr. C. Kosakowski The .Studi ' iit L ' liuncil nl ' the .Sclindl nf I ' liarmacv wa.-- cirj anizt-d on A|)ril 7, 1926. Dr. Jolin C. Haucr, tlif ])rcscnt faculty advisor, scrvt-d as first ])rfsi k-nt. The Council is a representative yroi;.]) coni])osed of twelve nieniljers, three elected from each class. It supervises in a general way the social and athletic activities of the school, and s?eks to enc )ura ie and foster in the student hody a friendly and wholesome s])irit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has heen a means of instilling the feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually workerl for the develoimient of harmony and cooperation between the student hod) ' and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly and cour- teously in all his dealings, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which the Council has adopted in its supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general a])proval and cooperation of th? student body. ninety-three 1934 TERRA MARIAE TERRA MARIAE STAFF Faciiltv Aik ' isor Dr. [ohx C. PjAuer EDITORIAL STAFF Edilor-in-Clucf Samuel L. Fox Assistant Editors Frederick W. Lasowsky Jack Katzoff AuxoLi) Dickman Grace Klein Blanche Leites Morris Lindenbaum Harry Mitnick Lehman Guyton Francis Januszeski LoL ' is W. Lanc. Assistants Leonard Molofsky William Platt Nathan Plovsky Frank Purdum Charles Se cik Dorothy Stain Morris J. Alliker BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Milton J. Brownstein Business Assistants R. Vail Robinson Sidney Shochet ninety-four 1934 TERRA MARIAE TlIK TKHUA .MARIAE TO THE CLASSES: F.wry member of the staff lias striven liard and worked diligently and faith- fnllv to make this volume of the Terra Mariae one which you will always con- sider a valuable possession. The statT has devoted time and energy and has sacri- ficed ])leasure and rest in an effort to give you a book with which you will be pleased. Manv difficulties were encountered this year which were entirely new and un- precedented, and it was necessary to meet and overcome these handicajis. This we have done well ; for we have managed, in spite of these handicajjs. to give you a book which is larger, more complete, and more representative than any in-evious -olume of this publication. The staff members deserve much credit, and I wish to take this o])] " )ortunity to extend to every one of them my warmest thanks for their splendid cooperation and untiring efforts in aiding me in getting this volume ready for publication. Especial thanks are due Messrs. Lasowsky, Guyton, Katzoff, Januszeski, and Piatt. I wish also to extend my thanks to the members of the various classes, par- ticularly the third and f(iurth-year classes, for the cooperative and patient spirit with which they aided us in oiu " work. The Editor. ninety-five 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE DRAMATIC CLUB The first attempts of the Dramatic Ciu1j, organized in 1931, were a series of tiiree one-act plays, consisting of " The Constant Lover, " by St. John Hankin ; " Moonshine. " by Arthur Hopkins: and " The Valiant, " by Holworthy Hall and Robert Middleniass. The following year a three-act comedy, Jules Romain ' s " Dr. Knock. " was ])resented. Next spring came three more one-act plays : " Hot Lemon- ade, " bv F. Rverson and Colin Clements ; " Where the Cross Is Iade, " by Eugene O ' Neill ' ; and " Helena ' s Husl)and, " by Phillip Moeller. Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, of the English Department, has been the able director in these three successful attempts of the organization. His dramatic managership has been supplemented by Lehman Guyton, stage manager ; Louis Lang and Arnold Tramer, business managers ; Samuel Fox, secretary : and an earnest cast of capable actors. Each presentation lias been given at the Play-Arts Guild Theatre on two-night runs. This year it was thought advisable to organize the club and draw up a consti- tution. Messrs. Sherman (chairman). Fox (secretary) and Guyton, constituting a committee, formulated a constitution, which was adopted at the first meeting of the organization, held in Xovem])er. The follovvnng officers were elected for the school vear 1933-34: Isadore Feinstein, president: Jack Katzoff, vice-president: Rowland McGinity, secretary : and Frederick Lasowsky and Max Sadove, members of the Executive Board. The members of the Dramatic Club are: Isadore Feinstein. Jack Katzoff, Rowland McGinity. Frederick Lasowsky, Max Sadove, Lehman Guyton, Louis Sherman, Samuel L. Fox, John Tillery, Milton Wilder, Harry Mitnick, William Borcherding, Milton Brownstein, George M. Weisman . H. Smith, W. Aumiller, T. A. Stradley, Sanimie Cohen, Arnold Dickman, Louis Lang, Morris Lindenbaum, Salvatore Molinari, Arnold Freed, Arnold Tramer. C. Richter, Ada Hewing, E. Muskatt, Betty Zellmann, Grace Klein, Doris Stansbury, Ruth Weisberg, Shirley Glickman, and Sylvan Hoffman. Deceased. ninety-six 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE ORCHESTRA Music lias its charms. I ' Lvcn tlic inlciiscly practical student hodv of the School of i ' harinacy has shown appreciation of its worth. On those rare occasions when music is demanded, the Orchestra has come throuf, ' ' h with colors flying. Invariahly composed of students whose genuine inter- est in their ' arious instruments has ]irompted them to volunteer their services, the (Orchestra has, in spite of handicaps, estalilished a creditable record. There are but three occasions when this organization makes public api ear- ances ; namely, at tiie annual School Smoker, at the presentations of the Dramatic Club, and at the annual banquet of the Alumni Association. But at each of these, it has proved itself to be a most cajiable group. No little credit should be given to Mr. Slaiiia for his earnest interest and as- sistance in the jireparation and performance of the Orchestra ' s selections. Here, too, must be mentioned the name of Salvatore Molinari, who, throughout these past few years, has been a guiding light for all aspiring musicians in the School. At the present time the organization boasts a repertoire of good qualitv, an enthusiastic and talented group of musicians, a capable faculty advisor, and bright prospects for development in the future. The members this year were: Jerome J. Cermak, Sammie Cohen, Hymen Goteiner. Walter G. Landsberg, Louis Lang, Alexander 1 L Mayer, Salvatore Molinari, Charles Sevcik, and Winfield A. Walb. ntnety-seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE DEBATING SOCIETY The Debating Society lias completed its first year as an official organization of the School of Pharmacy. With the return of the majority of the members of last vear ' s organization and the enrollment of several cajmble newcomers, the society enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. The officers for the year were: Anthony Mentis, President; ] Iorris Lindenbaum, ' ice-President ; Francis Januszeski, Secretary. Harry Mitnick and William Piatt were elected to serve on the Executive Board, which consists of the officers and two elected members. ' illiam Piatt served as recording secretary. Early in the year the Constitution of the Debating Society, as drawn up by Samuel L. Fo.x, was approved and officially adopted by the members of the organ- ization. A new custom was inaugurated this year in the awarding of Keys to worthy members of the society as a reward for meritorious services rendered the society and for excellent work in debating. This year Keys were awarded to Samuel L. Fox and Frederick Lasowsky, and were formally presented to them by Dr. DuMez at one of the regular meetings. Negotiations for del)ates were carried on with various colleges. The Debating Team went to Richmond and won a unanimous decision over a team representing the ledical College of ' irginia. Debates were also held at the regular meetings, in which members of the society argued questions of current interest. The members this year were : Anthony P. Mentis, Samuel L. Fox, Frederick W. Lasowsky, Francis Januszeski, Morris Lindenbaum, Harry Mitnick, William Piatt, Milton Wilder, Grace Klein, Arthur Winakur, Benjamin Leibowitz, Doro- thy Stain, Max Sadove, Albert Kurland, Ruth Weisberg. Sylvan Goodman and Ellwood Finkelstein. Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, of the English Department, is the Faculty Advisor, and during the year he gave several lectures on the science of argumentation. ninety-eight IF R A T IE R W III T III IE RAYMOND LULLY Lully icas born al Paliiiu. In the island of Majorca, in 1235. He married at the age of twcniy-tico, and had tzi ' O sons and a daughter. But home life ivas not tvhat he desired, and he continued to live the life of a gallant. He con- ceived a violent passion for a beautiful and vir- tuous married Zi ' oinan named Ambrosia de Cas- tcllo zi. ' ho z . ' as living at Majorca zi-ith her hus- band. She, to check this libertine ' s ardour, shozvcd him her breast, ravaged by cancer. This so af- fected him that he set himself to study medicine zcith the object of discoi ' ering a cure for the cruel disease. He died in his eightieth year zvhile talcing a voyage. Raymond Lully is particularly famous in pharmaceutical history because of the general use of the aqua vitae or aqua ardens zvhich he in- troduced. He had learned the process of distil- ling it from zcine from Arnold of Villa Nova, but Lully discovered the art of concentrating the spirit by means of potassium carbonate. Of the aqua z ' itae he made he declared that " the taste of it exceedeth all other tastes, and the smell of it all other smells. " 193 4 TERRA MARIAE SIGMA CHAPTER Pounded 1879 Colors: Scark ' t and (jray Fiowxr : Red Carnation. Publication: Mask Directory: Agora OFFICERS THOMAS ALLEX STRADLEY _ ..Regent EL.MER SMITH CONNER.. Vice-Regent SALVATORE MOEIXARI Secretary N. BENJAMIN THOMPSON _ ..Treasurer WILLIAM T. SCHMITT ..Historian HENRY J. AUGUST Chaflain FRATRES IN UNI ' ERSITATE Bernard Hackett Bernard P. AlcXaniara Anthony J. Maggio Elmer R. Kelloiigh, Jr. Bernard Preston, Jr. Clarence W. Martin Alphonsus S. Ginaitis Joseph A. Augustyniak Carroll E. Romney Ross Z. Pierpont Thomas L. Cichetti Frank F. Levy Lawrence W. Rachnba James R. Karns (Plcdtjcc) one hundred one 1934 TERRA MARIAE one hundred two 1934 TERRA MARIAE Alplp Hrta ®mrga KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadclf hia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kaffpa Cluif ' lcr at I ' ii ' ' ersily of Maryland, islahtislied 1921 Flower: Caniatiini l ' ul)licatii)ii : Azuaii Colors: Hh-.c and Wliite FRATRES HONORARES E. F. KELLY JOHN C. BAUER J. C. KRAXTZ, JR. OFFICERS Directoriuiu MAX M. IIRLMAX Suh-Dircctorium _ HOWARD A. PAUL Sigmre ;...„ ' SIDXEV ZERWITZ E.vchcque — _ — ... MARTIN EISEX BcUannn S( )L HOMSTEIX Chaplain KX II. MACKS FRATRES IX URBE Kdbcrt Abraniowitz Godfrey I). Kronpnick Harry Bassin Bernard I.avin, B.S. Kllis Fiernian A. M. I.ilMiwitz Frederic T. Berman Lester I.evin Charles Blecknian Alvin I.iptz Sam Block Sidney I. Marks Simon Bragcr. M.D. David Mermelstcin HImaii Calmen Jack I. Parks Harry Cohen Howard A. Panl Natlian Cohen Aaron Paulson Norman Cooper Leon RafFel Martin Eisen Robert Robinson Milton Feldman Sanuitl L Rostov, B.S. David Finkelstein Willfani Sapperstcin Harry Fivel Marcus Satou Charles Flom Robert Scher Lsaac Flom Xathan SchilT Irving Freed Milton Schlachman, B.S Irvin Galperin George Scliochet, B.S. Daniel Goodman Paul Scliochet Thomas Gorban Benjamin Schoenfeld Harry (ireenberg Henry Seidman Harry Hantman Morris .Shenker David Hecker Morton .Schnapper Ma-x M. Helman Emanuel ' . Shulman. M.S. Samuel F. Higger Morris Smith William Karasik Milton .M. Snnilson Isadore Karpa .Arthur .Storch. B.S. Maurice Karpa Benjamin Striner Earl L Kerpelman David Tenner. LD. -Mfred Kolman David Tourkin Jay Krakower Hammond Totz Phil Kramer Martin Weiner Sidney Zerwitz FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE Isaac Frohman Frank R. Paul .Albert .A. Kurland David Roberts. B S Ben H. Macks David Sherry Leon Lee Tatter PLEDGEES Jerome Honkofsky Benjamin Kobin Jerry Karpa Leonard Rapoport one hundred three 1934 TERRA MARIAE one hundred four 1934 TERRA MARIAE Pl|t iflta Chi IOTA ClIAI ' ll-.k l-oundi-d III .lull .Irhiir. M i lii( iiii. 1883 Flower: Kud Canialiim Colnr- : Manuin ami Old (iuld OlT ' lCl ' .KS liAKK LIT ' ; WKISMAX, |k. I ' rcsulrnl FRANK A. H1-:LLMAX I ' lcc-l ' rcsidciit CHARLIES ' . SI-: C1K.- SccrcUiry PHILI 1 ' j. N ' ALLE. Treasurer F. ROWLAND McGINITY Prelate CHARLFS A. VOUCH Sergeant-at-Aniis Walter A. Anderson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fisher, Jr. U. Kerr Henderson, Randolph A. Horine Karl H. Kasten CilARTFR . ll-:MP.i-:RS E. F. Kellv Geor a- B. McCali |. Ross McConias, Jr. II. K. Martz Jerrold W. Neel. Jr. Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sa|)pe William T. .Sclmahel Donald A. Shannon Frank A. Slama J. Carlton Wolf .MK.MBl ' lRS ON F. CL1.IA ' Arthur H. Bryan Gustav E. Cwalira Andrew G. DuMez Noel E. Foss W ' illiam Hunt C. T. Ichniowski E. F. Kelly L. Lavan Manchey W. . ' rthur Pnrdum M. A. Pittman Bertram Roherts H. Hcwell Rosehcrry Frank .Slama (jiiy P. Thompson M. R. Thompson I. Carlton Wolf Frank . . Bellman Jerome J. Cermak Warren Crane Leroy Dawson J. Henry Haase jMelvin Hanna Benjamin H. Inloes, Jr. Robert D. Lippy Deceased ACTIX ' E MEMBERS Joseph Mikelaitis F. Rowland McGinity Gordon A. Mouat Arthur L. Murray. Jr. Frank L. Purdum Milton P. Sause Charles Y. Sevcik lohn W. Tilk-rv " Philip J. ' alle [ohn F. .Schaefer " Winfield Walb George M. Weisman. Harry Lee Weisman, Charles A. Vouch Tr. Jr. one hundred jive 1934 TERRA MARIAE Alplja ielta ®m ga BETA CHAPTER Founded 1926 Colors: Maroon and White. Publication: OFFICERS Chancellor LOUIS EISENBERG Vice-Chancellor.- HARRY MITNICK Scribe .WILLIAAI R. PLATT Exchequer -OSCAR HARTMAN Guard -...LEON ROSENBERG FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Abe Danoff Oscar Hartman Milton J. Wilder Louis Eisenberg Harry Mitnick Max S. Sadove Isadore Feinstein Isadore Kaplan William R. Piatt Leon Rosenberg Lester Kolman FRATRES IN URBE Karl H. Kinklestein .Albert Abelson Louis J. Kurland Charles Gordon Reuben Narunsky Gustave Highstein Daniel L. Barke Meyer Kushner Michael Block Paul Kushner Edward A. Cornblatt Nathan Racusin Samuel Weisman PLEDGEE Al Rosenthal A-D-O one hundred six 193 4 TERRA MARIAE Alpl|a Mn i igma A National Collegiate Fraternity, following colleges : Alpha Cooper Union College 5 cAa -College of the City of New York Gamma Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Delta Mass. Inst, of Technology Epsilon — Cokimhia University Zeta — New York University Eta Harvard Universi.ty Theta Bellevue Medical College Iota Yale University Mu University of Maryland founded in 1914, with chapters at the . ' « University of ' irginia Omicron Univ. of So. California Xi Union College Rho University of Alabama Pi Long Island University Sigma Chicago University Tau —George Washington University Kappa — , Boston University Lambda... . ]n tTs .y of Pennsylvania MU CHAPTER Chartered at University of Alaryland. 1925 Prior.... ELLWOOD FINKELSTEIN Vice-Prior ...XEONARD MOLOFSKY Scribe ..TEON BERCOVTTZ E.xxhcquer GABRIEL E. KATZ Custodian.... ....BERNARD C. COHEN Historian BENJAMIN F. KLEIN, JR. one hundred seven 1934 TERRA MARIAE When voiir brother man you incasurc, Take him at his hesi : Something in him you eaii treasure; Overlook the rest. Though, of liis, some trait or fetter May not suit you to the letter. ' Trust him — w ' ll make h ' m better; Take him at his best. Do not note his limitations; Take him at his best; Toward his nobler as f i rat ions, Aid him in his quest. If you ' ll tenderly inquire. You ' ll find something to admire: With that lever lift him higher; ' Take him at his best. -Nixon Waterman. one hundred eight ACT III V 111 T 111 IE BASIL VALEXTINE The name and zvorks of Basil I ' alentine arc inseparably associated with the medical use of antiinonx. His " Currus Triuniphalis Antimonii " {Triumphal Chariot of Antimony) is stated in all text-books to have been the earliest descrip- tion of the virtues of this important remedy, and of the forms in which it might be prescribed. Basil Valentine, born in 1393, lii ' cd in Erfurt as a monk of the Order of St. Benedict. Through- out his illustrious work he expresses scathing con- tempt for contemporary medical practitioners, physicians and pharmacists alike. " The doctor, " he sa s, " knows not tdiat medicines he prescribes to the sick; zchether the color of them be zi ' hite, black, grey or blue, he cannot tell ... " And he concludes zcith " Ah, you poor miserable people, physicians ivithout experience, pretended teachers who Zi ' rite long prescriptions on large sheets of paper; you apothecaries ' a ' ith your z ' ast marmites . . . all ' ou so Z ' crv blind, rub your eyes and re- fresh your sight that you may be cured of your blindness. " 1934 TERRA MARIAE CHROXOLOUKAL HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL YEAR V-. tlie Terra Mariak of 1 34, desiri. ' not only to bring to our readers a somewhat more com])lete liistory of tlie scliool year than lias been jjiven in years ])ast by other scril)es. l)ut also to r -ca!] to niind tlie more imjjortant social events of the year and other event outside of scliool life in wliicli you, as interested specta- tors. ];erha])s, liad a jiart. We also desire to brinfj to those jirospective stuflents who read tliis article some of tlie liumor and ])athos wliicii are interwoven with the studies and various courses wliicii we pursue. It is with these i)uri)oses in view that the school year 1933-34 lias been written u]i in a more or less diary-like form. And now — Do you remember that on October 2:Sdiool opens. . . . With hearts full of fervor and enthusiasm we started u])on this, for some of us, the last, year at the U. of M. . . . ( )ld friendships are renewed, , . . We regard with interest the incoming freshmen. . . Co eds! . . Boy, oh Boy ! ! ! . , , World Series talk in the air, . , . October 4: Tlie old routine. . . . Sections are assigned. . . . Lecture with Dr. Bryan . . . (lala jiremiere week for the picture, " Dinner at ICight, " at the .Maryland. . . . October 5: Discussions ab(jul class elections with the aceomi)anyiiig electioneering and " politics. " ... ' I liree hours of lectures for the Seniors . . . and how we love Economics, , . . October 6: Lab for all of us. . , . .Anorlier lecture with " Kum Chuck, " , , , Ciants win World Series, 4 to 3. . . . O. K , .America! , . . October 9: Ether in I ' harniacology. . . . " Debit the receiver, credit the giver " . . . Wines and tlteir properties. " . . . Ten books which shoultl be in e erv drug store. " . . . Xominations for fourth and third- year class officers . . . October 10: H, M. (irace and iiis associates in Room 54 . . . Reis and Dunn and their associates at the " Hi]). " . . . Xominations for second and first-year class officers. . . . October 16: Dittrich ' oU(l president of the fourth- ear class. . . . .Steinberg wins presidency of the third-year class . . . amid protests and only by the narrowest of margins . . . (to be continued). . . . October 17: Wilder elected president of the second-year class. . . . Alliker is cho.sen ])resident of the Freshman class. . . . October 23: Student Council orders re-election of third-year class officers. . . . I Mans are started for third-year class dance . . . and for annual Smoker. . . . October 26: Fats, oils and waxes in C. M. P. . . . They give us Mor| hine in I ' harmacology, , , . October 30: Third-year class re-election, , . . Steinberg again is president , . , (finis). . . , Oils are " cracked " in C. M. P. . . . Books, however, are not cracked, nor are slumbers disturbed during Bacteriology isihad by all. . . . .Annual Hallowe ' en Parades on Baltimore S treet. . . . November 7: School Smoker is held at Pythian Hall. . . . Cigars and cigarettes. . . . Freshmen are ill at ease . . . They ' re to meet some of our faculty for the first time! . . . Festivities begin with the School Orchestra playing " Stars and Stripes Foiever. " . . . Solos bv members of the Orchestra are well received . . . And then came the entertainment. . . . Words cannot describe it. . . . The master of ceremonies fumbles things by not calling upon the Dean to welcome the Freshmen and some honored guests. . . . Without any sign of welcome, the Freshmen looked more .=cared than ever . . . but we big-hearted upjierclassmen made them feel " right at home. " . . . Yes . . . zve . . . did ! . . . EATS ! . . . Gangway ! . . . But really, all in all, this was the most successful Smoker the School has had in three years. . . . November 16: First mid-semester exam in C. M. P. . . and did we get " bumped " in defining " hydrolysis. " . . . and in showing how sinigrin is hydrolysed ! . . .November 18: The football picture remains unchanged. . . . Maryland 27, Hopkins 7. . . . November 20: Economics exam. . . . " What is an account? " . . . " What is the difference between ' interest ' and ' discount? ' " ... W ' ho ' s interested, anvwav? . . . " WHiv is the ledger one hundred eleven 1934 TERRA MARIAE closed? " ... or 1)etter, why is it opened? . . . November 22: I ' re. criptiiins are thrown on the .screen by " Doc " i ndrews and Co. . . . We receive a shock that even Professor Thompson couldn ' t define. . . . Assault and battery ! . . . A surprise exam! . . . with two Rx ' s that are " lulus. " . . . Oh, well there ' s some con- solation — we ' re all in the same boat. . . . November 27: Ph ' u-macology exam . . . actions and doses aplenty. . . . Thank heavens for the Missouri System ! . . . November 30: Thanksgiving. . . .Turkey and all the garnishings. . . . Dances. . . . Parties. . . . Wine. . . . Women. . . . Whoa ! . . . gotta think abrnvt school tomorrow . . . and thus ends November. On to Christmas. . . . December 4: ' . ectures and more lectures. . . . Oh, for the life of a college pro- fessor, that we might make students twist and squirm and turn during four hours of lectures. . . . And what lectures! . . . Aconite and its assay to be known " cold " for I harmacology. . . . ' olatile oils in C. M. P., comprising pages and pages and pages and piu cs of notes. . . . Lunch hour and a visit to the Model Drug Store for nourish- ment. . . . And don ' t forget, cigar cases have humidor compartments. . . . Decem- ber 7: T3iird-Year Dance is but one week of?. . . . " Hy, Joe, don ' t forget to save me a dance with your ' broad ! ' " ... (Page the English Department, somebody.) . . . December 11: An exam with B. Coli — sorry, we mean, in Economics. . . . But, oh, gentle reader, I ' m all agush and aflutter . . . for today . . . today . . . (sigh) ... is the day of our Senior Dance. . . Ah, joy . . . ah. happiness ... as. ectasy . . . ah, nerts. . . . Kidding aside, this is the highlight of our social events of the school year 1933-34. . . . Beautiful Cadoa Hall. ... A cold, crisp, star-lit night. . . . Billy Isaac and his Commanders. . . . Your girl in your arms. . . . Heavendly music. ... A szucll crowd. . . . Sociable professors and their wives. ... A natty program ... A novel " Order of the Dances. " . . . Introductions aplenty. . . . Dancing from 9:30 till 1 :30. . . . Congratulations, Dance Committee. . . . December 14: A dull morning of lectures . . . but wait — one of the great jokes of the year was " pulled " in Profes- sor Jenkin ' s lecture. . . . Suffice it to say, " Does your mother know you ' re out? " December 20: " I could write exams that would flunk every member of this class and most members of the faculty, but I give exams to find out what you boys know — not what you don ' t know. ... I leave that for the State Board. " . . . Loud applause . . . and oflf to our Christmas vacations. . . . Merry Christmas, everyone . . . and Happy New Year to all ! 1934: Year of hope . . year of promise . . . -ears of de ' elopment . . . for some of us. . . . year of graduation. . . . January 2: Holidays over, we return to our school work with much en- thusiasm. . . . Most of us have by now, mastered the questionable art of keeping a set of books. . . . We regard with delight the announcement that Commercial Law will be started within a few days. . . . And now we have to " dig in " for ourselves. . . . January 11: Another examination in C. M. P. . . . Not only chemistry on this exam but physics, also. . . . Even pharmacology takes a bow. . January 15: Drug Tallies picks Miss U. of M. School of Pharmacy in the person of Miss Caroline Miedusiewski, one of our really beautiful Freshmen co-eds. . . . Look at those eyes, boys! . . . January 18: Alumni Association Dance at Pythian Hall. . . . Jack Led- erer ' s Orchestra and entertainers. . . . Teachers well represented. . . . Miss Cole wins door prize. .. . Mike Grzecka wins half dozen bottles of gingerale. ... A fine start for 1934 ' s social season. . . .January 22: Bert Lahr, under auspices of the Terra Mariae. judges our beauty contest and chooses as Miss University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy, Caroline Miedusiewski. . . . Caroline, you ' ve got wlhat it takes! . . . Ah, " Christmas Presents " are given out in Pharmacology, and our better students received their just rewards. . . . Mid-year exams begin Thurs- one hundred twelve 1934 TERRA MARIAE day. . . . Days of reckoning . . . uccuiupanitd 1) " weeiJing, wailing, gnashing of tectli and the hurning of " — midnight oil . . . fanua.-y 25: Economics Final. . . . That trial balance (juestion ! . . . Oh, death, where is thy sting? . . . Frands and drug stores are classed toget ' her, hut only as a (jnestion. . . . Bacteriology Final . . . a written jiractical tirst. then test tniies and microsocpes, and linally ... a ])ersonal r|uiz Ijv the " Old Maestri) " hims(.-.i. . . January 26: I ' iiarmiic )l.)gy e.xam for some of us and Bacteriology Practical for the rest of us. . . . The s.une written jjractical svas given today as was given yesterday. . . . (Ah, if only I could have taken that exam today!) . . . January 27: Saturday, hut ye examiners have no levity. . . . " Doc " Andrews ' e.xam. . . . " llnw many pins can you stick into a hot-water hot- lie? " . . . and so forph for " hoiu ' s and liDiirs. " . . . January 29: What a C M. P. exam! . . . Definitions . . . illustrations . . . tests . . . reactions . . . ec|uations . . . svnthetic iire]iaratiiins . . . and what have you. . . .We got very little sleep last night. . . .January iO: Dispensing Pharmacy exam . . . ten ([uestions, most of them ])ractical in nature. . . . (Juite a few " stickers " . . . hut really a ery fair exam. . . . January 31: The last of the month antl the last of the exams. . . . Bac- teriolo:jv ' Hiei retical l ' " inal. . . . The answer to the lirst (|ueslion covers th ree to five pages . . . Well, they ' re all over now . . . Do zvc feci woocyf . . The less said the better! ... A few days off to rest up for the second semester and to regain our resources in order to stand the shock which we ex])ect to get when our grades are posted Xczii ' s I trill llxiraonlimiry: Paul Thomi)son, " Doc ' s " brother, disarms big bad two-gunman ;mcl becomes hero in the eves of his hostesses . . . good work, Paul . nd now for the second semester — February 8: F.xc ' lciiiciit ! . . . Professor .Andrews jiroves that " your druggist is more than a merchant. " . . . He is also a fireman! . . . and ])uts out a slight blaze in the locker room. . . . Our Hero! . . . February 9: Pills in I)is])ensing. . . . (ireen- wich Village " Follies " at the Century. . . . Report Cards are received. . . . Did you ' khow that several of our Freshman girls conditioned Zoology? . . . ' Sa fact! . . . February 14: St. N ' alentine ' s Day . . . Second-Year Class I ance at the Belvedere. . . . ' ery swanky afTair. . . . Formal attire quite in evidence. . . . Leon Ma.xwell ' s Orchestra. . . . ' ery few teachers. . . . Are we seeing things, or is that Mc(jinity in a " soup and fish? " . . Harvey Silherg attcinf ' ts to warble " Stardust. " . . . Si.xth dance dedicated to Marvin j. .Andrews, the honorary president of the class. . . . A novel program. . . Crowd not f|uite so sociable . . . but ... a good time neverthe- less. . . . February 15: Silherg takes Pharmacy lab still wearing his " tux. " . . . " Doc " Andrews comes in at 12 o ' clock. . . . The morning after the night before! . . . February 26: Xewly elected Kho Chi memhershi]) is announced . . . twenty of the third year intelligentsia receixe their notifications — among them two of the girls . . .Congratulations, all! . . . M-irch 3: bTe hman bask_-tball team wins cham])ion- ship of the School. ... A very close and exciting game. . . . Defeats the third-year team, 29 to 28. . . .March 5: Tennis Tournament is announced . . . date set for final entries. . . . Third Order of Ehrlich in Serology . . . more puzzle pictures to figure out. . . . Our l)udding musical genius, Sal Alolinari, is awarded a silver loving cup by the Young Reiniblicans for his stirring composition — " March on. Republicans, March on to ' ictory. " . . . March 7: Announcement of an exam in ' ' egetable Histology — that course of courses! . . . " All members of the class rom A to L go to Room 31 . . . and all those from M to Z — (pause) — go to Room 31 also. " . . . Dr. Wolf has his little joke. . . . March 12: Exam in Law. . . . The old homestead is mortgaged and eight powers of Congress are needed to return the one hundred thirteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE home to the mortgagee — or is it " — or " . . . Oh, gee, oh, gosh . . . Oh, Well, that part of the Law course is over . . . and now we concern ourselves with the Mary- land and Federal Food and Drug Laws. . . . March 16: P)ig debate this afternoon in Room 10 bef(5re an appreciative audience. . . . March 21: Extra! . . . Big class meeting after Dr. Wolf ' s lecture concerning the Prom Committee. . . . Fox dis- cusses the i)ossible necessity of changing the Prom Committee . . . the class, after much heckling and haranguing, decides to keep the jiresent committee and gives it a vote of confidence. . . . March 23: Exam in Pharmacy. . . . Prescriptions on the screen . . . twenty nerve-wracking minutes in the dark. . . . What scribbling ! . . . March 29: Dr. Jenkins gives the class an exam while lie and Dean DuMez are getting sunlnirned at St. Petersburg, Florida . . . Home to Easter vacation . . . and a much-needed rest. . . . April 6: " Little Caesar " lays down the law in Pharmacy 2y lal). . . . " You are lialjle to an examination any time from now ' til the end of the year, on any subject. " . . . Them ' s harsh words, " Doc. " . . . April 9: A smooth night of e.xcjuisite pleasure for the underclassmen. . . . Sure, it was Freshmen Xight . . . the Freshmen decided to show the upperclassmen a thing or two about throwing a dance . . . the dress . . . formal . . . the place . . . the Alcazar . . . the music . . . tiie " Townsmen " . . . tihe hours . . . nine to one . . . the result ... a grand and glorious evening. . . . April 10: Indoor baseball league of the School ( si.K teams) o] ens its season at Carroll Park. . . . The faculty evince interest in this activity by entering a team. . . . April 11: Kho Chi Banquet and Initiation at the Hotel Stafford. . . . Candidates almost frightened to death. . . . What an ordeal! . . . but now tjliey proudly display their keys. . . . April 13: Freshmen team A shuts out faculty, 2 to 0, in indoor baseball. . . . Third-year class team B defeats A, 5 to 3. . . . Tennis Tournament enters its third round. . . . April 16: " Men in White " concurrently on stage and screen . . . what a fine chance for com- ])aring the stage and cinema productions! . . . April 17: Alkaloidal assays . . . and more alkaloidal assays. . . . WHiat results! . . . Perhaps w-e ' U write our own U. S. P. ' s. . . . April 20: The Debating Team travels to Richmond to meet the Medical College of ' irginia. . . . The Team? Fred. Lasowsky, " Teddy " Mentis, " King " Wilder, Sam Fox . . . N ' ictory to J. of M. by unanimous decision . . . Aoril 27: T. .A. M. P. A. Dance at Maryland Country Club. . . . Bob Tula supplies the music. . . . April 30 and May 1: The Dramatic Club presents " The Wonder, " or " A ' onian Keeps a Secret. " at the Guild Theatre. . . . Important roles are taken by Betty Zellman, Izzy Feinstein and Lou Sherman . . . The play is a success . . . especially from the standpoint of good entertainment. . . . May 4: Ten- nis Tournament entering quarter and semi-final rounds . . . our seeded players com- ing through true to form. . . . Exciting race for first place in indoor baseball. . . . May 9: .Senior Class attends dedication of American Institute of Pharmacy Building in Washington, D. C. . . . Dr. H. A. B. Dunning, an alumnus and former members of the faculty of the School, is lauded for his part in this great enterprise. . . . May 10: -Student Council installs officers for the coming year. . . .May 11: Debating Society holds election of officers . . . and keys are awarded. . . . May 18: Last day of school for this year. . . . Final exams begin Monday, the twenty-first. ■ ■ ■ May 28: Our Prom! . . . Maryland Country Club. . . . The " Townsmen " . . . Cabaret Style. . . . About eighty-five couples. . . . Summer formal. . . . The girls look very lovely in their new evening gowns and colorful corsages. . . Promenade led by Class President Steinberg. ... A large roomy hall and beautiful grounds. ... A grand climax to three of our most perfect years. . . . The Prom over, many of the couples come back to the city and s])end the rest of the night . . . and even one hundred fourteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE the t-arly part of the iiujniing ... at night clubs and parties . . . reUictant to leave that gay good-fellowship which has permeated us all. . . . June 2: Conmuncenient ! . . We arrive at College Park by special bus and line up on the Athletic I ' ield. . . . Dr. Bauer and Mr. Andrews are in charge of our group. . . . Attired in our caps and gowns we niardli into Ritchie Coliseum. . . . The Dean presents our School. . . . President Pearson confers the degrees upon us . . . and we march across the platform to receive our dii)lomas. . . . College life is no more. . . . We must say goo(lbye to thecjry and face the cold facts of life. . . . We talk . . . i erhaps for the last time in our lives . . . with chums and classmates. . . . We feel t;hat well-known luui]) in our throats nd now — we must say farewell to good old f ' harniacy .School . . . long to he remembered in our hearts. So long! L. W. L. one hundred fifteen 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE SMOKER SMOKER COMMITTEE one hundred sixteen 1954 TERRA MARIAE Third Vkar Dance The Prom Committee one hundred seventeen 1934 TERRA MARIAE Oebotiwo TecLrrk TFNNU cVihriF ' 3 •S»«KeU H G- ift ps yMSA ' c c iiWv one hundred eighteen J -.7--— 2!iS ' ' »P , g 3 ; ft_ 1 « tk7sJ,T7 1 1 TiY BJvlBfiffllHBlTy s 1 1 i ABVIERTIK llEMIlEMTS A Mid IF IE A T lU K IE S PARACELSUS TJie revolt against tlic cstablislicd traditions of Galenic medicine and pharmacy culminated in the personality of a most unique character, a man of unusual intellect. Philippus Anreolus Theophras- tus Bombastus von Hohenheim. Paracelsus, as he is generally knoivn, ivas a Siviss, born at Ein- siedeln in 1493. He was thoroughly unorthodox in his mental attitude, and. zvhilc he showed re- spect for Hippocrates, he spoke coiitemptuouslv of the Arab physicians and of Galen. Paracelsus held his contemporaries in the same lozv esteem as he held his predecessors, and never hesitated to say so. He introduced mercurv, lead, sulphur, iron, arsenic, and copper sulphate into medicine and pharmacy, and he had a great pref- erence for the alcoholic e.vtracts {tinctures) of drugs. He ivas the first to point out that vegetable drugs act by virtue of principles. 7t. ' Ii.ich he called " quintessences. " 193 4 TERRA MARIAE MRTHEMMICIAN LAST ROUNDUP The Girls PK.G,Ph.C,B.S.,n.S.etc. L0UCE5TERITE T W! £ BRON one hundred twenty-one 1934 TERRA MARIAE THE POET ' S CORNER )V Francis Januszeski Poet Lousycttc IN MEMORIAM Here lies the body. Eeoiiuiiiies 2f. Of all sympathy and cnthiisiasiii bereft. A () more shall oitr feaehcr depress With her most despicable duress. Buried bcUra ' are profits and losses, Covered i ' ith verdant peaceful mosses. Gone are the dace of trial balances. Credits, debits and rebate albni ' ances. Like a soothiiuj, cooling unction Is the absence of that dread injunction. No more the Ti ' carv brain is taxed ll ' ith legal tender, and contracts. So fareurll to Lab. to boohs of entry. Bills and notes and all such gentry. To Recompense and the Constitution : I ' m going the 7cay of Eddie Duchin. OUR EDIT()R-I. ' -C11IEF We elected this year one S. L. Box. A guy who comes in for a feic hard knoclcs. He ' s the guv ivho hands out an assignment . Then tells the staff they ' re out nf alignment. He has Iiis finger in every nuin ' s pie And let ' s himself in for a socle in the eye. Makes announcements and posts notices galore; To the class he is a first-class bore. Woe to his enemies, they soon come to grief Bv being made assistant editors-in-chief. Allotted me space to make him big But let himself in for a dirty dig. TRUTH IS ALWAYS FUNNIER THAN FICTION The Professor: " I repeat, gentlemen, the carrier of hulumic plague is a rat. Skrucii (awakening) : " Did somebody call my nanu ' " ' " Dr. Jenkins (to Miss Jeppi ) : " ' Is there any alcohol in Tincture cif Iodine? " Miss Jepi i : " I don ' t know. " one hundred twenty-two cm The Ultra-Modern All-Iti-One Many Purpose Skin Creme Medicated - Greasele»s Nonstaining The cooling. oothing niedt- cament, softens, refreshes and stimulates the skin Aid Nature in Healing K L JL;„ Lr SI I A IXC Mcdi MADE IN r ii MADE IN U. S. A. ' « MeDi cPGMe, inc. Btillimoie, Md. RELIEVES " N Sunburn, Wind Burn, Chafing, Chapping. Itching assoc iated with Eczema, Insect Bites, Scalds, Burns, ana Skin Irritations Rub in well, it penr trdfes and disappedrv v.. Apply Freely J I lie UclvGcl Qve CHARLES STREET at CHASE Baltimore. Md. COMPLIMENTS OF Solomon ' s Pharmacies 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. 1342 PENNS ' LVANIA AVE. 631 W. LEXINGTON ST. Baltimore, Md. " Sa Tl With Flotcers " HAHN HAHN 524 WEST SARATOGA ST. VErnon 1949 WE WONDER??? What are " Bessie " and " Jane " doing in Guyton ' s " little red book? " COMPLIMENTS OF Balto. Soda Fountain Mfg. Co. CARBONIC 101 S. ll. . -ovi-R St. GAS I ' La .a . 270 MUTH BROS. CO. FuiKxnsHii ' OF Hexdler ' s 23-25 S. CHARLES STREET Baltimore. Md. 1934 TERRA MARIAE REMEMBER? The da}- our professor announced, " The ladies will kindly refrain from at- tending the next lecture as we don ' t want to mar anyone ' s sensibilities. " " Aristol " — the Greek philosopher. (Page Finkelstein) . That " Rosenstein " sneeze. The time Januszeski got his terrible inspiration and wr(_)te that rotten poetry for the Terra Mari. e. (Ed. note — I do: I had to reject most of it.) " Does your mother know you ' re out .• ' " Our recent Smoker and that haunting melody, " Ooh, What I Could Do to Vou. " The time thev forgot to call the roll in Pharmacy 2v lab., and The time it was called at 8.175 A. M. (December 20 ' , 1933). The lecture on the purpose of the loop on tu.xedo shirts. Berman reading " Argosy " during . McGinity and his swallow-tailed coat at the Sophomore Dance. The day Silberg reported to Pharmacy ly lab in his tuxedo. SUPPOSIN ' Dr. Jenkins would never smile during a lecture. Mr. Rol)erts would forget to bring his Poulsson to c uiz class Honkofsky never worked for Read ' s. We used but one good book in Economics and really learned something. Morris Cohen wore a monacle. Kolker didn ' t have a good-looking sister. (Ed. note — What do you think?) Goteiner were really a flashy dresser. Russel did jnit Croton Oil in Aromatic Elixir. Professor Foley ' s classes didn ' t attend the Dramatic Club pla_ s. Dubin had a soprano voice. Dr. Starkey were really cynical. Schaefer took Ghandi ' s i)lace. Mr. Pittman came from Xew England. Fox had a girl-friend. Dr. Brvan had been in the Xav_ ' (instead of the Army). Dr. S. held the class in mathematics for the full 50-minute period, kept regu- lar office hours and really read exams. Molinari were a toe-dancer. StifFman said something funny. Finkelstein had never heard of Aristotle. Mr. Hunt never handed out oil-immersion lenses (Ed. note — Result?) B. C. Cohen really hit the " numbers " game. The Department of Pharmaceutical Economics ijelieved in .Santa Claus and allowed the seniors to enjoy the Xmas holidays without fears of trading " and profit and loss .statements — mostly losses. Berman had known the meaning of " ana. " Fox weren ' t editor-in-chief of the Terra Mariae. (Answer: I wouldn ' t even bother writing this.) —By X-13. one hundred twenty-four s FAMOUS MEDICATED NOXZEMA gets a COMPLIMENT! It ' s many imitators prove Noxzema must be good! (fi SUCIf flattery is ilc ' MTvrd ! Tliis white greaseless medicated cream has a reputation to he envied. For years Nnxzcnia Cream has heen lionored hy heint; used exclusively at hirst Aid Hospitals at Atlantic City and all other hif; hcaches. It has heen recom- mended hy doctors and druKpists for many types if skin upsets and irritations. It has heconie famous as a t|uick corrective for larije pores, hlackheads, oily skin, pimples — for red. rouyh h.inds — for tired. hurninR feet — for hahy ' s painful chalin!». " The N ' oxzema Shave " is featured hy the finest harhcr shops, like the Waldorf. Kitz-Carlton. and U. S. Senate. Noxzema ' s reputation has hecomc so famous — helped so many — that lO.IKKl.OOO jars arc sold yearly! What a record! And how well deserved. The fact that so many have vainly tried to imitate N ' oxzema is alone evidence of its exceptional merit. Use and rec- ommend Xoxzema for skin irritations. Clarence H. Klingel HOWARD DRUG CO. Baltimore. Md. And there was the college professor who was so darned interesting that all his stu- dents got insomnia. Baltimore Towel Supply dC Laundry Company 107 - 109 S. Charles Street TOWEL SERVICE Coats — Table Linens — Aprons We Specialize in Supplying LINENS - COATS - DRESSES for Physicians, Dentists, Pharmacists SOUTHERN HOTEL Baltimore ' s Foremost Hotel of Atmosphere and Environment Dubin: " If an agent did the same act twice would that make him a reagent? " Ehrlich ' s Third Order — " Another beer! " M. SOLOMON SONS Bai.timorf s Better Clothiers 603 W. BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND I. 1934 TERRA MARIAE RESULTS OF " TERRA MARIAE " QUESTIONNAIRE The questionnaire which was formulated and distributed last January by the Terra Mariae has revealed many interesting characteristics of our student body. The answers we have receix ' ed reflect the ambitions, likes and dislikes, and even the personal habits, of our students. A tabulation of the questionnaire indicates that the average co-ed at our school has approximately six dates per month. On the other hand, the male student goes out on the average of 9.5 times a month, of which five are dates. Seventv-flve per cent of our girl students smoke, only five per cent drink beverages stronger than ginger-ale, and almost 50 per cent of the co-eds frankly admit that occasionally they are not adverse to a " petting " party. Well o -er fifty adjectives were used to describe the ideal Ijoy and the perfect girl. Our tabulation reveals that the " dream " girl is, first of all, physically attrac- tive, has intelligence, and possesses a pleasing iiersonality. However, there are (|uite a few students who believe that sociability ( " mixability " ), a good disposi- tion, chastity, and understanding enter into the make-up of the ideal girl. One stu- dent, in a facetious mood, desires his perfect girl to be a good " necker " ; while two boys, of a mercenar - turn, ex])ect the girl of their dreams to have money, q.s. .Still another grouj) maintain that the ideal girl is " beautiful but dumb " ; while others suggest red hair, blue eyes, beautiful teeth, obedience, and that indefinable something called " it " . Eleven of our gentlemen i)refer blondes. The results of our questionnaire lead us to the conclusion that our average co-ed is waiting for a l)oy who is tall and handsome, intelligent, and well-mannered. More than half of our girls believe that the ideal boy is good-looking, and 48 per cent are of the opinion that intelligence is one of three essential qualities. Other characteristics which were mentioned are neatness, loyalty, dancing ability, and good financial standing. Dancing and swimnn ' ng are the hobbies of 45 per cent of our girl students. One co-ed spends her spare time in collecting handkerchiefs and another in collect- ing fraternity pins. Athletics is 1)y far the leading hobby of the boys, four-fifths of them indulging in S(jme branch of sports. Music, reading, and " women " are other ]iastimes which were mentioned frequently. Our questionnaire reveals that ' flu- Auicricun Driiygist is the most widely read ]iharmaceutical journal; Drug Topics is a close second. . niong the ])opular magazines, Collier ' s and Liberty are the favorites. Cosmopolitan and Atlantic Monthly hold great interest for the co-eds ; while Movie Magazine has a wide fol- lowing among girls and boys alike. Our average female student reads twenty-five books a year other than text-boks ; our composite male, on the other hand, find either the time or inclination to enjoy but sixteen. Looking into the future we find that 95 per cent of thosj planning to ])ractice retail pharmacy expect to do so in Baltimore city. Xew York. Washington, D. C. Hollywood and London, England, are other cities where several of our graduates would reside in future years. Five years from now our students hope to be earn- ing on an average of $3,916 a year. The e.xpected incomes range widely, from the modest sum of $350 per annum to the optimistic figure of $50,000 ])er year. Forty-five per cent of our co-eds expect to be married soon after graduation, and 70 per cent of the girls have ex])ressed a willingness to work after the mar- riage ceremony has been performed. One-fourth of our co-eds expect to operate or work in retail drug stores after graduation. Pharmacists and physicians are the choice of one-third of the girls for husbands. The favorite subject of the student body is Chemistry, with Pharmacy a close second. Zoology and Pharmacology are also quite po])u!ar. In conclusion. 95 per cent of our coeds and 56.4 per cent of the boys expressed the opinion that more of the cultural subjects should be included in the curricuhun of the School of Pharmacy. one hundred twenty-six COMPLIMENTS OF L CORP. 417 W. CONWAY ST. Baltimore, Maryland Com j lilllCHts of HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. Freshman (walking up to Horwitz in locker-room): Say, buddy, what is meant by " parenchyma? " I didn ' t understand it when he went over it in lecture. Horwitz (very much befuddled): I ' m sorry, son, but I don ' t know either. Freshman: Oh, pardon me; I thought you were a third-year man. COMPLIMENTS OF TAFT, WARREN Sc TAFT 636 WEST REDWOOD ST. Baltimore, Md. DECK ' S Seafood Restaurant 5 NORTH HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. O, K. Shaving Parlor A Shot) For Particular Men 5 Barbers — No Waiting 531 W. BALTIMORE ST. SINCE 18 6 8 A. T. JONES c SON Lostumes 823 N. HOWARD STREET (iiaditathuj Caps anil Goiois COSTUMES TO ORDER Costumes Shipped Everywhere Tu. EDO, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire ♦- 1934 TERRA MARIAE ori Co. ( ». )i K« Four " one hundred twenty-eight THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION liALTI.MOUE. MARYLAXD Constructors and Engineers — a n d — Distributors of Sand and Gravel and Commercial Slag NEODENT The Scicntifi.ally Correct Dentifrice for Promoting Oral Hygiene SMITH S: GEISZ Charles Mt. Royal Ave VErnon 7017 » Miss DeDominicis (in Botany lab): There is a band of cells right in the center of the field. Finkclstein (absent-mindedly): I don ' t bear anything. K A T Z • S Pure Food Cafeteria 42 WEST BALTIMORH STREET (Corner P.ica Street) Baltimore, Md. ♦ Berman asks: " If a man drank a gallon of butyl alcohol, would he look butylful? " Best rci-shcs from IjAmbda Kapva Sigma Ei silon Chapter RESINOL CUngt. Resinol) ANTIPRURITIC AND LOCAI SEDATIVE Mimeographing — Printing Quickly — Accurately Lewis Advertising Co. 6 E. Mulberry St. Vernon 2154 A Soothing and Beneficial Preparation That Promotes Healing Of Skin Irritations RESINOL CHEMICAL CO. Baltimore, Md. 4. - 1934 TERRA MARIAE IF HE FAILED IX PHARMACY Scheinkcr Cduld join Singer ' s Midgets. Svd Katz, of course, could become a " rassler. " Alolinari could be an impressario. Horwitz could be a sarcastic critic of something or other. Hlitz could become a cynical baker. Honkofsky could be a handicapper. Tucker could be the fifth man at a bridge-party (kibitzer, to youj. Harmatz couldn ' t get married to Gert. Finkelstein could take Eddie Cantor ' s place (the eyes have " it " ). B. C. Cohen could retire on his winnings from the " numbers " . Fink coulfl go to sleep without the monotone of lectures in his ears. Januszeski could get a good job endorsing facial preparations. StifFman could become a circus side-show spieler. Borcherding could be a gigolo (We said " could be " . Bill). Mitnick could be a professional string-puller. Brownstein could become a pnl)licity agent. Dubin could test footballs. .Sam Morris could study wit. -Samuel Cohen could become a haberdasher. Herman might become an artist. Morris Cohen could apply for a position teaching elocution. Millman could get a job " giving advice " . Friedman could give piano lessons. Eichert could be a farmer, or a Rube Goldberg. . Schwartz ciiuld join Tilden, Cochet and ' ines. Lasowsky could write a book entitled " Hartford- -M - Home Town. ' Glass could become a jockev. Grzeczka could play professional golf. Guyton could run ] Iatisse Studios and the like out of business. Swiss could become a cue exjiert. Gurbelski could pose for collar ads. -August could be a chaplain. WITH APOLOGIES TO WALTER WIXCHELL ADONIS chemistry for him . . . Jumpin ' JUNIPER! 1 TOLU so! . . . " .ALOE, evervbodv. Ihis is Kate Smith, F.ARFAR-A ' wav. " ... I love von MYRRH and MYRRH evtrv dav . . . MANNA happv returns of the dav . ' . . What ' s the RESIN for this? . . . That ' s a CUBEBA. Yeah, PIPER. ERGOTA nice shape . . . ANISUM more ink . . . GUARANA " wav, or I ' ll QUASSIA . . . What KINO stuff is this? . . . ACACIA don ' t kniw ' it, BENZOIN me six bucks . . . Stick out vour TONGA and sav, " Ah. " . . . Merci. BUCHU . . . EUCALYPTUS on the chin . . , Oh, CALUMBA, the GEMMAE the Ocean . . . Oh, .say COLCHICI! . . . DIGITALIS you were gonna run for CHON- DRUS . . . SUMBUL vou ' re shooting us . . . IRIS-sent that . . . What THYMUS it? . . . They ' re going to CROCUS. one hundred thirty THE EMERSON HOTEL BALTIMORE Cuiiine and Fnrntihings {.Unexcelled — Prt- rale Rooms and Banquet Halls for all occasions, with SUNDAY DANCING WAC NEp A G N e|| Pharmacists BALTIMORE, MARYLAND UNIVERSITY INN Hot l uxcHES Daii.v S A X 1) y I V II K s OF AI.I, KINDS 519 WEST LOMBARD ST. Baltimore, Md. Meyer dC Thalheimer The Big Stationery Store 10-12 N. HOWARD STREET B. O. Mfg. Co. 16 S. EUTAW STREET LABORATORY COATS " Our Specialty " JENKINS JEWELERS 20 W. Redwood St. Manufacturers U. of M. Rings and Pins Willie Piatt: " Mr. Baker, I ' m going to revolutionize Pharmacy. " Mr. Baker: " I think that some of the preparations turned in by the second year diss ire revolting enough. " Gabe Katz: " Pattie, give me some lead ' ubacetate. " Pattie: " Here ' s an apple, boy; don ' t bother me. " EMERSONS BROMO SELTZER Have it on Hand 1934 TERRA MARIAE :RECREf»xioN ' ' ' « ' ' y " °- [ _ )l STUDENTS !!£• one hundred thirty- two Complimenli of T. L. K. ( OM PJJMJJXTS OF LaMOTTE CHEMICAL PRODUCTS CO. The small boy asked the chemist for two penny-worth of ipecacuanha. " And please, " he said, " mummy says will you charge it to her account? " " Yes, little man, " answered the chemist, " and what is your name? " " Higglespeaks. " The day was sultry. " Here you are, " said the chemist. " Tell your mother she can have it for nothing. I ' m not going to write ipecacuanha and Higglespeaks on a day like this for two- pence. " — Looker-On. OSCAR CAPLAN " Jewelers at the Bench Since 1905 " 207 W. SARATOGA STREET Baltimore, Md. LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Unexcelled Facilities For BANQUETS and DANCES 1 700 ROOMS 700 BATHS COMPLIMKXTS OF F. A. Davis dC Sons — a II (1 — Neudecker Tobacco Co. MOM ' S LUNCH The Students ' Favorite Place to Eat SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS HOT LUNCHES DAILY 5 South Greene Street THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY VTi()i.KSAi.r. DurticiisTS Maiiufacturiri! Phartnacinfs Sc Druggists ' Sundry men BALTIMORE, MD., NORFOLK, VA., WASHINGTON, D. C. 4 1934 TERRA MARIAE IX ACCOUNT WITH PROFESSORS IN SCHOOL OF PHARMACY DEBIT: CREDIT: The I ' rcjfessor of Bacteriology, for The Professor of Dispensing Phar- " that (ncfit! streptococcic infection " . niac_ - for telling us what " the doctor wrote next " . The Piivsics Department for the cost of pencils required to record liuc " Doc " A. for his " brilliant knowl- to the iact that ' s. edge " of pharmaceutical journals and their editors. The Prof, of Zoology for his co- ordination of lectures, lab work and The Professor of Pharmaceutical quiz work. Chemistry for his million-dollar smile. SENIOR CLASS LEADERS Most popular — Frederick " . Lastjwsky. Most liaiidsoinc — Kennard L. Yafl ' e. Biggest " Iwini-sliakcr " — Milton J. Brownstein. Worst " drag " z . ' ith the profs. — Frank M. Kolker. Biggest politician — ? lorris W. .Steinberg. . oisicst — Ma.K Dubin. Best laboratory teehiiieia)! — William H. .Schwatk;i. Best liked co-ed — Miss Stain. Best liked boy — Jack Katzoff anfl Morris Lindenbaum (tie). Most studious- — Isadore Feinstein. Most versatile — Lehman ' . Guyton. Wittiest— G. E. Katz. [ost active in activities — Sanniel L. Fox. Laziest — Frank J. Gran. Quietest — Xathaniel Sharp. Best dr essed — Hymen Goteiner. Most frequent late-comer — Jesse Solomon. " Don Juan " of the class — Alfred I. Gurbelski. Most cynical — Miss Leites and Sylvan Goodman (tie). Most inquisitive — William H. Schwatka. Greatest woman-hater — Jerome Stif?man. Most diplomatic — Samuel L. Fox. Most serious — Adam Schammel. " Don Quixote " of the class — Xathan Plovsky. Most likely to succeed — Samuel L. Fox. Most efficient — Frederick W. Lasowsky. Worst laboratory technician — .Abraham Glass. one hundred thirty-four ♦ - Thomas dC Thompson Co. Pl{i;S(. ' KIl ' Tl()N P HA K.MAC ' I SI ' S PURE DRUGS, TOILET REQUISITES, Etc. Delivery Service Cor. B.M.TiMORE C Light Sts. Cor. Charles . Center Sts. Cor. Charles Si 25th Sts. Zepp Photo Service CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1934 III the Center oj the Life and Social Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA 118 Wkst Fkaxki.ix Strket AUDITORIUM ■ CONCERT HALL FOR DANCES - RECITALS BALLROOM AVAILABLE BANQUETS, LECTURES DRAMATICS For Reservations Call VErnon 5 14 1 Perfect in Appointments Convenient Perfect in Detail Compliments of SHARP : DOHME Pim.ADr.r.TiiiA AXI) IJ.M.TISIOKK American Jewelry Co. FAVORS, RINGS, PINS, TROPHIES. MEDALS 601-604 Munsey Bldg. - PLaza 0882 STORE OF U. OF M STUDENTS Theodore Klupt Co. Baltimore ' s Groning Stationers " 426 W. MLJLBERRY ST. VErnon 5715 - 8187 Baltimore, Md. Your Classmates Lunch at Purity Creamery Co. LEXINGTON and PACA STS. Why Not Join Them? Charles Barber Shop (ilO Wkst BAi riMOKE Street Hair Cut - Shave - Shampoo - Hair Tonic - Hair Since - Shoe Shine I.OO 1934 TERRA MARIAE Sha.ry " SVioo-tcr one hundred thirty-six HYNSON, WESTCOTT c DUNNING Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF PlIAKMAC r.l THAI. S P E C I A I T I K S BALTIMORE MARYLAND Gilt Edge Photo Service Approved Member of Master Photo Finishers of America Red Cloud BERRIES FOR CONSTIPATION The Gentle, Safe, All-Vegetable Laxative Prof. G. P. Thompson — " We don ' t have any use for the hair, except to beautify us. " Voice from rear — " Whv doesn ' t it, then? " Traffic Cafeteria Service and Self -Service 407 W. BALTIMORE ST. Club Catering Open Every Jewish Dishes Day and Sunday 49-51 W. OLIVER STREET Call Vernon 7569 for Service Recreation Billiards 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. Baltimore, Md. Considering the advance reports on our yearbook, it should have been labeled the " Terror Mariae. " THE Murray - Baumgartner S. I. SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 5 7 West Chase St. Balto., Md. Telephones: Vernon 7361 - 2 - 3 Microscopes Students Supplies 1934 TERRA MARIAE DEFINITIONS ACCORDING TO THE CLASS OF " 34 Pastime : Something to do during a lecture. Dilciniim: Schaefer with only Scheinker ' s suit or vice versa. Sadism: Tlie painfully iironipt roll-call at 8 o ' clock classes. ' atural Immiiiiitv: Tendency to sleep during first year lectures. Acquired Immunity: Tendency of a formerly wide-awake Freshman to sleep at Senior lectures. Cruelty: Refusal of lecturer to lower voice so as not to disturli slee])ing students. Handshake: Something used hy the would-he great. Argosy: To Rennan a swell magazine to peru. e as a ])astime (cf. Pastime.) feature IVriteups: Golden opportunity for staf¥ members to avenge that C or D at the hands of some unpopular teacher. Hypocrite : A guy who looks interested during lectures. Emulsion : Something that will form readily in Hiarmaceutical Assaying, liut won ' t form in Piiarmacy. A-CHOO . . . ! At lectures on cocci, contracts, or emulsions, The seniors relax, quite at east. Only to be throiou into mirthy conz ' ulsions. By a eliaracteristically " Rosenstein " sneeze. HUH? Honkofsky: " Say, what is Calamus — a root or a stem? " Katzoff: " It ' s mercurous chloride. " ORALLY OR HYPODERMICALLY? Professor Andrews: " The captains will mix up 2 grains of arsenous acid with 8 grains of milk sugar — and each man will take a grain. " one hundred thirty-eight ♦- Run Right to READ ' S . DRINK BEER THAT IS BREWED IN BALTIMORE American Brewery, Inc. Baltimore Brewing Co. Free State Brewery Corp. Globe Brewery I Gunther Brewing Co., Inc. National Brewing Co. Theodore Reichhart, Inc. Auntie Dub gave Baby Sue A dose of HgClj. Sue is with the angels now, And Auntie is still wondering how A tiny atom of CI Can do such things to calomel. — Drug Topics. Compliments of JERSEY ICE CREAM 1934 TERRA MARIAE 6 a e cL V Tha.x ' s Da--a-d, one hundred forty THE KEYNOTE OF OUR ENDEAVOR THROUGH the centuries quality has been the keynote of the craftsman ' s endeavor. As workers in the field of the Graphic Arts we cherish the traditions that have come down to us from the printing craftsmen of old. The tools with which they worked may have been limited, but the ideals that guided their efforts could not be improved. They are the same today. The quest for quality goes on and on. Printing that radiates an atmosphere of quality can never be commonplace — in its appearance or its message. It truthfully reflects the environment from which it emerges and the results it produces, for the author or the advertiser, are in proportion to the printer ' s vision of his task. The Roebuck Mark of Quality, wherever found, identifies the printed matter on which it appears as handiwork in which quality is the object sought and the result achieved. H. G. ROEBUCK SON 1 1 9 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND alwol of Pharm aci University of M 1934 TERRA M ARIAE TIHIAIMKS Deax AxiiREw Ci. DiMkz Professor Gardner P. Foley Mr. Sidney C. Schultz and Mr. William H. Hutson of H. G. Roebuck Son Mr. Leonard Brow .n of The Cal ' ert Studio Steri.i.ni; EN(;uAViNr. Co. one hundred forty-two For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM


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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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