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

 - Class of 1935

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1935 volume:

I ARCHIVES LD ' 47 .T3 1935 FCLIC um % EX LIBRIS TERRA MARIAE 193 5 lOtwoi of i tbarrruiOt THE 1935 TERRA MARIAE PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE VOLUME XXXIX Edited by WILLIAM R. PLATT For The Classes of the UNI ' ERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY | R. VAIL ROBINSON Business Manager Dedication To a gevthiiuin — held hi high esteem by his brother colleagues for his scientific knowledge and his iihinly character: revered and respected by the student body for his just and considerate understand- ing of the young men and won en of to-day. for his stimulating and parental-like encouragement, and for his friendly winning smile — this, the thirty-ninth volume of the Terra Mariae, is dedicated to our PROFESSOR GLENN L. JENKINS 41 lb .T3. td Foreword HE uorld about us is forerer chajiging. New Deals replace the old. A gradual Dieta- tuorphosis is taking place u ' hich completely envelops the stranger. Demands are being made up- on Youth, the leaders of tomorrow, which, in part, are designated to us, the juture commanders of public health and welfare. We, ivho are to be the pharmacists and physicians of the next decades, will be completely surrounded in the hunidrum and ever- lasting circle of our prospective professions: and we shall find that the staggering revelations of science leave us no time for a pause, an afterthought, or for reflection. Yet there is one consolation, one last re- sort which we may turn to in our hour of sunken oblivion, a friend that never sleeps with time, a friend that recalls the fond and cherished memories of our undergraduate days. And then, as we turn the pages of forgotten lore, our business and social world forgotten for the nioment, the atmosphere of our college days returns: and ive may say that here, indeed, in this rich storehouse of happy acquaint- ances, is a friend that never ages . . . our TERRA MARIAE. Univf.r. Contents BOOK I SCHOOL BOOK II. . . ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY BOOK III CLASSES BOOK IV. . . . ORGANIZATIONS BOOK V I-RATLRNITILS BOOK VI ACTIVITIES BOOK VII. . ADVERTISEMENTS AND FEATURES HARRY W. NICE, A.B., LL.B Governor oj the State of Alaryland RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr.. LL.D. President of the University Th erne N ORDER that the student may become f. a- ))iilhtrized with the time honored traditions ' of pharmacy and icith those men who were the pioneers of our profession, it is the purpose of this, the thirty - ninth volume of the TERRA AlARIAE, to present within its covers a continuance of the Serial theme ' ' Great Men in Pharmacy. " We have endeavored to oive to the reader as accurate o and as scientific a picture of pharmacy during this period as is possible within the scope of this volume. Therefore, with this thought in mind, it is with the loftiest of hopes that the Editor sincerely wishes this feature of the TERRA AlARIAE to be perused with the object in view of broadening the scope of our knowledge of the history of pharmacy in all its phases. CAMPUS YESTERDAY AND TODAY The Campus In 1890 THE college building on Lombard Street was begun in April, 1811, on ground purchased from Colonel John Eager Howard. The architect, Mr. R. Carey Long modeled the building after the Pantheon at Rome. Funds for the grounds and building amounting to $140,000 were raised by lottery, sanctioned by the legislature. At the date of its erection it was probably without an equal in size and cost in America. The original dental building was built following the organization of the University of Maryland Dental Department in 1882. Two wings were added in 188-i and in 1889 it was further enlarged to the build- ing shown at the left. Immediately beyond the dental building is the old church building, occupied from 1922 to 1929 by the Schools of Pharmacy and Dentistry. The law building, shown at the right, was occupied in January, 1884, following the removal of the Faculty of Law from its building on Mulberry Street, opposite Cathedral. At the time of this publica- tion the original lecture room still stands as part of the administration building, and is used by the School of Medicine. The Campus In 1935 IN the foreground of this picture appears the old college building now the School of Medicine, and although its 124 years of standing have shorn it of some of its beauty there are many who still remember it as a monument to Baltimorean architecture. To the left of this build- ing and partly obscured by it is seen the old dental building which was built in 1904, replacing the dental building existing in 1890, and which has been used by the School of Medicine since 1929. The new pharmacy and dental building at the extreme left was occupied in 1929- Its impressive exterior appearance is only secondary to its facilities and equipment for both teaching and research. Beyond these buildings and looming high above them stands the new LIniversity Hospital which was completed and occupied during the past year. Unfortunately the administration building, Gray Laboratory, the new law building, the old church, the old hospital, Davidge Hall and the new dental clinic could not be included in this picture. BOOK I £ Put off your imagination as you take off your overcoat, when you enter the laboratory; hut put it on again, as you put on your overcoat, ivhen you leave the laboratory. CLAUDE BERNARD MOSES CHARAS (1618-1698) OSES CHARAS, pharuiacist of the Golden Viper in Paris, later professor at the " Jardin des Plaiites, " heads the galaxy of renowned French pharmacists-chemists of the 11 th and 18th centuries. He is also known as one of the earliest in- vestigators in the field of scientific pharmacy. His outstanding work, ivhich strongly influenced the textbook literature of the following centuries and II ' hie h reflects the entire pharmaceutical knowledge of that time, is the " Pharmacopoee Royal e Galen- ique, et Chymique " , which first appeared in Paris in 1672. There followed five Parisian and two Lyon- ese editions, as well as a Latin translation. Geneva, 1684. In the appendices of these Pharmacopoeias, there is included his well-known treatise on Theriac and the Viper. Charas is said to have been the first French pharmacist to prepare Theriac for the treat- ment of the plague ivhich swept Europe in the 1 1th century. s Moses Charas C H O b L TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 History of the School of Pharmacy THE need of an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlymg their profession had long been felt by lead- ing pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George M. Andrews, Thomas G. McKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and estab - lished courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death of some mem- bers and change of business of others, they were compelletl to suspend all lectures. Dur- ing the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thomp.son, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Stcinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and VCilliam S. Thompson were not only and active supporters of the College, but were adorn- ments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma The new Board of Trustees established three professorships. Dr. Louis Steiner was elected Professor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Prick, Professor of Materia Medica: and Israel Cirahame, Profes- sor of Pharm.icy. A course of lectures was given during the season IH-iT-lS S to a of Mater might well be proud. In 1836 at the re - quest of the graduates and a number of Balti- more pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty- one new members and a thorough reorganiza- 1876-1886 tion of the College, intelligent and appreciative .students, and the College took a new lease of life, which it has since maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the period 1841-1846. Following the reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy was tilled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the College, and was a continued and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater, and in the interest of pharmacy, until his death. He continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nineteen years, when, on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen Pro- fessor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John twenty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 i,S,Sl-lVl)-4 fill the vacanqr. Daniel Base, Ph.D., be- came associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his res- ignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teaching of the basic courses in chemis- try has been under the direction of the De- partment of Chemistry of the University of MaryLind. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., formerly with the University of Wisconsin, is now Professor of Pharma- ceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elect- ed Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeed- ed by Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. C. Krantz, Jr.. class of 1919, who held it for one year. An- drew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841 - 1846. From 1856 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Ros- set, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor Wil - Ham Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to 1904-1922 fwenty-iwo ISMs! Like his predecessor, he also was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Profes- sor J. R. Winslow, in 1H6V and the latter, on June 1, 1S66, by Claude Baxicy, M.D., who ably filled the position un- til 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his con- nection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, M.D., who con- tinued in this chair until his sudden death on I ' ebruary i, 188S, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to suc- ceed him. Dr. Culbreth, who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship until |une 10, 1920, when he resigneil from active duty and became Pro- fessor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891, is now professor of Botany and nrx t |- TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 1926-1929 1922-1929 Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1H ' )6, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broadening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the Ameri- can Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 191 1, courses in pharmaceutical arith- metic, pharmaceutical latin, and pharma- ceutical law were adtled. Recently the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the department of econo- mics. This department is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar. D., LL.B, who is also Professor of Pharmaceutical Law. In 1921, the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, english, romance languages, alge- bra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In this same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate department has been organized to give in- Deceased twenfy-three TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 SK i struction in this subject. At present, the department is presided over by Assistant Pro- fessor Arthur H. Bryan, V.M.D., who has done special work in bacteriology, and who is an experienced worker in the field of animal pathology. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruc- tions in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. At present, the department is in charge of Professor Marvin R. Thompson, who received his education at the University of Minnesota, George Washington Uni- versity, and Johns Hopkins University, and who was formerly employed as pharmacolo- gist in the Bureau of Chemistry, Washington, D. C. Following the reorganization of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1856, con- trol was vested in the officers of the College — President, First and Second Vice-Presi- dents, Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members,) constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in suc- cession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1894-1904.) In 1904, 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 the University 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 Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded 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 Sep- tember 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in IS-Jl, the lectures were given in the amphitheater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located at Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886 a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene twenty-four ' i TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Streets, which building was made possible by an, appropriation from the State of Mary- land during the legislative meet of 1929. The new building is the realization of a great need for adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Everyone interested in Phar- macy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University 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 period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship 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 graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifested, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a steaiiy growth in size and infiuence so that the School now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this country. twenty-five TERRA M A R I A E 9 3 5 Tlic- Department of l h.irmacy of the University of Maryland (the Maryland College of Pharmacy) was the first to be established in the School. In fact, the Maryland School has the distinction of having ' created the first full professorship in pharmacy in this country. Three years after the School was organized, in 184-4, the chair of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy was established and David Stewart was the first professor to occupy the chair. The Department of Pharmacy has been the outstanding department of the College since its beginning. This is no doubt due in a large part to the char icter of the men who have occupied the chair of Pharmacy, among them being Professor Israel Grahame, who attained national recognition for his work on per- colation, and Dr. Charles Caspari, Jr., who made an enviable reputation in his work on the United States Dis- pensatory and on his textbook on Pharmacy which has gone through a number of editions and is still in pub- lication. I " or some years the Department was handi- capped because of the lack of equipment and ailec]uate quarters for carrying on its work. These handicaps were left behind in 1930, when the School moved into the new building provided for it by the State. Its quarters are now up-to-date and equipment of the most modern type has been in.stalled for teaching all of the courses in pharmacy, including manufacturing pharma- cy. Recently tlie Department has taken over the opera- tion of the pharmacies of the LIniversity Hospital and the Free Dispensary which will provide additional fa- cilities for instruction. ANDREW G. DuMEZ. Fh.G.. B.S., M.S., Ph D. Prole, u„ J I PhMin. twenty-seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 MARVIN R. THOMPSON, Ph.G., B.S., Ph.D. Until recently, the science of pharmacology, occupied an important place in the curriculum of medical schools only. Pharmacy schools had been content to teach little more than doses and the most important therapeutic uses of drugs, aside from the regular courses in phar- macy, chemistry, etc. The Department of Pharmacology of this School of Pharmacy was established as a separate unit, wholly independent of the Medical School, in 1931). It was one of the first, if not the first, depart- ment of its kind established in a School of Pharmacy in this country. It is well equipped for undergraduate teach- ing, for advanced teaching and pharmacologic research. Its founding the result of the leadership of this School in recognizing a neglected responsibility in phar- maceutical education. If pharmacists are to understand the therapeutic uses of drugs they must have a knowl- edge of their pharmacologic nature, and if they must provide pharmaceutical products for the medical pro- , , , , fession an understanding of pharmacological assay meth- Emerson Professor of PhtrniLicolopy , ■ , ■ , o i o ' - ods IS essential. The undergraduate courses of the department are designed to teach the relation- ship between the pharmacologic action and therapeutic use of the various medicinal agents, and also to present an introduction to the principles of quantitative pharma- cology. The graduate courses enable students to specialize in pharmacology as a spe- cialized science. In the approximately five years of existence of the department, its staff and graduate students have contributed an impressive list of publications to the phar- macologic literature. Our school is indebted to the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson for his generosity in the endowment of the professorship of the department. The first incumbent. Professor Marvin R. Thompson, was appointed to the chair in September, 1930. PHARMACOLOGY LABORATORY twenty-eight TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 CHEMISTRY LABORATORY The department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry within the Stliool of Pharmacy became a distinct teaching unit soon after the school was established. Tor many years, the work of the department was limited largely to teaching inorganic, or- ganic and analytical chemistry from a pharmaceutical viewpoint. The expansion of the facilities of the department within the last decade has made possible a change in its scope and objectives. Now, some courses are taught as basic, some as applied chem- ical science. Optional courses in chemistry have been added for those who wisli to specialize in pharmaceuti- cal chemistry. The departmental staff has taken an active interest in research and, since 1926, in the development ot graduate research. Graduate students may now major or minor in pharmaceutical chemistry with credit in the Graduate School toward the degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. It is be- lieved that the promotion of research by staff members stimulates better teacliing; that it opens additional op- portunities to those pharmacy students qualified and able to pursue graduate work; and since it enhances the ti-xtivt t tt-m. intc -,,,,-,, , ,■ r GLENN L. JENKINS, repute ot the school, that it redounds to the credit of ph G B S M Ph D every student and alumnus. Professor of PLirnijceutical Chem. twenty-nine TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 The first course offered in Commercial Pharmacy, was added to the curriculum of The Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1901-02 in connection with dispensary service. Dr. Henry P. Hyson, the first Professor of Commercial Pharmacy, continued in that capacity until his death in May 1921. Dr. W. M. Cutchin, Phar. D. and LL.B., was named Professor of Business Methods in 1921-22 and continued the work until 1927-29, when he was succeeded by Mr. Leslie W. Baker, M.C.S., C.P.A. Beginning with the .session of 1928-29 t!ie course in Pharmaceutical Economics, as at present con- stituted, was inaugurated. Principles of Economics was given for the first time during the present session. The course in Pharmaceutical Law was first offered in 1913-14 and includes the laws pertaining to phar- macy, particularly regulating the practice of phar- macy; poison laws, anti-narcotic laws, national and state B. OLIVE COLE. Phar. D.. LL.B pure food and drug laws. Mr. Louis J. Burger, Ph.G. Assoc aie Projeaor of Economic! d.nA LL.B., was selected as the first teacher. He resigned and Pharmaceutical at the end of the session of 1922-23, and B. Olive Cole, the present professor, was appointed as his successor. From a ten-hour lecture course, the work has been extended to a three-credir course of thirty-si. hours. In June 1933 The Maryland Board of Pharmacy made Phar- maceutical Law a separate subject in the regulaf examinations of the Board. ECONOMICS AND LAVC ' LABORATORY- thirty TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 BOTANI ' LABORATORY The work o( tliis (.Icp.irtment consists of instruction in Botany, Pharmacognosy, Vegetable Histology anil Plant Anatomy, as well as research which is carrictl out in this field. Botany treats of the derivation, the morphology and the functional activities of the plant organs. In addition, it plays an important role in our everyday life. Occassionally, the structure of plant fragments found in the clothing of a suspected criminal or study of the wood used at the site of a crime produce damaging evidence. Botany is a pre- requisite to Pharmacognosy, Vegetable Histology and Plant Anatomy. Pharmacognosy, which deals mostly with the recognition and itlcntitication of drugs by means of their physical and internal character- istics, is also of great commercial value. Thus, drug manufacturers employ a .staff of pharmacognocists to examine vegetable drugs to be assured that the re- quired official definitions and standards are met. Another subject which is closely related to Botany and Pharmacognosy is Microscopy and it includes Veg- etable Histology and Plant Anatomy. Microscopy is used extensively in the recognition of powdered drugs and their adulterants. Furthermore, it is of great value in detecting antique swindles, fraudulent oil paintings, etc. At the present time research work is being done in the department on the Maryland Sennas and the types of root-stem transitions in various Passiflora species. FRANK J. SLAMA, Ph.G., Ph.C., B.S., M.S. hislruclor ill Botjny thirfy-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Preventive medicine has been accorded an important place in modern society under the better known title of " public health. " The pharmacist is an important link in the chain of civic health projects. He is the most easily accessible medical scientist, and therefore the one most frequently consulted. Training in bacte- riology, serology and hygiene is valuable to practical pharmacists, because these fields integr.ite with all pub- lic health undertakings. An ideal vocational combination available to the sci- entifically trained pharmacist is the medical laboratory work required in chemi.stry and bacteriology. Further- more the entire food and drug industry is necessarily subject to close inspection, because a nation ' s health is dependent on the sanitary handling of foods and the Standardization of drugs and of biological products. It becomes increasingly evident, that the pharmacist is the logical man to conduct laboratory, chemical, biological and bacteriological assays, analyses and tests. Federal, state, city and county health departments; biological supply houses; dairies, ice cream manufacturers, meat packers; hospitals; dispensaries; industrial alcohol plants; distillers; the entire canning industry; all employ bacteriologists in con- trol and sanitation work. ARTHUR H. BRYAN, B.S„ V.M.D., M.A. A fii .i ir Professor of Bacteriology BACTERIOLOGY LABORATORY thirty-two BOOK II yon have kiiowlecl«e let others light ' heir candles at it . MARGARET FULLER T E M ANTOINE BAUME (1728-1804) NTOINE BAUME, the son of an innkeeper, J yia jjter an imperfect education in the provinces, I entered the famous establishment of Geoffrey in Paris and made such good use of his opportunities that he became Professor of Chemistry at the College of France when he teas twenty-five. A practical and extraordinarily industrious chemist, he wrote much, being the author of a classic treatise on pharmacy called " Elements de Pharniacie, Theoretique et Pra- tique, " which went through many French and Eng- lish editions. He was an authority on the manufac- ture of perfumes, liquor, and ether. In collaboration with Macquer he helped to revise the nomenclature of chemical compounds. He invented the hydrometer which bears his name, founded a factory for the Duinufacture of sal ainmotiiac. and a works for bleaching silk by a process which he devised. Baume did good service in dispelling many of the traditional superstitions of pharmacy and in the simplification of the polypharmacal con binations of the disgust- ing ingredients which were so common in his time. If 3 Antoinu Baume SSSIsl TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 ANDREW GROVER DuMEZ, Ph.G.. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dea i of the School of Pharmacy A man of integrity, perseverance, and wisdom. Dean DuMez stands exemplary of all that pharmacy as a science and profession can offer. We are indeed fortunate to possess such a stalwart educator as our leader — one who is always aiming to improve the standards of the pharmacists of the present and the future. fhirfy-seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Officers of Administration AXDRENX ' G. DuMEZ Deiin of the School of Pharmacy W. C. BYRD " ice-Preudetil of the Unirersity RAYMOND A. PEARSON Preiident of the Unhersily thirty-eight Officers of Administration TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 H. F. KHLLY Adihoty Dean B. OLIVI; COI.I: Secretary of the Faculty W. M. HILLEGF.IST Registrar T. O. HEATWOLE Secretary to Ball more Schools J. H. TUCKER Acting Comptroller thirty. nine TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Assisting StafF KATHLEEN HAMILTON ANN BEACH LEMEN Catatoger CLARA A. NOWAKO X ' SKA Senior Stenographer forty TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 W ' olt DuMii! Andrews Baker Purdum X ' ri ht Rice Faculty Of Pharmacy ANDRE X ' GROVER DuMEZ, Ph.C, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. . Professor of Pharmacy J. CARLTON WOLF, B.Sc, Phar.D., Sc.D. . Professor of Dhpeiiswg Pharmacy MARVIN J. ANDREWS, Ph.C, Ph.C, B.S., ALS. . AssisImU Professor of Pharmacy WILLIAM B. BAKER, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Assislanl hi Pharmacy W. ARTHUR PURDUM, Ph.C, B.S.. U.S. . . . Assistant in Pharmacy ROBERT V. RICE, A.B.. B.S., M.S Assistant in Ph.irn acy THOMAS C WRIGHT Ph.C, B.S., M.S Assistant in Pharmacy forty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 SKlSfi C. p. Thcimpsun Slama Ichniowski M. R. Tlmmpson Shulman Rciberts Miss DeDiiminimis O ' Brien Hunt Miss Carson Faculty of Biological Sciences BOTANY FRANK J. SLAMA, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. EMANUEL V. SHULMAN, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. AMELIA DeDOMINICIS, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. PHARMACOLOGY Instri ctor in Botany Assistant in Botany Assistant in Botany MARVIN R. THOMPSON. Ph.G., B.S., Ph.D. . Emerson Professor of Pharmacology CASIMER T. ICHNIOWSKI, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. . Auistant in Pharmacology BERTRAM S. ROBERTS.Ph.G., B.S., M.S. . . . Assistant in Pharmacology ZOOLOGY GUY P. THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. JOSEPH F. OBRIEN, S.B. . RACHEL L. CARSON, A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Zoology . Assistant in Zoology Assistant in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY ARTHUR H. BRYAN, B.S., V.M.D., M.A. . Assistant Professor of Bacteriology WILLIAM H. HUNT, Ph.G., B.S. M.S issistant in Bacteriology forfy-fwo TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Via-h Zt-rvitz Starkey Goldstein Jenkins Manchey Vanden Buscht Cwalina Bauer Dunke Faculty of Chemistry GLENN L. JENKINS, Pli.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmaceiilical H. E. WKH, Phar. D. . Assocule Professor of Inorganic and An.ilylical EDGAR B. STARKEY, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. . Assistant Professor of Organic E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Cheniistr JOHN CONRAD BAUER, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Instructor in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry ■) ' SAMUEL W. GOLDSTEIN, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. . Instructor in GUSTAV E. CWALINA, Ph.G., B.S.. M.S. . Assistant in Pharmaceutical L. LA VAN MANCHEY, Ph.G.. B.S., M.S. . . . Assistant in MAX MORTON ZERVITZ, Ph.G., B.S.. M.S. . . . Assistant in MELVIN F. W. DUNKER. Ph.G.. B.S. . . . Assistant in Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry forty-three TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Roseberry Pittman Schad Richeson Faculty of Physics and Mathematics PHYSICS H. HEWELL ROSEBERRY, B.S., M.A., M.S. M. A. PITTMAN, B.S., M.S. . liistuiitor in Physics Instructor in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. RICHESON, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. J. H. SCHAD, B.S., M.A., D.Ed. Assistant Professor of iWatheniatics Assistant Professor of Mathematics forty-four Pyles Fi)lc ' Ball TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Friedrich Parsons Faculty of Languages GARDENER P. H. FOLEY. A.B„ A.M. J. THOMAS PYLES, A.B., M.A. . CECIL R. BALL, A.B ARTHUR C. PARSONS, A.B., A.M. . WALTER G. FRIEDRICH, A.B., M.A., Ph. D. liutiNclor ill English histntclrir in Eiif lis j Assistant in English Instructor in Modern Languages Assistant in Aiodern Languages forty- five TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 sn m Miss Cole Wich Faculty of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law B. OLIVE COLE, Phar.D., LL.B Associate ' Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law H. E. WICH, Phar.D Associate Professor forty-six BOOK III Success is htiill upon coiit ' niiiity of effort r. ther than upon degree of effort WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE T E M FRIEDRICH ALBERT CARL GREN (1760-1798) RIEDRICH Albert Carl Gren ivas born at Bernberg. He began to study the art of the apothecary hi the place of his birth; and after completing his apprenticeship at Offenbach and Er- furt, he entered the Unirersity of Hehnstadt. In 1786 he graduated in medicine and llBl in philosophy. In the latter year he became " Ordentlicher Professor " of Natural Sciences. Among his numerous publica- tions are several of special importance to pharmacy, namely: " Handbuch der gesamten Chemie, " the third edition of which was published by Klaproth; ' ' Handbuch der Pharmacologie, " or " Lehre von der Arzneimitteln, " published consecutively from 1790- 1792 and 1798-1800, tchich he edited for his sub- scribers in collaboration with Valentine Rose, fr. The pharmacology of that time consisted of only a general knowledge of drugs. It was at a later period that special emphasis began to be placed on the physi- ological action of drugs in the human body. In 1706 he established the " Annalen der Physik, " which was continued by Gilbert, Poggendorf and others. Friedrich Albert Carl Gren A S s E S TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Message from the Dean to the Graduates of 1935 THIS year ' s commencement will mark the end of the old three- year course in pharmacy at the University of Maryland and the completion of the first three years of instruction under the new four- year curriculum. Some of you will receive the diploma of Graduate in Pharmacy for the satisfactory completion of three years of work and some of you will have conferred upon you the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy for the completion of four years of work. To you, the graduates of 193?, I extend greetings and best wishes for your ultimate success and happiness. My Message to you is: If you engage in the practice of pharmacy after graduation, be a pharmacist first, last and at all times .Do not forsake the mortar and pestle for the more commercial phases of the calling as soon as you have received your diplomas. ' I ' hc practice of pharmacy in this country is undergoing a change which has shaken it to its very foundations. In fact, the situation is so critical that the very survival of the profession as an independent calling is at stake. The cause largely responsible in my opinion is that the practitioners of pharmacy have for the past several decades con- cerned themselves to sucii an extent with the development of the commercial phase of their practice that the professional phase has been almost completely neglected. The proper remedy is a turn about face or, in other words, a return to the practice of professional phar- macy which in reality is the basis of all pharmaceutical service. I am expecting you to do your part in making the remedy effective in order that pharmacy may survive and the public be not deprived of a much needed service. A. G. DuMEZ. Dean fifty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 The President ' s Message Members of the Graduating Class: I SINCERELY congratulate you on your near approach to gradu- ation and I hope nothing will happen to prevent the completion of your course and the conferring of the degree and awarding of the diploma which you anticipate. The standards of the University of Maryland are steadily advanc- ing. This is what the graduates want. It means that their degrees and diplomas will be worth more and more as the years pass. I congratulate you, who are the chief beneficiaries, on the fact that your Deans and your teachers and the administration and the Board of Regents have been so successful, with the generous aid of our Governor and the Legislature, in securing a great enlargement of building space and improvement of equipment in recent years. This improvement of the plant added to the efforts of capable and inspiring teachers must mean that the graduates of the University of Maryland will become a strong force towards maintaining high stand- ards in their chosen professions. R. A. PEARSON. PresiJent fifty-two SENIORS FOUR YEAR COURSE TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Class President ' s Message To the Class of 1935: AT this time, when we are preparing to sever our direct connec- tion with the College which has been so important an element prevail. The memories of those years, associations, friendships, and frolics, we shall always treasure. Of all those years, I feel that our final year has been the most enjoyable. I remember clearly our first semester registration day when we gathered for our pursuit of further knowledge in Pharmacy. Instruction began immediately to press upon us. Then came our first month ' s examinations. In some manner we all survived and began campaigning for class offices. With elections over we were wondering about the " mixer " about which we were hearing so much. What a revelation we met with that night and what a suc- cess the mixer turned out to be. After this little respite we again plunged into study with no let-up until Thanksgiving. We then car- ried on toward Christmas, enjoying a pleasant evening at the Junior Dance just before the holidays. On returning we pointed for the finals of the first semester. Save for a little faltering we passed the first bar- rier successfully, and drove on toward graduation. We certainly did enjoy the sophomore and freshman dances; they were genuine diver- sion and helped clear our minds for the finals. That last week of study and examination seemed endless; but for those tireless efforts, we are now about to receive our just rewards. Such are the memories of our final year together to be placed among our personal treasures. As you read this message, the year 1935 has just drafted our class into a larger service. I know we shall go forth with the same proud feeling of hope, ambition, and determination, which carried us suc- cessfully through college, to higher and greater achievements. I hope in future years we shall often meet, and that we shall recall those days of our college associations and friendships which are dear to us all. With best wishes for the success of all, I am. Sincerely yours, William G. Healv, President fifty-four TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S., PH.D Honorary PresiJeiit of ihe Senior Class With the inspiring character and the skilled tutelage of our Hon- orary Class President indelibly impressed upon our minds, it is with the deepest of regret that we say farewell to him. fifty-five TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 i;f ' ' 11 U, -3 Healey Ogrinz Miss Stain Ciurea Prostic Senior Class Officers WILLIAM G. HEALEY, Jr President ALEXANDER J. OGRINZ .... Vice-President MISS DOROTHY M. STAIN Secretary JOSEPH C. CIURCA Treasurer HARRY PROSTIC Sergeant-at-Arms fifty-six TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 JOSEPH C. CIURCA " Chirk " Baltimore City College Class Tre;;surcr, IV No, those little things on his upper lip are not misplaced bangs but merely a mustache. Not heavy in weight but gigantic in heart, we find " Chirk " a worthy friend. A good technician and a true opti- mist, we predict his success in future undertakings. H.ippy sailing. Chirk. LOUIS BLITZ " Lou- Baltimore City College Alph. Mu Sigm. ' v Student Council, IV To us, Lou is a quiet, fun-loving fellow whose unassuming ways and smile have made for him many true friends. Having received the of Ph.G. and B.S., Louis now looks longingly to the time when it will be — Dr. Blitz — please! Good luck, Lou. fifty-seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 BERNARD CARLTON COHEN " Beriiid " Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma Class Treasurer, I, III Student Council, IV Here, indeed, is a man who lias entered the wrong profession. If ever the Pharmacy School had a finan- cier in its midst, it was " Bing Crosby " Bernie. A regular fellow and one who expresses his candid opinions around the School. We look forward to a bright future for Bernie. WILLIAM GEORGE HEALEY, JR. " Cookie " Baltimore City College Class President, IV Smoker Committee, I, II, III, IV " Cookie ' s " dignified appearance never fails to strike a note of awe and respect in the eyes of our freshmen. A real classmate and a jolly lad, his stu- dent days will always be remembered by those who have had the honor of his acquaintance. May the elements of your composition yield a product which spells success. fifjy-elght TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 CATHARINl- E. KIRK ■ ' A. ' - West Nottingham Atailc-my If .uniahility were gold. " Kit " would be riciier than a Miiias. Through her radiant smile, this eru- dite miss stands exemplary of all that is sweet and gentle in a professional school. We are sure that success will follow in her footsteps and we wish her many happy returns of the days to come. ISADORE HORWTTZ " 722) ' " Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma Dance Committee, III Student Council, IV A of humor is Izzy, Whose quips and jests make us dizzy, A fellow whose " pep " Makes us think he is " hep " To reasons why sodas are fizzy. All kiddin ' aside. It ' s down in the list That Izzy will be a fine pharmacist. •••Did not attend entire session. fifty-nine TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 MARY ANN MANDROW " Ann ' Towson High School Rural and quaint as her Arcadian mannerisms signify, Mary is that type of coed whose industrious endeavors mark her as an outstanding student. As infallible and precise in her professional work as she is in her hobby of raising rabbits, we know that the future holds the best of everything in store for her. HARRIET R. NOEL " Noef Hagerstown High Schorl The well-known saying, " Talent knows what to do, tact knows how to do it, " could have no better reference than Miss Noel. This capable Hagerstown lassie, a traveler of note, is known around school for her conscientiousness and studiousness in whatever she undertakes, and she has made us feel very em- phatically the need of more coeds like her. sixty TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 HARR ' FROSTIC " joe " Baltimore City College Class Sergcant-at-Arms, IV " He who makes a better pill, a clearer solution, a finer emulsion and whose tethnicjue is unquestion- ably good, will attract the worldat-large to tiie door of his apothecary. " Truer words were never spoken of joe. A regular fellow, hail anti well-met, Joe will be Pharmacy School ' s loss and Medical School ' s gain. ALEXANDER ]. OGRINZ ' ■Ar Baltimore City College Rho Chi Class Vice-President, IV AI is reputable for his quiet demeanor and soft- spoken manner. A person of modesty who, as a good student and a fine companion, has earned for him- self a distinctive position in this class. We can only add that his studious methods will stand him in good stead in days to come. sixty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 DOROTHY M. STAIN Dot Western High School Rho Chi Class Secretary, III, IV; Terra Mariae Staff, III, IV Dance Committee, II; Smoker Committee, III Debating Society, III Let her name speak for itself! Modest Diligent Sweet Idealistic Obliging Trustful Sociable Reliable Affable Sincere Optimistic Industrious Tactful Novel Honest Young sixty-two SENIORS THREE YEAR COURSE TERRA M A R I A £ 19 3 5 JAMES HOLLY DRENNEN " Joe ' Havre De Grace Hii, ' h School Joe has been a very pleasant but cjuiet member of his class. His jocular yet earnest attitude has been an encouragement to all of his fellow students. We prognosticate a bright future for our pharmacist from Havre de Grace. Good luck, Joe! HANNAH EUZENT Lisbon High School This demure, winsome little miss from Mount Airy is the possessor of a winning smile which, to be sure, will overcome all difficulties which she may encounter later in life. Gentle and mild man- nered, Hannah is another good example of Phar- macy School ' s superiority when it comes to coeds. sixty-four l« ;, -f C TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 HIiNjAMIN I.i;iH() VI ' l " Z " Bccuy " l..uircl High School Baltimore City College I ' m Aini ' HA; Ai.i ' HA I ' m Pi Class Prtsidcnl. 1. II TF.aKA Mariaf, II Debilinf; Society, 111, IV Smoker Committee, II, III, IV B:-n ' s capabilities are manifested in his numerous participations in class activities. He has gaineil num- erous friends and acquaintances during his college career because of his splendid disposition ami his wholesome smile for everyone. In other words, Ueeny is a regular guy. JULIUS WALTER FERET Baltimore City (!ollege A likeable personality and a hard-working chap, Jule ' s congenial mannerisms and quiet reserve have stamped him as a fine classmate. In addition, his fine sense of humor signifies to us that Julius has all of those potential qualities which are required of a suc- cessful pharmacist. sixfy-ftve TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 ISRAEL LEVIN " Alii)i " Baltimore City College One of our pharmaceutical Levins, Alvin is noted for his industrious endeavors and his reserved atti- tude. His robust sense of humor prevents him from possessing a worry or a care. With an everlasting morale like this, we are sure that Alvin will never have to count the wrinkles in his brow or the gray hairs in his head, Bon voyage, All HAROLD STEEL " Bohe " Baltimore City College Upsilon Lambda Phi Bobe, as he is known to his friends, is one of the most genial fellows in his class. Known for his athletic ability and his baby-face features, this " man of steel " is the real roue of his class. In other words, he is quite a man among les femmesi Auf Wieder- sehen with oceans of good luck, Bobe I sixty-six JUNIORS TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Class President ' s Message Fellow Classmates : In conveying this, my parting message to the student body, and particularly the Third Year Class, I believe that it would be fitting to present a brief retrospect of our stay at the Pharmacy School. It was only three years ago that the Class of 1936 set out in search of a pharmacy education. We embarked with a complement of about one hundred and twenty stu- dents, but in the interim a lot of our men went overboard, and today the log lists only about seventy hardy survivors. We, the valiant seventy, have gone through the ordeals of absorbing our education without incurring any permanent external scars but I know that our spirit, our morale, has been infinitely altered — for the best. We entered upon our first year studies with the zeal customary to freshmen with their newly made resolutions. But the flesh is weak; resolutions were soon forgotten, and we began to patronize the social side of school life. One thing that will always remain with us is the memory of Dr. Vanden Bosche ' s first lecture. If some kind soul would have informed us that Dr. Vanden Bosche was a hypnotist we would have believed them instantly, such was his magnetism, his cold deliberate mien ; but we soon learned that beneath that foreboding exterior was a heart of gold. And in all our other faculty contacts we found the same spirit of help- fulness and good rheer. Mr. Foley particularly, proved a loyal friend " when a feller needed a friend. " Our social life as freshmen drew to a grand finale with the freshmen Dance, ?nd we will not forget those delightful plays put on by our newly organized Dramatic Club. The second year got off to a more auspicious start. We had become used to the routine, although I am sure that we have never been able to catch up to Dr. Starkey ' s rapid-fire dictation. Our athletic program showed a great improvement, and many spirited and hotly contested games of basketball and indoor ball were held. Again the class dance, held this time at the Belvedere Hotel, proved a huge suc- cess. And who can forget the sterling " Shamrock Quartet ' , composed of Tublin, Bliden, S. Cohen, and Silberg, with their side-splitting " Man on the Flying Trapeze. " Then too, who can forget pharmacognosy. Many a brave heart went down under the impact of old Asafoetida, but a good time was had by all. The third year witnessed another slice in our membership. Surely it was a sur- vival of the fittest. But, unduanted, we survivors once more set sail. One of the most important events of our junior year was the instigation of a school " Mixer " or " get-together. " It was largely through the untiring efforts of our class that this innovation was installed. It proved most successful from all sides, and it is to be hoped that this affair has set a precedent. As always, the class dance, held this time at the spacious Maryland Country Club, proved to be a very good affair, and the Dance Committee Chairman, Harvey Silberg, deserves many congratulations, both for the dance and his excellent singing. Now the time has come for parting. Some of us will enter Medical School next fall, and the rest will pursue our studies for a B.S. degree; but before we diverge into our separate paths, let us promise ourselves that we will not forget the happy contacts of these glorious three years. Life is just beginning for us, and in the grim struggle for existence to follow there is bound to come a time when a trustworthy friend will prove invaluable. When this emergency arises we shall feel free to call upon one another for aid or advice, for we are truly old friends. In closing, I wish you all the success in the world, and I hope that your under- takings, what,soever they may be, will meet with only the best of luck and attainment. MILTON J. WILDER, President a ri sixty-eight TERRA M A R I A t 19 3 5 J. CARLTON WOLF, B.Sc, Pluu.D., Sc.D. Honorary PreiiJeiit of the junior Class Affable, judicious, and experienced. Dr. W ' olf is considered by the students and pharmacists who have had the pleasure of his acquant- ance to be the " acme " in all things pharmaceutical and astronomical. Nothing could fit our Honorary Class President more appropriately than the words of Sir William Osier — " The value of experience is not in seeing much but in seeing wisely. " sixfy-nine T ERR A MARIA E 1 9 3 5 : u o X H seventy L SOT j TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Wilder Silverman Bay! us Lalcen Levin Junior Class Officers MILTON J. WILDER President SYLVAN SILVERMAN • Vice President NATHAN LEVIN Secretary HERMAN BAYLUS Treasurer BERNARD LAKEN Sergeant-at-A mis seventy-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Junior Class HERMAN BAYLUS — " a lion among ladies, a dreadful thing ... " FRANK ALBERT BELLMAN— " Backward, turn backward, O Time in your flight, make me a child again, just for tonight. " MELVIN IRWIN BERKOWICH— " Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice. " AARON BERNSTEIN- " a man of our kidney . . . " BERNARD CHERRY — " Checked for silence but never taxed for speech. " FRANK SAMUEL COHEN— " The brilliant chief, irregularly great, frank, haughty, rash, — the Rupert of debate. " SAMMIE HERBERT COHEN — " I am a man more sinned against than sinning. " IRVIN DAVID— " Wise men say nothing in dangerous times. " CARROL PROSS FOSTER — " Some lie beneath the churchyard stone, and some before the speaker. " ARNOLD ULYSSES FREED— " Adversity ' s .sweet milk, philosophy. " ALBERT FREEDMAN — " The only fault you have is to be in love. " LEO JUNIOR GAVER — " Silence is more eloquent than words. " SYLVAN DAVID GOLDBERG— " . . . best men are moulded out of faults; And for the most become much more the better for being a little bad. " TEHMISTOCLES N. GOUNARIS— " Through life ' s fitful fever he sleeps well. " OSCAR HARTMAN— " . . . a harmless necessary fellow . . . " ADA CHAMBERLAIN HEWING— " She was our queen, our rose, our star; And then she danced — O Heaven her dancing! " ASHER HOFFMAN — " One thing is forever good; that one thing is success. " FRANK JOSEPH JANKIEWICZ— " I am not the rose, but I have lived near the rose. " BERTRAM KAMBER — " He that loves not woman, wine and song remains a fool his whole life long. " LEONARD ELIOT KANDEL — " The magic of the tongue is the most dangerous of all speeches. " MELVIN DANIEL KAPPELMAN— " Youth and pleasure must be spent, age will come, then we ' ll repent. " THOMAS CARTER KLECZYNSKI— " Tis now the summer of your youth; time has not cropped the roses from your cheeks. " BENNY KOBIN — " The prince of darkness is a gentleman. " ALBERT ALEXANDER KURLAND— " Blessed is the man who first invented sleep. " BERNARD LAKEN— " . . . survival of the fittest . . . " BENJAMIN LEVIN — " A son of the gods, divinely tail, and most divinely fair. " NATHAN LEVIN — " As innocent as a new-laid egg. " IRVING LOWELL MARKS — " Beware of entrance to a quarrel; but being in bear it that the opposed may beware of thee. " F. ROWLAND McGINITY — " Age cannot wither him, nor stale his infinite variety. " BERNARD PATRICK McNAMARA— " He was the mildest mannered man, that ever scuttled ship or cut a throat. " seventy-two " t- TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Junior Class THOMAS ANDREW MOSKHY, JR.— ' His smile is sweetened by his gravity. " EDITH MUSKATT — " Be ye therefore wise as serpents and harmless as doves. " JAMES BAKER NUTTALL — T awoke one morning .ind found myself famous. " ALEX OGURICK— " Great ones suffer in silence. " FRANK RONALD PAUL— " Facts are stubborn little things. " HARRY PERETZ — " Accidents will occ ur m the best regulated families. " WILLIAM PLATT— " . . . as merry as the day is long . . . " LAWRENC:E WILLIAM RAC;HUBA— " . . . a Cormthian, a lad of good mettle, a good boy . . . ' SIDNEY HAROLD REAMER " I love fool ' s experiments. I am always making them. " DEXTER LEROY REIMANN " . . . for men may come and men may go, but I go on forever . . . " CONRAD LOUIS RICHTER— " A town that boasts inhabitants like me. can have no lack of good society. " HARRY BERNARD ROBINSON— " All hell shall stir for this. " RAYMOND CLARENCE VAIL ROBINSON— " A Daniel come to judgment ' Yea a Daniel. " GEORGE RODNEY — " A princelier-looking man never stept ' thro ' a princes ' Hall. " MAX SAMUEL SADOVE— " AH men desire to be immortal. " MILTON PHILIP SAUSE — " A very gentle beast, and of good conscience. " SIDNEY SHOCHET — " Bears his blushing honors thrust thus upon him. " HARVEY GERALD SILBERG— " What cr.ickcr is this same dcafs our cars with this abundance of superfluous breath, ' " SYLVAN SILVERMAN— " Wearing all that weight of learning lightly like a flower. " WILLIAM HARRY SMITH, JR.— " O well for him whose will is strong. " ANTHONY ADOLPH SURVIL— " Secret and self-contained and solitary as an oyster. " DAVID PAUL TENBERG— " ' Well-timed silence hath more eloquence than speech. " PAUL HOWARD THOMPSON— " He above the rest, in shape and gesture proudly eminent, stood like a tower. ' " ARNOLD TRAMER — " Good manners are the least of all laws and the strictly observed. " " SOLOMON TUBLIN— " A very riband in the cup of youth. " JOHN WESLEY VONDRACEK— " As proper a man as ever trod upon seat ' s leather. " MILTON JAY WILDER— " I am not a politician, and my other habits are good. " ARTHUR WINAKUR — " . . . as proper a man as one shall see in a summer ' s day . . . " MORRIS ROBERT YAFFE— You have a nimble wit; I think it was made of At- lanta ' s heels. " CHARLES ANTHONY YOUCH— " A brier rose, whose buds yield fragrant Hars-est for the honey bee. " seventy-three TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 (George iW. OTeigman, f r. IN MEMORIAM So life, that ivhen thy summons comes to ■join The innumerable caravan, ivhich moves To that mysterious realm, where ' each shall take His chamber in the silent halls of death, Thou go not, like the quarry-slave at night. Scourged to his dungeon, hut, sustained and soothed By an unfaltering trust, approach thy grave Like one who u ' raps the drapery of his couch About him, and lies down to pleasant dreams. WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT: Thanatopsis seventy-four SOPHOMORES TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Ti S3S u OS a, O H seventy-six TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Zenitz Miss Morgcnstern Mr. Foley Sapperstein Heyman Neutze Sophomore Class Officers MR. GARDNER F. H, I-OLEY, A.B., A.M. HoitiV.iry Pres ' uleiit OFFICERS BERNARD L. ZENITZ President ALBERT HEYMAN Vice-President EMMA L. MORGENSTERN Scaelary EDWARD SAPPERSTEIN Tre.isnrer JOHN F. NEUTZE Serueunt-at-Ar„is seventy-seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Sophomore Class Benjamin Frank Allen Morris Joshua AUiker Reuben R. Alperstein Joseph Alfone Augustyniak William Nicholas Aumiller Abraham Bliden Richard C. Brune Jerome Jerry Cermak Jerome Thomas Cichetti Hershel Cohen Elmer Smith Conner, Jr. Warren Eugene Crane Samuel Damico Leroy Oldham Dawson Sylvan Philip Einbinder Albert Abraham Ellerin Harry Enten Herman Jesse Fish Charles S. Friedman Leonard Friedman Morris GiUer Alphonsus Stephen Ginaitis Shirley Glickman William Melvin Hanna Albert Heyman Sylvan Allen HotFman Daniel Hope, Jr. Benjamin Harrison Inloes, Jr. James Roscoe Karns Jerome Jay Karpa Chester George Kosakowski Joshua Laken Frank Ferdinand Levy Frank J. Leib Clarence Wilbur Martin Alexander Maase Mayer Henry Merkel Jerome Andrew Meusel Solomon Miller Charles Mindell Emma Louise Morgenstern Gordon Anthony Mouat Leo Milton Musacchio Irvin L. Meyers John Frederich Neutze Arthur Francis Novak Bernice Vivian Nurkin Ross Zimmerman Pierpont Frank Louis Purdum Irvini: Wolf Rabinowitz Leonard Rapoport John Anthony Raudonis Israel Aaron Rosenfeld Edward Paul Vincent Rutkowski Daniel Anthony Santoni Edward Sapperstein Isadore Sborofsky Melvin Gerad Scherr Frederich Albert Schumm William Walter Seechuk Gerald Melvin Semer Irvin Israel Silverman Harry Stone William Joseph Supik Sylvan Tompakov Millard Tolson Traband, Jr. Albert Franklin Turner Philip Joseph Valle Winfield Alexander Walb Theodore John Wasilewski Milton Waxman David Weiner Ruth R. Weisberg Solomon Winn Morris Robert Yaffe Bernard Leon Zenitz seventy-eight FRESHMEN TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 eighty U Z ; s X a b TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Miss Hc-yni.ifi Friedman Mr. Parsons Rochlin Barry Richman Freshman Class Officers OFFICERS MR. ARTHUR C. PARSONS. A.B., A.M. Honorary PresiJeiit MARION FRIEDMAN PresiJeiil JOHN G. BERNICE BARRY . HEYMAN ROCHLIN .Vue -PreiiJeil! Secretary Treasurer MARTIN JACOB I., RICHMAN Sergeaiil-al-Arnis eighty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Fresh man Ci ass alfred irving aaronson arnold abrams rudolph edgar alessi herman maurice amorky andrew appel lucy rita azzara John gordon barry merlin ayler beam richard Stevenson bixler morton i. bloom Irank e. boyd william ross burdick bernard isaac cohen ralph colvin Julius leon creeger Charles lawrence digrestine sam edlavitch John ward law ewell jack feldman melvin luther floyd Sidney fribush aaron friedman marion friedman alphonse charles fulman waiter christian gakenheimer roland paul galley harry benjamin gendason rubin gertz bernard green frank Julius gregorek william d. gude george philip hager martin leonard hamburger kenneth leo harrison, jr. kenneth e. hamlin, jr. louis e. hayes, jr. bernice heyman carville benson hopkins harold charles ingraham charles jarowski cyrus francis jones Joseph kaminkow Joseph hyman kaminkow theodore kardash emanuel oscar katz morton katz isadore katzen gordon william kelley elmer r. kellough, jr. Jerome kessler armand keovitz bernard kramer edgar krieger benjamin samuel levin Jacob benny levin norman jack levin bernard levy Howard edmund loftus olga pauline matelis robert mazer thaddeus Joseph mecinski daniel mendelsohn william august morgenstern, jr. ruth Virginia muelhause melvin Joseph oleszezuk albert perlman isadore pressman frank Stanley pucklis milton rasinsky John george rhode Jacob louis richman martin rochlin morris rosenberg Joseph hollis schade Herbert david schneyer harry schwartz louis harry shuman jeanette mildred sifiF bernard silverstein marvin stang myer stoler bernard sussman conrad swearer albert c. thaler charles pannet thompson, jr. robert edward thompson eugene vadala irvin louis wachsman eilene cecelia webb thomas clyde webster Joseph carlton wich george kerr wilson, jr. John albert wojtczuk earl leslie woddy harold zerofsky harry paul zetlin eighty-two BOOK IV R W G » I Z A T I O The wisest psychology will never replace quinine and niercmy in the cure of certain diseases, nor can it obviate the necessity of operative procedure for a perforated appendix C. F. MARTIN T [ CHRISTIAN FRIEDRICH BUCHHOLZ (1770-1818) HRISTIAN FRIEDRICH BUCHHOLZ was one of the outstanding representatives of ' practical and scientific pharmacy living at the begmnmg of the 19th century. He was the pro- prietor of the " Vaterliche Apotheke " in Erfurt from 1794 until his death in 1818. He developed a taste for writing, a field in which he became very prolifi:. Of his works, the niost important are " Theory and Practice of Chemical and Pharmaceutical Industries " , " Outline of Pharmacy " , and " Catechism of the Apothecaries ' Art " . From 1803 to 1818. Buchholz conducted the " Almanac for Analytical Chemists. " He died, after a long illness, which originated dur- ing a term he served in prison. This in prisonment he suffered at the hands of the French during their oc- cupation of Erfurt. His descendants have continued to elect pharmacy as their calling, even unto this very day. Christian Friei)ric;h Buchholz TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Sltn Cf)t 1 Butittij onoraru Iianuarciitiral nriftu (Dnitrrnn (Chapter-— tstatl( 9IIr 1 1:1311 OFFICERS CASIMER T. ICHNIOWSKI THOMAS G. WRIGHT . MELVIN F. W. DUNKER GUSTAV E. CWALINA President V ce-PresiJeiil Secretary Treasure) (Chapters ot Rho Cilii may be cstablislied only at recognizeil colleges of pharmacy. Eligibility for membership is based on the completion of at least 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain high standards for scholarship, character, personality, and leadership. ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP IN 1935 Arnold U. Freed, Bertram Kamber, James B. Nuttall, Robb Rice eighfy-seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 FRED W. SULTAN, PH.G. Honorary President of the Ali mni Association Mr. Fred W. Sultan was born in Baltimore, Md. on March 28, 1864. He received his early education in the Baltimore public schools and in Knapp ' s private school. He then attended the Marj ' land College of Pharmacy, graduating in March, 1884, receiving the Simon Gold Medal for proficiency in Analytical Chemistry. Mr. Sultan was apprenticed with Sharp Dohme in 1880. He was placed in charge of their extemporaneous preparation laboratory in 1884-85; later in 1886, he was employed as a salesman for them, traveling North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia. In 1887 Mr. Sultan opened the St. Louis Branch house of Sharp Dohme and thus became a permanent resident of that city. The next venture of Mr. Sultan was the purchase of a retail drug store in St. Louis, where he started the manufacture of Cactina Pellets. In 1891 he sold the drug store and organized the Sultan Drug Company for the manufacture of physicians ' specialties. In 1892 he became secretary of the Peacock Chemical Company, and in 189. he helped to organize the Od Chemical Companj of New York. In 1931 the three companies were combined into the Od Peacock Sultan Company, now located in St. Louis. Mr. Sultan is interested in pharmaceutical education. In 1912 he was elected to the Board of Directors of the St. Louis College of Pharmacy; later he became Treasurer and subsequently Chairman of the Board of Directors. In this work he is closely associated with Dr. Charles E. Caspari, son of the late Charles Caspari, Jr. a former dean of our school. elghfy-eight TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Davidov Wannenwetch Hewinp Miss Cole Solomon Black Getz Lealherman Ragland Alumni Association " The Society of the Alumni o( the Maryland G)llef;e of Pharmacy " wa " . organized en May 15, IS " ' !, and continued its separate existence as such, or as " The Alumni Assoc ' a ' .ion of the Mary- land College of Pharmacy " until 1907, when the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organization of the Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was reestablished as " The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. " The active membership of the association is now ap- proximately 600 and is growing steadily. OFFICERS AND FXECITIVE COMMITTEE 1934-35 FRED W. SUI.TAN Honorary Preiideni A. N. HEXKTNG President HYMAN DAVIDOV Finl I ' lce-Presidenl JOHN F. VCANNENWETCH .... Second Vice-Presidenl B. OLIVE COLE Secretary SIMON SOLOMON Treasurer ELECTED MEMBERS Frank L. Black - David B. Getz - Albert G. Leatherman - T. E. Ragland The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy is always glad to welcome the young graduate to its membership. VC ' e are always proud of our new members, because they bring the higher knowledge of the present day. This assists in keeping our association in the forefront. The Alumni Association is always eager to assist the student body in all of its activities, with one thought in mind — to help them to become better pharmacists. A way should be open for the students to join the several pharmaceutical associations and to receive all the literature which is sent out by them, so that when graduation comes they will be thoroughly prepared to face the ditficulties of the present day. We want them never to forget the school after graduation, nor the professors who have worked so faithfully to fit them for a place in the ranks of our profession. The Alumni Association extends its best wishes to the Class of 1935, and wishes them every success as they go forth on their professional career. A. N. HEWING, President eighty -nine TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Blitz Heyman Hager STUDENT COUNCIL Smith Dr. Bauer Cohen Nuttal Shocket Inloes Hamburger Horwitz Cermalc Jarowski ninety TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 The Student Council OFFICERS DR. JOHN C. BAUER WILLIAM H. SMITH, Jr. . JAMES B. NUTHALL BENJAMIN H. INLOES, Jr. Faculty Advisor . President Vice-President Secretary Loins Blitz MEMBERS Seniors Bernard C. Cohen Juniors W ' li Li. M Harkv Smith, Jr. J.amfs B. Ni ' ttai.i. Sophomores Benjamin H. I.nloe.s. Jr. Albert Heyman Martin L, Hamhurcer Freshman George P. Hager Isadore Horw ' itz Sidney Shochet Jerome J. Cermak C HARLE.S JaROWSKI The Student Council of the School of Pharmacy was organized on April 7, 1926. Dr. John C. Bauer, the present faculty advisor, served as its first president. The council is a representative group composed of twelve members, three elected from each class. It supervises in a general way the .social and athletic activities of the school, and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which w-ill reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of instilling the feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually worked for the development of harmony and cooperation between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to in- still in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly and courteously in all his dealings, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which the Council has adopted in its supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and cooper.ation of the student body. ninety-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Enten, Heyman, Friedman, Hoffman, Hanna A. Hoffman, Barry .Healey, B, Levin, Purdum, Kappelman, Kandel Sadove, Alperstein, Piatt, Miss Stain, R. Robinson, Walb, Silherg Terra Mariae Staff EDITORIAL STAFF WILLIAM R. PLATT .... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DOROTHY STAIN Senior Assistant ASHER HOFFMAN Junior Assistant BE NJAMIN LEVIN J tintor Assistant MELVIN KAPPELMAN junior Assistant ARNOLD U. FREED Junior Assistant WINFIELD W ' ALB Sophomore Assistant AI.B ' " RT HEYMAN Sophomore Assistant MARION FRIEDMAN Freshman Assistant Coii riht tors :--Ro An6 McGinity, Max Sadove, Leonard Kandel, Harry Enten, Alexander Mayer, Leon Sherman BUSINESS STAFF R. VAIL ROBINSON . , . BUSINESS MANAGER XTLLIAM HEALEY, Jr Senior Assistant SIDNEY SHOCHET Junior Assistant HARVEY SILBERG Junior Assistant FRANK PURDL ' M Sophomore Assistant LEROY DAWSON Sophomore Assistant WILLIAM HANNA Sophomore Assistant LOUIS SHUMAN Freshman Assistant GORDON BARRY Freshman Assistant ROBERT THOMPSON Freshman Assistant ninety-two TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 William R. Piatt Editor R. Vail Robinson Buunei) AUtuger The Terra Mariae Message to the Stiitleiit Body: This, the thirty-ninth volume of the TERRA MARIAE, is presented to the classes ot the School with the object in view of sumtnarizin the hi hli hts and memories of the past school year. This task has been made somewhat li ' hter through the unet]ualed cooperation and untiring effort of the student body. Therefore it bcliooves me to state something concerning the ' status quo ' of our present collection of pharmacists to be. To the old alumnus, the numerous changes, both in the spirit and in the curricu- lum of this school, which have taken place within the last three years, are so revolu- tionary that he cannot believe that this is his old Alm.i Mater. He observes that our extra-curricular program is on a par with that of any other professional school. And he also sees that combined with this is a well-balanced curriculum in which the .student obtains a good cultural, as well as a thorough scientific, training. Yet in the final analysis, it is not the above changes which create the greatest dif- ferentiation in the mind of this old alumnus and make him sigh for youth once more. No, but it is ).; spirit of camaraderie which exists in the present .student body and which through its obviousness makes this institution outstanding and praiseworthy. And so, let us keep this distinguishing trait forever within the portals of this School, making it typical in itself of the University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy. Therefore in closing, it is with this thought in mind that I wish to extend my most heartfelt thanks to the faculty, to the student body, and especially to the staff for their most esteemed aid in making this book of memories possible. WILLIAM R. PLATT, EJitor ninety-three TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Silverstein, Peretz, Oguric k, Friedman R. Robinson, Piatt, Mr. Foley, Wilder, Leibowitz, Sadove The Debating Society THE 1934-35 season marked the second year of official argumentation by the Debat- ing Society of the School. Negotiations were made with the Pharmacy schools of Temple, Duquesne, Philadelphia, Rutgers, and the Medical College of Virginia, but debates for the year were scheduled only with the two latter colleges. On March 1, a team composed of Harold Zerofsky, Milton J. Wilder, and William Piatt, with Bernard Silverstein as alternate, went to Newark, New Jersey to meet the team of Rutgers University. Members of the Medical College of Virginia came to Baltimore on March 15 and were met in polemical combat by a team composed of Sylvan Silverman, Herry Peretz. and Milton J. Wilder with Alex Ogurick as alternate. The question was — Resolved, That the Sale and Distribution at Retail, of Drugs, Medicinal Preparations, and Sick Room Supplies Be Limited By Law to the Retail Pharmacy. The Richmond team upheld the affirmative. It has been the custom of the society to award keys to the most deserving mem- bers, and this year these honors were conferred upon William Piatt and Milton J. Wilder. The officers for the past year were: Milton J. Wilder, president; Harry Peretz. vice-president; William Piatt, corresponding secretary; and Bernard Silverstein, record- ing secretary. Members of the Society are Sam Edlavitch, Marion Friedman, Albert Kurland, Norman Levin, Alex Ogurick, Harry Peretz, William Piatt, R. Vail Robinson, Max Sadove, Sylvan Silverman, Bernard Silverstein, Milton J. Wilder, and Harold Zerofsky. Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, instructor of English, advised the Society, chose the de- bating squads, and worked indefatigably throughout the year in behalf of the group. ninety-four TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Hoffman, Sadove, Richtcr, Silberg, Othen Sherman. Miss X ' tishtrf;. McGinity, Mr. Foley. Miss Hewing, Miss Muskatt, Smith The Dramatic Club T HE Club of the School of Pharmacy initiated a new custom this year in preparation for their tinal presentation on April 29 and 30. It gave several one-act plays in the School itself in which the participants were chosen by the student coach, who, in turn, was appointed by the faculty adviser. In this way the selection of those best fitted for roles in the main presentations of the year was made much easier. The program for 19.35 included " Overruled " , a hilarious matrimonial mix-up, by George Bernard Shaw: " Mary ' s Lamb, ' a story of romance with a Broadway cabaret background, by Hubert Osborne; and third, a " melodrammer ' packed with thrills. En- tertainment between the acts was provided by a tjuartet consisting of Bliden, S. Cohen, Silberg, and J. Feldman. Music was provided by the School orchestra. All presentations were very successful. They were given, at the Play Arts Guild Theatre. The casts for the plays included Richter, McGinity, Sadove, Sherman, Gude, Inloes, M. Friedman, Zerofsky, Yaffe, Misses Muelhause, Weisberg, Webb, Heyman, Matelis, Siff. The plays were produced under the direction of Professor Gardner P. H. Foley of the English department. Milton J. Wilder was Business Manager, William H. Smith, Jr., Stage Manager, and Ada C. Hewing, Secretary. The sale of tickets was taken care of by a competent staff consisting of Wilder, Mouat, and Friedman. ninety-fiYe TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Mcirpenstern, St;ing, Gukenheimer, Friedman, W ' alb Beam, Mayer, Mr. Slama, Cohen, Ediavitch The Orchestra TT has well been said that " Music washes away from the .soul the dust of everyday - ■ life. " This is one of the reasons why the students of the School of Pharmacy have their musical organization, the orchestra. The plans of the orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Frank J. Slama, were to hold bi-weekly rehearsals and to make public appearances at the f.nnual smoker, the presentation of the Dramatic Club, and the annual alumni banquet. The faculty advisor of the or, ;ani2:ition should b: ' highly credited for his con- scientious efforts to improve the status of the orchestra The members of the orchestra this year were: SAMMY COHEN CHARLES FRIEDMAN ALEXANDER MAYER WINFIELD A. WALB SAM EDLAVITCH MERLIN BEAM WALTER GAKENHEIMER WILLIAM A. MORGENSTERN ninety-six BOOK V Kunwiedge and tiiiiher shouldn ' t he used much until they are seasoned OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES T M I LOUIS NICHOLAS VAUQUELIN I ouis Nicholas Vauquelhi was director of the School of Pharmacy of Paris from its foiinddtion in 1803 until his death in 1829. He also held professorships in the School of Alines, in the Polytechnic School, and with the Faculty of Aledicine. As a boy he began his career in the labor- atory of a pharuidcist in Paris. He was introduced to Fourcroy, to whom he proved himself such an inde- fatigable worker that in a short time he became the colleague, the friend, and the indispensable substi- tute of his master in his analyses as well as in his lectures. He is cited as the discoverer of chromium, of glucinium, and of several animal products. But his most important work was a series of chemical investigations on belladonna, cinchona, ipecac, and other drugs, which is recognized as having opened the way for the definite separation of some of the most valuable of the alkaloids, accomplished after- wards by Pelletier, Caventou. Robiquet and others. Vaucjuelin ivas the author of more than 250 scienti- fic articles. r??: it .! • :R ' % m - ■» Louis Nicholas Vauquelin F R A E N I T I E S •sit;-- ' ' Ji - " S " TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL SORORITY r.psiliin Chapter I ' lowcr: Chry.. ' .ntlicriuri Colors: Blue and Gold OITTCERS Mrs. M. J. Andrews . Honorary President Shirley Glickman . . Recording Secretary Elizabeth V. Jeppi President Ruth R. Weisberg . Corresponding Secretary Edith Muskatt Vice-President Ada C. Hewing Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Shirky Glickman Ada C. Hewing B. Olive Cole Amelia C. DeDominicis Mrs. Rita O. Bradford Jessie Cantor Frieda Carton M. Carol Fleagle Sylvia Velinsky SORORES IN URBES Mrs. Frieda K. Freed Elizabeth Jeppi Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Nancy Kairis Jeannette Heghinian Elizabeth Kreis Corrine Jacobs Sylvia Millet Mrs. M. J Andrews Mrs. A. G. DuMez Deceased Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. A. H. Parsons Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. V. Scott Taylor HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs.C. C. Plitt Mrs. H. H. Roseberry Mrs. E. V. Shulman Edith Muskatt Ruth R. Weisberg Mrs. M. Shivers Petts Dorothy Schmalzer Lea Scoll Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. C.J. Wolf one hundred one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 T3 sissri S one hundred fwo TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 lota Chapter Fonuiled at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Maroon and Old Gold OlFKERS F. ROWLAND McGINITY CHARLES A. VOUCH . JEROME J. CERMAK PHILIP |. VALLE MILTON P. SAUSE BENJAMIN H. INLOES, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Prelate Sergeant-at-Arms X ' alter A. AnJcrson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fislier, Jr. I ' . Kerr Hindcrson, Jr. Rantlolpli A. Horine Karl H. Kasten CHARTER MEMBERS E. F. Kelly George B. McCall J. Ross McComas, Jr. H. F. Martz Jerrokl Vi ' . Ncel, Jr. Mathias Palmer Milton J, Sappe X ' illiani T. Schnabel Donald A. Shannon Frank A. Slama J. Carlton Wolf Arthur H. Br an Gustav E. Cwalina Andrew G. DuMez X ' illiam Hunt C. T. Ichniowski Frank A. Bellman Jerome J. Cermak X ' arren Crane Leroy Dawson George P. Hager MEMBERS ON FACULTY E. F. Kelly L. Lavan Manchey f. ' . Arthur Purdum M. A. Pittman Bertram Roberts ACTIVE MEMBERS Benjamin H. Inloes. Jr. F. Rowland McGinity Gordon A. Mouat Frank L. Purdum Kenneth L. Harrison, Jr. H. Htwell Roseberry Frank Slama Guy P. Thompson M. R. Thompson J. Carlton Wolf Milton P. Sause Philip J, Valle X ' infield Walb Charles A. Youch William A. Morgenstern, Jr. John G. Barry John H. Ewell Louis E. Hayes, Jr. PLEDGEES Theodore Kardash Gordon W. Kelley John G. Rhode R. Vail Robinson Eugene Vadala one hundred three Sa « TPpr5 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 one hundred four TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Aljilm ItU ©mega Kappa Chapter Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, U)I6 Kappa Chapter at Unirersity of Aiaryland, Established 1921 Flower: Carnation Publication: Azoan Colors: Blue and White L. r I-RATRES HONORARES Kelly, John ( Bauer, J. C:. Krantz, Jr., David I. Macht OI-I-ICERS HENRY G. SEIDMAN FRANK R. PAUL . BEN H. MACKS SIDNEY ZERWITZ MORTON I. SCHNAPPER MARCUS SAIOU Directoritini Sii h-Directoriiim Si guar e Excheque Bellaruvt Chaplain Riibert Abraniowitz Harry Bassin Ellis Btrman Frederic T. Herman Charles Bkckman Sam Block Simon Brager, M.D. Elman Calmen Harry Cohen Nathan Cohen Norman Cooper Martin Eisen Milton Feldman David Finkelstein Harr) ' Fivel Charles Flom Isaac Flom Irving Freed Irvin Galperin Daniel Goodman Thomas Gorban Harry Greenberg Harry Hantman Isaac Frohman Jerome J. Karpa Benjamin Kobin . Alfred I. Aaronson Morton Bloom Hershel Cohen 1-RATRES IN URBES David Hecker Max M. Htlman Samuel F. Higher VCilliam Karasik Isadore Karpa Maurice Karpa Earl I. Kerpelman Alfred Kolman Jay Krakowcr Phil Kramer Godfrey D. Kroopnick Bernard I.avin, B.S. A. M. Libowilz Lester I.evin Alvin I.iptz Ben H. Macks Sidney I. Marks David Mermelstein Jack I. Parks Howard A. Paul Aaron Paulson Leon Raffel Robert Robinson Samuel 1. Rostov, B.S. X ' illiain Sapperstein Marcus Satou Robert Scher Nathan SchifT Milton Schlachman. B.S. George Schochet, B.S. Paul Schochet Benjamin Schoenfeld Henry G. Seidman Morris Shenker Morion J. Schnapper Emanuel V. Shulman. B.S., M.S. Morris Smith Milton M. Smulson Arthur Storch. B.S. Benjamin Striner Leon Lee Tatter David Tenner, NLD. David Tourkin Hammond Totz Martin Weiner Sidney Zerwitz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Albert A. Kurland Frank R. Paul Leonard Rapoport - PLEDGEES Samuel Ediavitch Herman J. Fish lyjerome Honkofsky Herbert Schneyer David Roberts, David Sherry B.S. Alexander M. Mayer Daniel Mendelsohn Irving W. Rabinowitz one hundred five TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 ■ 2 one hundred six TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Pi Alplja CpOOOOOOA ;o 1 m DA oooooc I ' oiiihleU at Geori e Washington University. 1914 Publications: Phi Alpha Quarterly, Phi Alpha Bulletin Colors: Red and Blue OFFICERS LEONARD KANDEL BENJAMIN I.EIBOWITZ MEI.ViN KAPPEI.MAN BERNARD f HERRY . SIDNEY SHOCHET Grand Regent Vice-Grand Regent Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Kfeper oj the lixcheijiier Bearer oj the Mace ACTIVE IRATRES Leonard Kandel Bcniamin l.i ' ibiiwitz Mclvin Kappi ' liiian Bernard Cherry Sidney Shuchet Joseph Myerowilz Herbert Rosenbaum Morris Alhker Sylvan lunbindcr Joseph Gross Sylvan Goodman Aaron Harris Isadore Pass Isaac Sloan r.manuel Katz Bernard Green Morris Giller Louis Shuman Sidney Reamer Bernard Levy UNDERGRADUATE CHAPTERS Alp ni — Georpe VX ' ashinpton University Bel.i — University of Maryland (Baltimore) Gamma — Georgetown L ' niversity Delia — Northwestern University Eputoii — University of Maryland (College Park) Zetd — Yale University Eta — Johns Hopkins University Thela — Nevi ' York University lota — Columbia L ' niversity Kappa — L ' niversity of Pennsylvania L.imhda — De Paul L ' niversity Alii — University of Virginia N« — Clark L ' niversity Omicron — University of New Hampshire fi — Boston L ' niversity Rho — University of Richmond Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Tail — College of Vi ' illiam and Mary Phi — Duquesne University Upsilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — L ' niversity of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of West Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple L ' niversity Alpha Gamma — Wayne L ' niversity Alpha Delia — Detroit L ' niversity ALUMNI CHAPTERS B:iltimore, Washington, New York. Philadelphia, New Haven, Hartford, Rich- mond, Hampton Roads, Chicago, Pittsburgh, Boston, Memphis, Los Angeles, Johannesburg, South Africa. one hundred seven TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Alpl a Mn i igma Colors; Gold and Black Publication: THE SHIELD Flower: Chrysanthemum Chapter Publication: Mu Musings A NLitioiial Collegiate ri ! eii!i y. fnuiiJeJ in 1914, with chapters at the following colleges: Alpha . Cooper Union College Beta . College of the City of New York Gamma . Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Delia Mass. Inst, of Technology Epsiloii Columbia University Ze a New York University Eta . Harvard University Thela Bellevue Medical College Iota Yale University Mil . University of Maryland Nil . . University of Virginia Omici ' ji! . . Univ. of So. Calif. Xi .... Union College Rh " . University of Alabama Pi . . . Long Island University Sigma . . . Chicago University Tau . George Washington Univ. Kappa . . Boston University Lambda . University of Pennsylvania Mu Chapter Chartered at L ' niierutj of Marylainl. 1925 DR. RUBENSTEIN, D.D. BERNARD CARLTON COHEN, Ph.G. MARTIN SMITH COHEN, Ph.G. SAMUEL COHEN .... LOUIS BLITZ, Ph.G B. FRANKLIN KLEIN, Ph.G. Honorary Prior Prior Vice-Prior Scribe Exchequer . Historian one hundred etght TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 IKa tya |Jst Colors: Scarlet and c;ray Publication: Mask Sigma Chapter Founded 1879 OFFICERS ELMER SMITH CONNER ELMER R. KELLOUGH, Jr. ROSS Z. PIERPONT LAWRENCE W. RACHUBA CLARENCE W. MARTIN SALVATORE MOLINARI . Flower: Red Carnation Directory: Agora Regent Vice-Regent Treasurer Secretary Chaplain Historian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Thomas L. Cichetti Elmer Smith Conner Alphonsus S. Ginaitis Elmer R. Kellough, Jr. Frank F. Levy Norman B. Thompson Bernard McNamara Clarance W. Martin Salvatore Molinari Ross Z. Pierpont Lawrence W. Rachuba one hundred nine TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 whether I ' m wrong or whether I ' m right, Whether I w ' ni or lose the fight — kuotv the bunch are back of me, That ' s what it means. Fraternity. Whether the hour be gay or sad. Whether my luck be good or bad, I can find love and sympathy Here in my own fraternity. And if I ' m wrong, they ' ll set me right, Help me to win the hardest fight. Brothers by choice, I know they stand Ever for right and native land. Thousands on thousands look to me To hold my charge in honesty. Here once again my vow I renew, To honor thee, my fraternity. one hundred ten BOOK VI c h I I I V I ,1 E The secret of happiness is never to dilow jour energies to stagnate . ADAM CLARKE T IV JOHANN BARTHOL TROMMSDORFF (1770-1837) OHANN BARTHOL TROMAISDORFF, pharmacist and professor of chemistry and physics in the University of Erfurt, was one of the outstanding leaders in pharmacy in his time. He was essentially a pharmacist and was instru- mental i)i bringing about many improvements in pharmacy in Germany through his establishment of a pharmaceutical journal and the founding of the " Chemico-Pharmacal Institute " , which still bears his name. Experimental instruction in chemistry had nearly disappeared in the universities: and it u ' as only through the activities of such trained pharma- cists as Klaproth. Hermstadt. Valentine, Rose, Trominsdorff. and Buchholz that it was preserved. Pharmacy at that period was almost universally looked upon as a trade and the pharmacist as a mere tradesman. Trommsdorff felt keenly this depre- cation of his profession and sought to better exist- ing conditions by appealing to the employers of the young men who were just entering upon apprentice- ships to impress upon these young apprentices the necessity of upholding the dignity and standing of the profession. Of pharmacy itself he said: " Phar- macy is a worthy branch of the natural sciences, and it deserves the honors so freely bestowed upon workers in other departments of the sciences. " JOHANN BaRTHOL TrOMMSDORFF A C T V I T E TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 SCHOOL MIXER MIXER COMMITTEE Nutt.ill, Heynian. Zenitz, Sapperstein, Neutze, N. Levin, Laken, Silverman, Trainer, Inloes, Richman Baylus, Wilder, Peretz, Oprinz, Shochet. Purdum, Karns, Hope, Rochlin Paul, Miss Heyman, Friedman, Smith, Miss De Dominicis, Miss Hewing, Healey, Miss Morgenstern, Silberg one hundred fifteen TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Junior Pharmaceutical Highlights Dramatis Personae — J it or tes anJ bislr ictors. Place — The Greene Street Al ll alias The U. of M. School of Pharmacy. Time — One hectic year. Prologue Since this is the first year that the ' ' Terra Alariae " has Ijeen edited hy the Third Year Class, that is, a non-gradiiating class, we feel that it is our humble duty to depict for posterity certain pertinent events anent the funior Class. Therefore ivith this thought in mind, we venture forth . . . First Act — (First Semester) September 24: " School days, school days " . . . and so the bright-eyed, eager, young undergraduates trip gaily back to their beloved studies. Now we are full of pep, vim, vigor, and the joy of youth surges through our veins, but a look at our schedule throws a damper on our spirit. We see dark times ahead . . . Dr. Jenkins lays down the law . . . September 2 ' 5: Another busy day; shall it be the Century or the Hip, boys. The Century wins and five future pharmacists (God help the populace) go ambling down the Campus (Greene Street to you, my dear friend) . . . Chem. Lab. brings back mem- ories . . . the boys are working the system again (you do the work and I ' ll think up the answers) . . . fine boys, by cracky . . . News Item — the library issues New Deal ; no more kibitzing within its precincts on penalty of ejection . . . And have you seen the coeds, my dear, whoopee! . . . September 27: Pharm. Lab ... we receive instruction in the lost art of wrapping a package a la drug store; after hundreds (or so it seemed) of trials and refusals we drop to the floor in exhaustion — swell course . . . October 1: Bact. Lab. . . . and we are initiated into the intricacies of washing a test tube . . . amid all the soap and water it looked like Saturday night . . . Chem. Lee. . . . Class wearing a dumb look as Prof. Jenkins sails along at 20 knots (that ' s darn fast, you landlubbers) . . . October 3: Doc. Wolfe lists the requirements of a good pharmacist; must be expert decipherist, linguist, diplomat, etc. (sounds like a political job) . . . Pharm. Lab. . . . We learn how to soak the customer as follows — upkeep4-depreciation-|-electricity-(-gas -fcoal-)-cost of medicinals-f time . . . Psst, if you omit the medicinals you ' ll make more profits . . . Bact. Lab . . . The brave microbe-hunters in A B pursue the elusive " staphs " to their lair to the accompaniment of the World Series . . . instruc- one hundred sixteen " ' riSSiifSl TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 i f i jwj» i Wj yi i mi— iw .ii i , i ,Mwjm i mip.j » i w i . i wu i wn wii nj i j- ii i ii i ju i . in iw w i w wj " iwp w ' - " " ' t " v and. iomeboSui oHa laJu " it ' . one hundred seventeen TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 tors delegated as runners to keep the class posted on trend of game . . . October 10: Political speeches are in order . . . Wilder mounts his stump . , , Chem. Lab. — we double for cooks and blanch almonds . . . October 1 1 — 9. A. M, — Soph. Dawson feasts on Croton Beans (dose 1 minim) . . . Flash, 3 P. M. — Dawson wires S. O. S. for immediate help ... 5 P. M. — Not much Dawson left . . . October 12: Class nomina- tions . . . Kappelman, Kandel, Levin Co. taking all bets . . . biggest odds on Muskatt for sergeant-at-arms . . . Disp. Pharm — Lecture on Rx hieroglyphics . . . October 18: Doc. Bryan recites how a lowly pile of manure once saved his life (now children, be polite) . . . Election returns — Wilder wins presidency — ho, hum another term . . . Frat rushes — sandwiches, cigs, and stoogies . . . our frosh live for a day . . . Frosh Edlavitch stocks up for a long, cold winter . . . October 22: War among the frats, but all is soon forgiven . . . October 28: We wallow amid gallons of gentian violet, etc. . . . no go, . . . bugs refuse to stay put . . . October 30: More " pitchers " for the " Terrible Maria " (copyrighted by Miss Cole) . . . Picture of future physics department — Roseberry, Pittman and " Stooge " Peretz . . . November 1: Tublin lays plans for " cut-rate " chem. stockroom . . . Patty, undisturbed, expresses faith in old customers . . . O. K., Patrick, but you gotta feed us more towels, stoppers, and soap . . . November 2: Class picture; many injured in rush for front seats . . . Ah, vanity . . . November 3: Another B.ict. Lee. and still no Kum Chuck ... its mutiny, that ' s what it is . . . November 8: We listen to lecture by Dr. Fischelis, Pres. of American Pharmaceutical Assoc. . . . just another nap for Molinari . . . November 10: Dr. Wolfe, " My fi-rends we have a visitor — ' . . . and in pops Mr. Andrews and his little blue books . . . woe is me, woe is me . . . State elections — Nice comes in, Nates Levin goes out — financially . . . Big row over plans for " mixer " — nobody hankers for the faculty . . . one exception . . . Silberg, by special invitation, powwows with the Dean . . . November 12: Armistice Day . . . Loud hazzahs . . . half a day to allow us to see football game between U. of M. and V. M. L ; score — Md. 31, V. M. L — ZERO . . . joy, joy, joy . . . this joy comes in pretty colored bottles, and gives a burning sensation at first, but afterward — oblivion . . . November I ' S: Silberg plus yellow scarf — incompatibility . . . between that scarf, Goldberg ' s " yaller " socks and Dr. M. R. Thompson ' s neckwear we ' ll soon be ready for a pair of smoked glasses . . . November 18: Dean declares war on certain loud elements in school . . . the " elements " cease to rage . . . November 20: Extra — extra — " mixer " goes over with a bang . . . con- gratulations to Dr. Bauer, Dr. Vanden Bosche and committee (for further details see " Ye Olde Mudguarde " ) . . . November 21: Sorry, but Morpheus calls us to his bosom . . . some mixer . . . ho-hum-m-m . . . November 22: C. M. P. blue books bounce back amid wails and groans . . . Freed laments over his 99.999 . . . instructors retreat en- masse as Nates Levin threatens to annihilate the entire dept. . . . our Tarzan . . . No- vember 24: Successor for Dr. Starkey as fastest lecturer looms up in person of Dr. Jenkins . . . covers volatile oils in 10 min. flat . . . class at point of volatilizing . . . shades of borneol . . . November 30: Pharmacology exam . . . like a gale from the north . . . December 2: We go over exam ... oh. oh, oh, am I groggy . . . quick one hundred eighteen TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 III iiajiii ■■i|i»»..ii.] 1 XcepvdinsJ Cbt ti - • m ibfcjiHo.%nic! ' - Strong ' ' " ' k one hundred nineteen TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 Watson, the needle, I need a stimulant (20 more points) . . . December 4: Hear ye, hear ye, eating in the locker is taboo . . . from now unto the hoary future the hungry yearlings of pharmacy will do their dining in the botany lab . . . Silberg and stooges draw up a menu for our new " eatery " . . . " Mealy " DeDominicis is slated for promi- nent part in show . . . December 10: Grand opening of " Slama ' s Botanical Gardens " . . . " only the best for the best " . . . Mutiny! a frosh throws caution to the wind and chaws his cud in ye locker room . . . woe betide you little freshie if the Dean should happen in upon you ... we wouldn ' t give a plugged nickel for thy rebellious car- cass . . . December 12: Announcement of date for Junior Dance . . . " King " Wilder gives spirited lecture on " Bellyaching, " as he so aptly put it . . . Dr. Bryan attempts to lecture midst the aromatic (.- ' ) aroma of valerian, emanating from some mysterious source . . . yeah and we know the source . . . ask R.C.V, (what a name!) Robinson . . . the imp . . . December 14: Proofs of photographs return ... we discover a couple of Gables . . . also some Turpins . . . not to mention Garbos (you ' re welcome, gals) . . . December 17: Dean DuMez announces trip to Eli Lily plant at Indian- apolis . . . fare will be about $30.00 . . . pardon me but I would lay me down my life for 30 bucks . . . December 20: JUNIOR DANCE at Maryland Country Club . . . Worry-laden Juniors throw off the shackles of their daily grind and trip the light fantastic for a night . . . And what a night! . . . Bea-a-utiful maidens galore, smooth music, soft lights (Stiff (. ' ) shirts, sore necks and IMMENSE cab bills) . . . Ah, ecstasy, ecstasy . . . (P. S. — We forgot to mention the bar — Ah double ecstasy!) . . . Question — Who said that Sause has a new shirt ? . . . And what is amiss in that far corner; a bevy of fair damsels surround a bobbing shining pate . . . Yes, ' tis dear old Kum Chuck in all his glory . . . what a man (and what a line) ! . . . McGinnity trying to blend his " soup and fish " with a " tango-sugarfoot " . . . shades of Fred Astaire . . . December 21: With " Merry Xmas " and " A Happy New Year " we close our books, slam our lockers, and give thanks to the powers that be for two lovely weeks of relaxation . . . Agony Column — Sign on physics dept. door, " Help the needy physics dept. " . . . words fail me . . . New Years Eve — Super-saturated with Spiritus Frumenti, class holds meeting at Palace and Gayety . . . Goldberg bounces out of Gayety, followed by his brick . . . youth has its fling . . . January 7: Hist, of Pharm. usual crop of tardy tots . . . Student Council Pres. Smith is prominent " late " member . . . tsk, tsk, Harry, bad example . . . January 10: Last years ' tests come wandering home . . . and our elated holiday spirit is promptly deflated . . . just a bunch of kill- joys, the faculty . . . January 14: C. M. P. exam. . . . some swell, just like a party . . . January 15: C. M. P. Lab. — Rush to hand in preps . . . rush to Pharmacy Lab. to get preps . . . the old army game . . . but life is short and youth is sweet — (Don ' t shoot, Mr. Editor, I ' ll quit) . . . January 16 — Dr. Bryan reveals essence of bact. exam . . . study all the organisms we haven ' t had . . . what a sense of humor . . . Pharmacol. Lect. — 50 present, 65 answer roll call . . . my, my must be a spiritualist in the class . . . January 17: Chem. Dept. breaks all precedents and returns marked exams in just three days . . . Pharm, Dept. sticks to ole regime — tests taken three weeks ago still one hundred twenty TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 JUNIOR DANCE JUNIOR DANCE COMMITTEE Youch, Moskey, Freed, Bellman Sadove, Paul, Silberg (Chairman), Cherry, Niitlall one hundred twenty-one TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 among the missing . . . well, they say age mellows ... but remember, gentlemen, we graduate in just a year and a half . . . January 21: MID-YEAR EXAMS . . . Hist, of Pharm. and juniors rewrite history . . . poor Avicenna, we sure cooked your hash . . . January 22: C. M. P. — Ouch, this hurts . . . January 23: Disp. Pharmacy — not so bad . . . January 24: Pharmacology — Ah-h-h, we break the ice (maybe) . . . January 25: Double worry . . . Pharm. Math. — " We ' re in your power " . . . Bact. — Who cares? . . . INTERMISSION January 26-28: Signs on doors of students — " No visitors, " " Quiet please, " " Do No Disturb, " . . . zziz — zzzzzz . . . January 29: And we pay and pay at the registrars ' . . . they say that heaven loves a poor man . . . wonder if enough is left to buy a harp . . . Second Ac! (SeconJ Semester) January 30: Back to the old treadmill ... but at last we get a break . . . one sweet schedule ... but the poor pre-meds are in for a hard grind, yas suh . . . Russel is laid up with the flu . . . too bad, Russ. we ' re pulling for you kid . . . February 1: Pharm. Lab. — Plasters and the accompanying mess . . . ears are getting larger and funnier according to Juniors ' plaster forms . . . February 3: Vale " erian " Robinson goes berserk with a pair of scissors and snips off a perfect circle on top of Mush Yaffe ' s pate . . . Mush retaliates and Vale acquires a premature bald spot . . . just good clean fun, " by yumpin, yiminy ' . . . February 5: Economics Lee. turns into a free-for-all discussion of the machine age . . . " Rip " Gounaris overheats and sputters all over the place . . . February 1 1 : Economic Lee. again, Moskey buckles on his armour in defense of his fair city, as Miss Cole makes the bald statement that " All Washingtonians are suckers " . . . February 13: After consuming his daily gallon of contented cow juice, " Man- mountain " Laken ruins a good lecture chair, just as the Dean walks in . . . Embarrasing situation number 105 .. . February 15: Lecture on hypodermic syringes by representa- tive of manufacturing firm . . . very interesting . . . usual crop of dumb questions . . . February 19: Announcement of Rho Chi appointments . . . only three victims — Arnold Freed, Bert Kamber, and Jimmy Nuttall . . . and after we went and bought a chain in anticipation ... oh, well, real genius is always overlooked . . . February 21: Notice that few cut economics lecture . . . not even Kobin . . . too good to miss . . . February 25: Second year class do themselves proud with swell Soph. Dance ... at Southern Hotel, featuring the " inevitable " Leon Maxwell ' s bandsters, with our own Sammy " Mama ' s- boy " Cohen beating on his tom-toms . . . tenth dance dedicated to Mr. and Mrs. Gardi- ner P. H. Foley . . . nice work, sophs . . . February 25: " Blabbermouth " Peretz ques- tions Miss Cole ' s economic views ... is assigned a 25,000 word report . . . Why can ' t I keep quiet? . . . March 2: Prof. M. Thompson turns artist . . . draws a rooster on the board ... at least he called it a rooster, and who are we to doubt a prof ' s word . . . March 6: Loud cheers as Pharmacy Dept. announces coming test . . . will wonders never cease . . . Molinari snores (in A major) fitfully through Chem. Lee. . . . March 11: Notice on bulletin board — " A $5000 reward is offered for the capture of Gangster one hundred twenty-two TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 " Petie " Hoffman " . . . whose handsome (?) features are depicted in accompanying photo . . . " Petie " goes West as entire school sets out on his trail . . . March 15: Pharm. Dept. recover 3 doz. bottles, 16 spatulas, 1 gal. of .01 Wintergreen, etc., in " Champion Class Cutter " Kobin ' s locker . . . Benny is looking to the future, my friends . . . March 18: Committee appointed to investigate possibilities of holding a terrific pinochle tournament . . " Bobe " Steel campaigns for track tournament . . . looks like boys are going athletic . . . Debating team scores crushing victory over U. of Richmond orators . . . our pet aversion Peretz is shining star of team . . . " Stumpy " Wilder also glitters ( " all that glitters, etc, etc, etc " ) . . . March 21: First indoor ball practice . . .posting of tennis tournament pairings, with usual squawks from usual sc]ua kers . . . March 2 : Hear ye, hear ye, windows of honorable school are subjected to honorable yearly bath . . . Allah be praised! . . . March 26: Surprise Bact. test . . . Mr. Manchey procters whole class . . . some fun. III say . . . Reamer switched with Kamber for " innocent " peeking . . . Cherry takes up where Reamer left off . . . it ' s that wholesome frat spirit coming out in the boys . . . P. S. The buttercup is now a cause of hay-fever according to latest reports from no less an authority than Frank Cohen . . . March 28: Miss Cole expands into gales of girlish laughter at " Socks " Goldberg ' s plaintive voice — and questions . . . April 1: " All Fools Day " breaks au- spiciously with rumors of Hist, of Pharm. test . . . texts are dug up and dusted, and pages are cut . . . but we are most pleasantly surprised ... no test . . . " and the sun did shine, etc. ' . . . April 5: " Cannonball " Cwalina, pinch hitting for Dr. Jenkins, who with Dr. DuMez is out feeding the star ' ing fish, shows a remarkable brand of speed . . . Class is five reaction behind his lightning fingers . . . hold your hats boys here comes methenamine . . . April 9: The awakening . . . Miss Cole bounces " Emp- la.strum Vesicans ' Peretz (irritant official in N. L. P. -N. Levin ' s Pharmacopoea) out on his ear . . . well, it took a long time . . . That sunburnt tenor continues to serenade us . . . April 1-i: The wayward kiddies in the second year continue to disfigure them- selves in Organic Lab they jump with glee at the sight of flaming alcohol, and immersing their digits in cone. ;icid is just the usual pastime . . . oh, well, we ' re only young once. Random thought: — wonder why Molinari prefers (hem. Lee. for his daily snooze? . . . April 16: Pharm. Lab. — Local Tootsie Roll market cornered, as Kappelman, despairing of ever coating his pills, substitutes pieces of that toothsome confection . . . all goes well until Mr. Baker decides to taste each pill . . . and so another momentous discovery goes down into oblivion . . . Kandel hands in carbon copy of questions . . . is refused . . . my.steriously procures the original copy . . . carbon then found in B. Levin ' s possession . . . say, what kind of a screwy game is this . . . April 18: More pills . . . and we adopt Huey Long ' s " share the work " (so suppose it is " Wealth. " so what) idea . . . little pills, medium pills, large pills, and some that even Mary Ann couldn ' t swallow . . . Beginning of Easter holiday . . . TWO whole days ... I can ' t get over it . . . April 22: " Boss " Wilder appoints official " Worrying Committee " to do all the worrying for the class . . . N. Levin is excellent choice for chairman . . . April 24: Rho Chi banquet held . . . formal presentation of new members . . . Election of Student Council officers for coming year . . . April 29-30: With the blare of drums one hundred twenty-three TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 5 .1 EPILOGUE And so we write finis to our little narrative, and to the Class of ' 35. We have worked together, and we have laughed together. The worries and cares of school have fallen but lightly upon our shoulders, for the antics of our genial comrades have kept us in a gay and carefree state of mind. And in the long years to follow, when we have reached that stage of life where, perhaps, we have forgotten what it means to enjoy ourselves, I hope that we will peruse these humble pages once more, and form their portrayal of what we were, rediscover the secret of everlasting youth. and the tinkling of silver (there goes my " weed " money) the Dramatic Club presents the annual plays . . . that one with the matrimonial plot becomes so complicated that even Jean Harlow ( space for auricular fibrillations and deep sighs from the masculine gender) couldn ' t wiggle out of it . . . " Lover " Richter sets his fair audience ga-ga . . . such techni-c], such a manly form . . . " Lover come back to me-e-e " . . . May 3: " Hawk " Silberg prances into Economics Lee. in his bare tootsies to find his shoes (which the class pranksters removed) reposing snugly at his seat . . . Miss Cole appro- priates the " doggies " amid general hilarity (and nose holding — Sweet spirit of Val- erian) . . . " Wisecracker " Peretz in his usual good form — is bounced out of class . . . how that guy does bounce . . . May 6: Freshman hold annual dance ... at Cadoa . . . Billy Issacs providing the tunes . . . very nice affair — except for the presence of the freshmen . . . May 11: Triple Valerian pills . . . phooey! . . . oughta build an air- conditioned lab for handling valerian and asafoetida . . . May 1° : Section B still raising general cain b.p.q. (before pharmacol. quiz) ... we hereby nominate them for the loudest (and craziest) section in school . . . May 20: The wolf is at the door . . . FINAL EXAMS . . . the most diabolical form of torture yet to be invented . . . what to study ... we can ' t have this . . . they ' ll never give us this . . . even the prof doesn ' t know that, etc., etc. . . . Oh agony, agony! . . . June 1: " Der Tag " arrives. Our con- tributior to pharmacy, the graduating class, prepare to bid farewell to their alma mater . . . much excitement as the " almost-grads " attired in their resplendent garb, depart in special buses for Ritchie Coliseum . . . there they march to their seats with the rest of the graduating classes . . . graduates then called up in sections for diplomas . . . there follows much cheering, hugging and kissing . . . Ah, me, that ' s life! one hundred fweniy-four BOOK VII takes sixty-jive muscles of the face to produce a frown anJ only fourteen to produce a smile ANONYMOUS D V E R T I 4 ¥ E M E k U IT s T I M JOSEPH PELLETIER (1788-1842) OSEPH PELLETIER, the son of a Pans phaniiacist, uuis one of the most briirniiit workers pharmacy has produced. He is best known for his isolation of quinine. Either alone, or in association with others, he investigated the chem- istry of ipecac, nux vomica, colchicuni, cevadilla, hellebore, pepper, opium and other drugs. As a re- sult, the discovery of a long series of alkaloids is credited to him. He also contributed valuable re- searches on cochineal, santal, turmeric and other col- oring materials. To him and his associate, Caventou, the Paris Institute of Science awarded the Prix Aion- th on of 10,000 francs for the discovery of quinine. This is the only monetary reward they obtained for their cinchona researches, as they did not patent their discoveries. Their reward was the satisfaction of knowing that humanity would bene t from their discovery. t Joseph Pi;li.i:tii:r D V E R T 4 I D S ' E E |E In s I T U R E 8 YE OLDE MUDGUARDE Pub ' ishcd Annually Vol. No. — Take A No. Prom 1 to 10. Price — Two Pazoozies Date — June in Jan. THINGS THE WORLD ' S FAIR MISSED :if how to pull shiiuld Mr. Manchey ' s demonstration glass. Dr. Starkey ' s race with Floyd Gibbons. Richter ' s presentation of " Gibby " (as it be played.) Mr. G. P. Thompson ' s derby. Mr. Foley ' s jokes and ct llection of pennies. Dr. Jenkin ' s smile and his fishing tales. Dean DuMezs golfing exhibition. Mr. Andrew ' s mathematical genius. Dr. Schad and his elephants. Bryan ' s Kum Chuck. Pittman ' s Physics lixperiincnts. Hunt ' s Oil-immersion Lenses. Slama ' s Pharmacognosy exams. Shulman ' s collection of coins and stamps. Librarian ' s Call of the Vi ' ild ( " No talking. please! " ) Mr. Roseberry ' s Collection of Kool coupons. Frecd ' s I04% yields. Dr. Mr Mr Mr Mr AUNTIE COLES QUESTION BOX Dear Auntie Cole: — My heart beats faster and my breath comes quicker every time I see a cer- tain Junior called " Gibby. " He is so big. strong, and handsome that I can ' t sleep nights thinking about him. What shall I do. ' Your Drooping Lily Dear Miss Drooping Lily; — I am sure that you will win your man if you will just assert your- self and sweep him off his feet (Ed. Note — ' VC ' ith what, a steam shovel. ' ' ) with your demure sweet- ness. Try these tactics and I am sure that two hearts will once more beat, X ' ie Zwci Herzen ini drie-viertel Zeit. " • • • Dear Auntie Cole: — i am quite aware of the fact that the contents of this letter is not in your " line. " Nevertheless, you are the only one in whom I can confide without attaining the misnom- er of " sissy, " etc. ' What I want to know is. is it or is it not proper to clothe oneself in a long-swal- low tail coat and wear a white bow-tie when one attends a school dance? " Your dubious Mac Dear dubious Mac: — The only answer that 1 can give you to the above query, is that to be diflFerent, and in that way outstanding, one can. not always follow the styles of the " yokels " (copy- right Prof. Foley,) As Lady Godiva was distin- guished and long remembered in the annals of history for her manner of dress, so shall ye be if ye so desire. • • • Dear Auntie Cole: — I am just a lonely coed wasting myself away midst a cold-hearted bunch ( Continued on Page 131) STEWIE LAZREL SAYS My idea of what a good class president should possess: — The Romeo features of Baylus . . . The polit- ical insight of Wilder . . . The gift of gab of Freed . . . The art of handshaking of Peretz The suaveness of Liebowitz . . . The genius oj Kambcr . . . Strength of Laken . . . Finesse of Sadove . . . Gracefulness of Ada Hewing . . . Agility of Kobin . . . Dignity of Tramer . . . Diplomacy of Moskey . . . Acidity of P. H. Thompson . . . Business ability of R. Robinson . . . Geniality of Edith Muskatt . . . Neatness of Berkowich . . . Technique of ' affe . . . Patience of Molinari . . . Meekness of N Levin . . Wit of B. Levin . . . WATCH F " OR THE GRAND OPENING December 10 Come All! SLAMA ' S BOTANICAL GARDENS No Coier Ko Minimum 5c — Beer — Full . ' ?iv — 5c Fan Dance — By Ruth Glabra Dulcainara Condurango— A sensational Tango Team The Verbasci Flores Girls — Hottest since the 1S9() U.S.P. Crocus Coptis — A colored comedy team GALLA CALl ' MBA— and his 20 Crude Drug Boys Free Hum Sandwiches With Stramonium Leaves Every Wednesday Afternoon Bring Your Girl — She ' ll Be Shocked But ' What of it Joe Patty Steve Russel Barkeeper Chef THE PLACE FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY FRIENDSHIP OF HENDLERS I one hundred twenty-nine one hundred thiriy YE OLDE MUDGUARDE AUNTIE COLES QUESTION BOX (ConlinueJ jrum Pjge 129) of scientifically-minded pharmacy students. Tin only extra-curricular activity in which I take pan is dramatics. In the club itself, there is a fellow who is forever teasinp me. I like him a little hit but cannot tell whether he likes me. What shall I do? A web-without-a-spider Dear Miss Web-without-a-spider: — If youi psuedo. Romeo is always teasing you, then he must at least be interested in your charms or else his attentions would be elsewhere when you are around. However, to be sure of his inclina- tions, 1 would secretly ask to play opposite him in the annual dramatic offerings. Surely no bet- ter chance could be afforded for the study of any male insect. • • • Dear Auntie Cole: — Hither 1 have a librarian ' s complex or else there is something about me which is attractive to all cataloguers, fivery time that I enter the School library and start to talk to a fellow student, one or more of the librarians are always staring at me so hard that I must blush, out of sheer bashfulncss. Why for. ' Your bashful " Bud " Dear bashful " Bud " :- — It may be that your face is an open book to them, and of course, every librarian likes to close an open book which is lying around loose. And again it may be that you arc a bookworm and that they are looking out for their best interests by enticing you from the realms of their precincts. IN THE CENTER OF THE LIFE AND SOCIAL ACTIVITIES OF BALTIMORE THE CADOA 118 WEST FRANKLIN STREET AUDITORIUM - CONCERT HALL FOR DANCES - RECITALS ■ - BALLROOM AVAILABLE BANQUETS LECTURES DRAMATICS For Reservations Call VErnon 5 I 4 I Perfect In Appointments Convenient Perfect in Detail Established 1854 JOHN F. HANCOCK SON Manufacturing Pharmacists 521 W. LOMBARD ST. BALTIMORE MARYLAND COMPLIMENTS OF SUPERFINE ICE CREAM CO. 45-57 S. CATHERINE STREET Gilmore 5500 i.t«.i«ii«i-« " » " » " « " « " » " » " » " " " " « " « ' ■■■•• " •■■••■• " •■•» " •■■♦■■• " » " • — ■■» ■—.».■♦■■«.■■. I f . «..»..«. ..».. ..« M— »..».. .i«. n i tii».i«..» M .,» m ,,»i,., ,.a, one hundred ihirty-one © 193). Liggett a Myers Tobacco Co. one hundred thir+y-fwo jjwwfyjiiiiwjMjggwt — gww» wiuiiw.uwF ' iwn iiWi— w ' n . ! I lu ■.irw ii wv.wyj; TTiovot. ijphhred l AleBcrhotn MMndmatv CiakiruJhe Wi-iphl : lctJ he 1?evicmn Slmid t eatner knows ' V:indy lakes a ll Iht ' JiiKS «« i .» Ihcfloof T A Capu Da wsonfe»Ciiew ihirlimi tintmutBtaaoBiatmtiaat mattiit ■ w.v,,.,r— r- ». -A — ,.,.. : ■- ■■. one hundred thirty-three YE OLDE MUDGUARDE DIGIKNOW (One of the Digitalis Gluosides) That:— Creighton University of Pharmacy students are being given a course in the manufacture and use of cosmetics. They are probably anticipating the time when beauty doctors will write prescrip- tions for lipsticks. Our Dr. Marvin R. Thompson, professor of pharmacology, has been appointed a consultant on bio-assaying in the Bureau of Chemistry, De- partment of Agriculture at Washington, D. C. In this work, he will assist in the preparation of cases of alleged violations of the drug laws for prosecution by the legal officers of the Depart- ment. J. F. McCloskey is now giving radio talks in pharmacy. Perhaps students may soon be able to get a pharmacy degree in ten easy " lis- tens. " Our own Salvatore Molinari has been appoint- ed Musical Director of the Young People ' s Re- publican League of Maryland and its nliiliate or- ganizations. Congratulations, Sal. may you never hit a chord m j. Detroit druggists who are selling prescriptions on the installment plan, might also find it profit- able to serve the prescriptions on the installment plan. If a customer had to come in every two hours to take a dose of medicine it might lead to a lot of extra sales. So-called " patent medicines " are seldom pat- ented. If they were, their formulae would be available to anyone paying the five cent fee for the printed formulae. Mr. L. Lavan Manchey, instructor in chemistry was elected to the Phi Kappa Phi National Hon- orary Fraternity. A singular honor, in that he is the second scholar ever to be chosen from any of the Baltimore schools. (Continued on Page 135) THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale Druggists Manufacturing Pharmacists and Druggists ' Sundrynnen Baltimore, Md. Norfolk, Va. Washington, D. C. COMPLIMENTS OF R A. DAVIS SONS — and — NEUDECKER TOBACCO CO. COMPLIMENTS OF ALLEN, SON CO. Schrafft ' s Chocolates " Say It With Flowers " HAHN HAHN 324 WEST SARATOGA ST. VErnon 1949 " • " • " • " • " ••••■•••••••••• one hundred thirty-four YE OLDE MUDGUARDE • .»-»■■ —♦■.»..♦.■ .■♦..♦.. .■ .. ■.»■.».■ ......C .. . I . ■,«..«— • . . - ..».. ii i.».. •••••• OUR REPORTER AT THE MIXER The first " mixer " ever held by the Pharmacy School turned out to be a huj;e success and to borrow a phrase — " twice as j?ood as ever before. " Everyone thorouj;hly enjoyed himself and even the faculty, after the arduous receiving line, were able to join in the fun. The receiving line, despite its formality, supplied many a laugh for the crowd. For instance, a young lady, after travers- ing half the line and being introduced as Miss " Dappin " , finally revolted and said " My name is Davis. " And let us not forget Von- dracek who was introduced as Mr. " Lander- check. " Then there was Ogurick, who becommg tired of introducing his sister as Miss Ogurick and having the faculty looking askance because they thought he said " Missus, " began saying " This is my sister. " The faculty will insist upon embarrassing " we.uns. " One of the discordant phases of the night was the wholesale kidnap- ping of Foster s charming escort by a certain professor A. H. B. The portrayal of the " Cari- oca, " along with the buJilhig, young soprano got a big hand, as did that fair young exponent of the dance whom Jack Lederer so ignominiously introduced as " ,i young woman who has been abroad, " but perhaps he was attempting to be subtle. One of the enlightening aspects of the night was the polite (?), orderly (?) crowd at the cloakroom at the end of the affair. Here we saw a brilliant portrayal of " nature in the raw, " and brother it wasn ' t mild. Freed ' s escort pro- vided some unscheduled entertainment, embarras- sing Messrs. Manchey and Baker by draping her person upon their manly shoulders. " Was their face red. ' " And so we write finis to a beautiful and enjoyable spectacle, an affair that will not soon be forgotten. DIGIKNOW THAT— (ConrJ.) Under such a plan, the old-time barber shop idea could be adopted. Instead of shaving mugs, bottles of medicine could be lined up on a shelf with " Joe, " Pete, " etc., inscribed on them. And people who like to have their friends know they are sick could furnish the druggist with a gold- inscribed medicine mug to be displayed perma- nently on a shelf. Dorothy M. Stain, VCilliam J. Healey, Jr. and Alexander J. Ogrinz, Seniorites, have been select- ed as recipients of memberships in the Baltimore branch of the American Pharmaceutical Assn. Congratulations, Al, Bill and Dot! EMERSONS BROMO- SELTZER FOR HEADACHE ' Have it on Hand COMPLIMENTS OF TAFT. WARREN TAFT 636 West Redwood St. Baltimore, Md. AMERICAN JEWELRY CO. Favors. Rings, Pins Trophies. Medals 601-604 MUNSEY BLDG. PLAZA 0882 W: iJ R PH AR RACISTS BALTIMORE and EUTAW STS. 502-504 COLD SPRING LANE Baltimore, Md, 1 «♦.»» «• " • " •■■• — " • " • " •• ' •••• " » " ••• ' •••«•»••• «••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ••• " ••••--• " • " •■•••-• " •■,••• •. . ,4 one hundred thirty-five YE OLDE MUDGUARDE DEFINITIONS (Webster ' s got nothing on us) ACID — A liquid that makes ventilation spaces or air pockets in your best suit of clothes. BOOKS — Bound pages of matter used to make others believe you studious. DOCTOR — The first person we meet when we come into the world, and the last with us when we leave it. Such devotion is worthy of the highest praise, and that is often all the doctor gets for it. DRUGGIST — That portion of our present day civilization which, in order to succeed, must be an excellent pharmacist, a good " doctor, " and a fair business man. EMBRYO — A low-down, mealy-mouthed, gog- gled-eyed, brow-beaten freshman. GAS — Obnoxious clouds with foul-smelling odors which emanate from chemical labs and lec- ture halls, (cf. hot-air.) HONEY — An excipient in Pharmacy, a recipient in love. LAB — A spacious scientific-looking room in which the student breaks everything but his neck. (Continued on Page 138) FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS EDUCATORS Why? I ' ll tell you why . . . Going on, — . . . At ' s Ba-aaad . . . Push the chalk . . . Due to the fact that ... I have nothing more to add. The text is sufficient ... I believe, my frie — ends, that dispensing pharmacy . . . And then the doctor wrote . . . Did ' I ever tell you the story of Kum Chuck? . . . Take this, take that, as it were ... I stood upon the cellar stair, I saw a man he wasn ' t there . . . Now let us begin Volatile Oils — (5 mins. later). Speaking of Alkaloids, it seems . . . Now if you fellows had lived down on a farm . . . What ' s your name? Do you go to this school? No eating in the locker room, etc., etc. . . . Now in France I lived on two francs a day . . . That ' ll be q.s. for today. CLASS QUIPS AND SLIPS Irvin David: Say, Sammie, who was that woman I saw you out with last night? Sammie Cohen: That was no woman. Freed walks like that. • • • " Well, what will we do this evening? " " I don ' t know. Let ' s think real hard. " Oh, no! Lets do something you can do. " • • • The Dean: " So the evening wore on, — " Wise-cracker: " Excuse me, but can you tell me what the evening wore on that occasion? " The Dean: " Sure, the close of the day. " Paul Fish Paul FAMOUS MEDICATED NOXZEMA gets a COMPLIMENT! It ' s many imitators prove Noxzema must be good! Such flattery is deserved. This white greaseless medicated cream has a reputation to be envied; For years Noxzema Cream has been honored by being used exclusively at First Aid Hospitals at Atlantic City and all other big beaches. It has been recom- mended by doctors and druggists for many types of skin upsets and irritations. It has become famous as a quick corrective for large pores, blackheads, oily skin, pim- ples — for red, rough hands — for tired, burning feet — for baby ' s painful chafing. " The Noxzema Shave " is featured by the finest barber shops, like the Woldorf, Ritz- Carlton, and U. S. Senate. Noxzema ' s reputation has become so famous — helped so many — that 10,000,000 jars are sold yearly! What a record! And how well deserved. The fact that so many have vainly tried to imitate Noxzema is alone evidence of its exceptional merit. Use and recommend Noxzema for skin irritations. ■■■ii«iit • •••— " -.♦..♦..♦ii ■ ■ ■ 1 1 • ■ iiii«..i one hundred thirty-six n I i C » -v ktt ...... . ' . - " " one hundred thlrfy-seven YE OLDE MUDGUARDE ••••••••••• . ■.«■.■. .■.■■■■ji Biiaiii ..•• " • " ••••..•.••-I DEFINITIONS (Conlinued from Pjge 136) LECTUURE — A discourse delivered by some emi- nent authority on a subject of so much in- terest to the student that he cannot refrain from closing his eyes in order to picture the astounding revelations made. POOL — A very skillful game iti which the fu- ture pharmacist learns how to " end up be- hind the eight-ball. " QUIZ — A one-hour discussion of past remem- brances in which the instructor asks and answers his own questions. SPRING FEVER— A condition of extreme inac tivity which is a misnomer in that it begins in the Fall, (on or about September 20th) THEORY — Something about nothing to worry the students. UNIVERSITY — An institution to some; a gath- ering place to others; its value measured by the service rendered by its graduates. WORRY — Something which happens when your emulsions crack. (Ask Prof. Andrews) ZERO — One of them alone spells distress. Two (with a one in front) spell success. ZOOLOGY— The cats meow. RED CLOUD BERRIES FOR CONSTIPATION The Gentle, Safe All-Vegetable Laxative " A Berry at Night Makes fhe Morning Bright " Pay Only 50c a Week for Your U. OF M. RINGS AND PINS S. N. KATZ JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS 105-111 N. CHARLES ST. No Extra Charge For Credit Compliments of HORNS SUPRE:v]E (CE CREAM LEADERS (. ) Most Popular — Wilder Best Looking — Baylus Sleepiest — Kurland Best Student — Nuttall Most Serious — Survil Most Humorous — B. Levin Did Most For C j.i.r— Wilder Chss Nuisance — Peretz Hardest Worker — McNamara Biggeft Beefer — Peretz Biggest Grind — N. Levin Biggest Sheik — Paul Best Athlete — Laken Happiest Looking — Sammie Cohen Best Loiers — McGinity and Sadove Most Representaliie Type Student — Piatt (Ed. Note — Thank you, boys). Biggest Handshaker — Freed Alo.( Aiisunderftood — Silberg Most Conceited — Class of ' 36 Miss Cole ' s Pet Student — Cherry Nicest Coeds — Hewing and Muskatt Most Bashful — Ogurick Liizieu — Gounaris Beit Pool Shark — Kobin Moit Playful— R. V. Robinson Moit Attenliie — Gaver Best Natured — Hoffman COMPLIMENTS OF M UT H BROS. CO. 23-25 S. Charles Street Baltimore, Md. ■••• ••..•—•..I ..♦..«. «..«..«..»..».. ».i»..«..i one hundred thirfy-eight YE OLDE MUDGUARDE — -♦-♦■ ■♦• " ♦■■♦ " • " •- •! TIME MARCHES ON It was 1996. From the window of my pent- house atop the new 102-story pharmacy school, I watched the snow wafting slowly to the pave- ment below. Inside, the silence was interrupted only by the sound my fourth wife made as she rubbed the laundry on the new washboard Id boupht for her birthday. I turned and failed reminiscently into the artificial glow of the imitation open fire-place. Past glories and friendships were con- jured before me. Just then, my fourth wife, a buxom wench ot 76 summers, came traipsing into the room. " Honey, " I said, let me tell you about some of the boys I went to school with. " " Do I have to listen to the stor) ' of those bums again. ' " was her polite rejoinder. " Yes, my love, " I countered, " not only listen to, but see. The new Dixie is showing a movie en- titled " The March of Time " which traces the History of the Class of ■}6 for the past 60 years. But before we go, you " d better scrub the floor and carry that old radiator downstairs. " " Ben, " said my septogenarian spouse, " you are the kindest man any wife ever supported. " I stroked my snowy beard. It is little com. pliments like this that make our married life a well of happiness. Her tasks completed, we hurried to make the last show and arrived just in time to hear " The March of Time ' being ushered in with much bugle blowing. As the first pictures flashed across the screen, my wife became inquisitive. " Who is that meek-looking fellow? " That, " I replied, " is Albert Frecdman. He was the first in our class to marry. But let ' s listen to the announcer. " The sonorous voice began to drone: — TIME MARCHES ON— 1950 ... The first member of the class of ' 36 to jump into promi- nence was connubial Albert Frecdman. He opened an ethical pharmacy and promptly pro- ceeded to starve to death. VC ' hen pressed for an interview, Freedman replied with the terse state- ment, " You can ' t live on love. " TIME TURNS SOMERSAULTS— 19 4 . . . Go-getter Frank Paul opens cut-rate stock room. To the detriment of the venerable Patty, he fea- tures broken beakers at half price and fuming HNOi acid which does not fume and is safe for babies. TIME TODDLES ALONG— 19 6 . . . " Biceps Bernie " Laken takes wrestling title from Jim Londos before a frenzied crowd of 20,000. " hen asked to speak into the microphone after the (Coniinued on Page 140) COMPLIMENTS OF HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING INC. THE MURRAY-BAUMGARTNER S. I. SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 5 7 WEST CHASE ST. Baltimore, Md. Telephones: Vernon 7361-2-3 Microscopes Students Supplies COMPLIMENTS OF GILBERT CHEMICAL CO. Your Classmates and Faculty Lunch at PURITY CREAMERY CO. LEXINGTON PACA STS. Why Not Join Them? one hundred thirty-nine YE OLDE MUDGUARDE !•••»•••• ••••••• ' " • " •• " • " ♦•••• " ♦ " •i ■ ■■• ' ■• TIME MARCHES ON (Conliiiued ]rom Page 139) match, he breathlessly exclaimed, " Gentlemen and fellow classmates, pounding wrestlers is more fun than pounding pestles and besides, they don ' t cut prices in wrestling. TIME PAUSES FOR BREATH— 1960 . . Crooner Harvey Silberg, accompanied by Sammy Cohen ' s Philharmonic Orchestra, gives his first concert at the Lyric. For the next two weeks, vegetables are an outstanding feature on the Sil- berg family menu. TIME PUSSYFOOTS PAST— 1966 . . . Baby- kissing Governor Milton J. Wilder runs for President on a platform of " Give the country back to the Indians. " The Indians, in 42 mass meetings throughout the country, register vehement objections and threaten to start another French and Indian war if the French will guarantee them $50,000 and 33% of the gate receipts. TIME ADJUSTS ITS NECKTIE— 1972 . . . The three Levins incorporate, forming the great- est ethical drug manufacturing house in the coun- try. Their best known preparation is Tri-Tertiary Levinal, described in the literature as the most powerful hypnotic since Dr. Bryan ' s lectures. TIME TAKES A TAXI— 197 . . . Domestic Sidney Shochet and wife Martha celebrate their fortieth wedding anniversary. All ten daughters are present. " You ' re twice as good as I am, " says Eddie Cantor in his telegram of congratulations. TIME SEES RED— 1982 . . . Radical Frank Cohen (former secretary of Iron ' Worker ' s Local No. 169) and his party, known as " the Torn Shirts, " are the subject of a congressional investi- gation. " These reds must be put in their places, " screeches Congressman Irving Lowell Marks, chair- man of the committee. Reactionary Cohen interrupts Marks long enough to condemn Congress to perdition and to express a desire to make a number 60 powder of their collective vital organs. But threats are of no avail; and Cohen and his cohorts, after being found guilty of radicalism, are sentenced to be bathed. This symphony in scarlet marked the end of the picture. And, as we filed out of the theater, I demanded of my fourth wife, where she had seen such wonderful pictures before? " In the Rogues ' Gallery, " was her prompt reply. UNITED STATES DRUGS CHEMICALS, INC. MANUFACTURERS A Complete Line of U. S. P. N. F. Dry Chemicals UNIVERSITY INN Hot Lunches Daily Sandwiches of All Kinds 519 West Lombard St. Balfimore, Md. O. K. SHAVING PARLOR A Shop For Parficular Men 5 Barbers — No Waiting 531 W. BALTIMORE ST. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND one hundred forty one hundred forty-one YE OLDE MUDGUARDE •••• " ••••••••••••••••••••••••• " •••I t. .. «».. ..«.. « »«»a A RARE SPECIMEN CLASSIFIED LATIN NAME: — Bacteriologia Zoorusa. ENGLISH NAME:— Bacteriae a la mode. SYNONYMS; — Bryan ' s Hobby-horse; Tetani equi; Kum Chuck Memoirs (what is it without them?) BOTANIC SOURCE:— Universitate de TERRA MARIAE. FAMI L Y : — Bryanaceae. PART OFFICIAL: — Upper and lower jaws (es- pecially when demonstrating horse in teta- anus.) Conspicuous basins of bichloride of mercury minus bacteriae. DESCRIPTION;— " Bring up those ! ----xx? - - - ! oil-immersion lenses . . . And there was the German submarine right off the port bow, and our ship full of Chinamen down with dysentery. — (What a man ! What a man!) General Strep and Corporal Leuco- cyte bring up the rear-guard for a counter- attack . . . And thus we learn our bacteriol- ogy strep by strep. " CONSTITUENTS;— Bugs, bugs, and more bugs . . . Dr. Arthur (Pasteur, Noguchi, Koch, et al.) Bryan. PREPARATIONS; — (Bacteriologia Zoorusa) 1. Elixir of gelatin dished out in Petri dishes. 2. Liquor you-can-drink-buckets-full-of- ' em- germs. 3. Fluidextract of harmless saprophytes. DOSE: — 1,000,000,000- -- 000, aw, h- -11, they ' re non-pathogenic anyway. Wright — A No. 000 capsule can be swallowed only by something next to a horse. Kobin — Oh, you mean a jockey ! ! ! Foley — Have you red flannels? Freshman — I haven ' t been reading anything lately. Jenkins — Why is Castor Oil used in high speed machines such as airplanes? Cherry — It makes them run! " P ,un Right To Reads ' Maryland ' s Own Drug Stores one hundred forty-two YE OLDE MUDGUARDE ••••••••■•■■•••••■•••• " •■•• " • " ••■•••• " " •••• " • " •■••••••••■•••■ ' HOW TO BE A GOOD PARLOR-DATER (I Mean First- Aider) Reference: American Red Cross Firsi Aid Text Book Rule 1: Always keep the patient warm. This is essential in preventing a serious shock which may or inay not be due to a cold shoulder. Rule 2: Keep cool. A hurried and careless routine may necessitate the termination of the treat- ment. Rule 3: Never give the patient anything to drink. Whiskey, brandy, et al. are not proper stim- ulants and should not be used. Their use may do considerable harm. Rule 4: Always handle the patient with care. Never squeeze, move, or handle the patient roughly or drastic results will be obtained. Rule 5: Keep onlookers away from the patient. They do no good and frequently interfere with what is being done. Ciiiilinn: Be sure nothing is done that will cause father injury to the dater. CLASS QUIPS AND SLIPS They were standing at the front gate. " Won ' t you coine into the parlor and sit a little while,, Charlie, dear ' " " N-no, I guess not, " replied ' ouch hesitatingly. " I wish you would. " Virginia went on. It ' s aw- fully lonesome. Mother has gone out and fathei is upstairs groaning with rheumatism in the legs. " " Both legs. " asked C;iiarlie. " ' es, both legs. " " Then I ' ll come in a little while. " • • • " I hear that you and Bill are on the outs again. " " He ' s too darn fresh! I told him my father had locomotive ataxia and the brute wanted to know if he whistled at crossings. " • • • " And what kind of officer does your uniform sig- nify, " asked the inquisitive old lady. " I ' m a naval surgeon, lady. " " Goodness me, how you doctors do specialize in these modern times. " • • • Prof: Translate ' fugit ! ' Wise Guy: Male insects. Prof: Male insects! Why? W. G.: He flees, isn ' t it? • • • " What do you think of the Museum of Art, Gou- naris? " " Oh. the pictures are good enough but there ain ' t no good jokes in under them. " • • • Dean: Our textbook for this course has been ordered from abroad. Meek ' Voice: ' What ' s her name? RESINOL (Ungt. Resinol) ANTIPRURITIC AND LOCAL SEDAT IVE A Soothing and Beneficial Preparation That Promotes Healing of Skin Irritations. RESINOL CHEMICAL CO. Baltimore, Md. COLLEGE CORNER Baltimore and Greene Sts. Tasty Foods at Reasonable Prices Blue Plate — 25c Try Special Plan $1 Ticket — 89c DRINK BEER THAT IS BREWED IN BALTIMORE American Brewery, Inc. The Bruton Brewing Company Free State Brewery Corporation Globe Brewery Gunther Brewing Company, Inc. National Brewing Company Theodore Reichhart, Inc. -■•■■• " •»•••••••»•-«• . one hundred forty-three YE OLDE MUDGUARDE •••• " •••• " ♦•••■■•••1 MANUAL FOR HANDSHAKERS— IN 10 LESSONS A Textbook for Beginners To be used inside and outside of college. A complete course in 10 lessons by A. U. Freed, H. S. (Handshaker), B. S. (Backslapper) Introduction To those uninitiated in the " art " of liandshak- ing, etc., this book is intended as a guide and a brief to which reference can be made in times of dire distress. Handshaking may be defined as the " art " of entering into the complete confidence of a subject, not, as is erroneously believed, by the agitation of the patient ' s brachial appendage but by the ministration, oral or otherwise, to the test object ' s every whim and fancy. This lengthy def- inition may seem to some to be very complicated, but to me it seems necessary for the comprehen- sion of the technicalities involved. Vre]ace Acknowledgments are due to the following for their wholesome cooperation in aiding me to com- pile this important document: — Class of ' 36 and to Professors Pitberry and Roseman for their com- plete understanding of temperamental students. Experiments 1-5 Object: — To obtain an " A " ogy- in Vegetable Histol- Apparatus: — Microscope, slide, instructor, and a d — n good imagination. Work to Be Done: — To see something which looks like the object which has been describ- ed in the lecture and if not to see something just as good. Technique: — Put slide under microscope and peer into it as if you really are interested in find- ing the specimen. Looks like you ' ll have to (Continued on Page 146) The EMERSON HOTEL " ' ... - rWUrr r, " .; ' - ' r --■■rM 1 ' I Baltimore, Maryland A hotel of distinction that affords the utmost in service, cuisine and comfort. Compliments of HOCHSCHILD. KOHN CO. Visit The New Spanish Bar of the Abbey Hotel ST. PAUL and MADISON STREETS " The Talk of the Town " RECREATION BILLIARDS 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. Baltimore, Md. one hundred forty-four !PPtP W J. flWfiP, " 5WWPW IWiWn J PP»»W P« fc{v,tfcpo,tlitttpbin iced Sittkic ib TlifXijrrttjtctaiii-uie ' A , •l A , " .-- is one hundred forty-five YE OLDE MUDGUARDE HANDSHAKERS MANUAL use your imagination or call over the in- structor. Decide to call instructor. Try to discuss the subject as intelligently as pos- sible. Never contradict, in fact, the instruc- tor is always right. Be polite, in fact, go so far as to ask him what he thinks about the depression and the present state of affairs. Proceed with conversation until the profes- sor waxes eloquent and looks at you with that brother-like twinkle in his eye. Having attained this end of perfection without dras- tic results, you may now be rightly addressed as Mr. 1. Shakem, H.S., B.S. G ossary of Terms Yes, sir Yes, sir Of course, sir No doubt, sir 1 agree with you perfectly, sir. Don ' t you think so, sir? I do, sir, indeed. No, sir. (Only in very special cases.) Compliments of SHARP 8i DO ' rME Philadelphia and Baltimore COMPLIMENTS OF The MARYLAND COUNTRY CLUB SOUTHERN HOTEL BALTIMORE ' S Foremost Hotel of Atmosphere and Environment The Hotel of Distinction one hundred forfy-six YE OLDE MUDGUARDE POETS NOOK Knows he the titillating joys WOMAS Which my nose knows? nose I am as proud of thee When live hniuj;lit wn tci all maiikitKl As any mountain of its snows. But whin she uouei with love so kind. 1 .yaze on thee and feel that pride He then pronmimeil her irao-m.Di. A Roman knows! But now, with folly aiul with puile. Their husbands ' pockets trimming. THE CHEMIST A green little chemist on a hue day. The women are so full of whims. " i ' hat men pronounce them uinirnvu. Mixed some chemicals in a lari;e green way. The chemicals made a large green smoke AN ODE TO A SOSF. (Bliden. I wonder?) And the green little chemist began to choke. Nosey, the ple.isure ihente which Hows ' Now the green grasses tenderly wave. Knows he that never took .1 pnich. () " er the chemist ' s green little grave. THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION 1 ■ BALTIMORE. MARYLAND Constructors and Engineers — and — Distributors of SAND, GRAVEL and COMMERCIAL SLAG • one hundred forty-seven one hundred forty-eight YE OLDE MUDGUARDE STATION USP Good evening everyone. I am sure you know this is your favorite announcer, and Mr. Min Ral Oil ' s little son. Castor, endeavoring to give you an idea as to how tomorrow ' s annual football game will turn out between those two well- known colleges, Frumenti and Vini Vitis. Aside from the Spiritual activities of the two schools, there is also going to be soomc football played. Also you will see the Bands of the two schoi ls parade up and down the field while you sit in the stands and freeze . . . that is, unless your radiator has properly been cared for. The one thing that you ' ll be watching will be the Spon- sor of Vini Vitis ' Band, Miss Sue Cross. You will find her very sweet. Now for a line-up of the two teams and their comparative strength on the field: FRUMHNTI VINI VITIS Rube Arbb L.E Theo. Bromine O. P. Umm L.T Sapo Mollis Harry Odictyon L.G Jim Sonweed Al Cohol C Al Lumni Ben Zocain R.E Ben Saldchydc Eppy Nephrine R.T Mel Rosae Gwy Akoll R.G Eugene Noll Al Oine R.H Hy Drastis Pedro Latum L.H Carry (Clove) Ophyllus Cap Sicum F.B Emmett Teen Cinny Munn Q.B Olive Oil ACACIA can see from the above line-up that we have Rube Arbb and Theo. Bromine both playing against each other on the same end . . . no not that end . . . left end . . . O. P. L ' mm is playing tackle and it i,s a well-known fact that when O. P. l ' mm tackles someone they usually go down hard . . . but then against him is Sappo Mollis and he has soft-soaped his way through every college in the country, thus making him quite familiar in the process of making the other man appear as a washout . . . Harry Odict- yon (Verba Santa to you) is rather weak at left guard, although his ANTIFEBRIN (Acetanilid to you) told me that he was in the pink of con- dition . . . while playing opposite him is ole ' (Cuntiniiad on Page 153) ■..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..• " •..•..•.■•.■•..•..•..•..•..•..••.•..•.••..•..•■.•. .«..•.. Since 1868 A. T. JONES SON " COSTUMES " Graduating Caps and Gowns Costumes To Order Costumes Shipped Everywhere Tuxedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits For Hire 823 N. Howard Street BALTIMORE TOWEL SUPPLY LAUNDRY COMPANY 107-109 S. Charles Street Towel Service Coats — Table Linens — Aprons We Specialize in Supplying Towels — Coats — Dresses For Physicians, Dentists, Pharnnacists KATZ ' S Pure Food Cafeteria 425 West Baltimore Street (Corner Paca Street) Baltimore, Md. A. N. HEWING Pharmacist 701 N. LAKEWOOD AVENUE WOlfe 4305 one hundred forty-nine » «WPt)«w.9, ' u» w .w(«»f " i i ■ ■• rJV ' ' ! ' ' ' ! ; ' Trrrr ' rrrw mmmmr ' W ' mri rwmr mm li,UWJ,l-UJP»Ai,WM ' -i WW ll» " »,W..,iiJlHJf(!HHJI wKich J S is the W to ■ 1 fM- OavA.0.OL-attS %x ctAheSm HowmttchiJ Un tDorlh? incnonlhc a..,;; ..w.;..-. -- .:-..---- ' -- : i-»n ' y - ' «-iK: j.. -.i.; » ,w-; ' r v-m • «; i .•■■■i . a.-M . one hundred fifty YE OLDE MUDGUARDE ••••••■••••••-••••••••• ••••••••• " ••••-••••••• « " i A NEW SCHOOL OI- PHARMACY OR A PHARMACEUTICAL UTOPIA Progress is the keynote of the pharmaceutical profession. Merely because our present building IS comparatively new and quite adequate for our needs is no reason why we should not scrap it. For many months, students have been curious as to the location, size, and conveniences of the proposed new school. Now at last, the informa- tion can be divulged. Sometime in early July, tonstrutlion will begin on this siifierkolossal pharmacy school. The one hundred and two story laboratory and classroom buildinj; will be erected on the present site of the Druid Hill Lake. Hven now (and this is the real reason for the decreasing amount of water in the lake), that venerable reservoir is being slowly drained with a view to laying the foundations. The plans call for a 61l) acre campus with a orchard of camphor trees; a plot for the cultiva- tion of prize digitalis plants and a shelter for aged guinea pigs. The approach to the school will be along a mall lined with half a hundred fountains. l!ach, one hundred and fifty feet in height and made of glass in the form of a chemical wash bottle. These, it is safe to prophesy, when illuminated at night and spraying bright colored streams of Tr. of Cudbear, Genetian Violet, and Aniline Yellow, will make the fountains of Versaille and the Tai Mahal look like leaky faucets. Within the building itself, and occupying a shaft extending from the first to the one hundred and second floor will be a gigantic percolator. At the top, sixty stokers, working in three shifts, will pack X ' ild Cherry Bark and sugar into Ih ' s, the great-grandfather of all percolators. Vi ' hile at the bottom, " Syrup of Wild Cherry, U.S.P.XI. will be drained ofT into a thousand liter Frlcn- meyer flask. Surrounding the percolator shaft on the first 32 floors will be the laboratories. These will fea- ture asbestos window shades for safety; and chintz curtains with green polka dots for cozincss. In the pharmacy laboratory, a machine will be installed to receive preparations. This m.achine has been successfully used for the past two years at the Braghofl en College of Pharmacy and Sci- ence in Berlin, It not only receives sheets and preparations and prints a sarcastic comment on the record sheet, but goes our present method one better by emptying, washin,g, and drying the bottles and returning them to the proper lockers through pressure tubes. Those floors above the laboratories, will be de- voted to lecture and recitation rooms. These will be equipped throughout with " Submersion Seats. " so called because benea ' h them are chutes lead- ing to the Dean ' s oftice. By the manipulation of a set of buttons on the instructor ' s desk, a speci- fied seat may be collapsed and any student who persists in raising " merry ned " will soon find himself winging his way to the Dean ' s oftice. Nestling on the top story, like snow on a COMPLIMENTS OF MILLER DRUG SUNDRY ROYAL LUNCH 702 W. LOMBARD STREET Home Cooked Foods at Low Prices Blue Plafe— 20c Be A Large Assortment of GRADUATION GIFTS Is One of Our SPECIALTIES COMPLIMENTS OF T. L. K. TRAFFIC CAFETERIA Service and Self-Service 407 W, Baltimore St. Club Catering Jewish Dishes Till 10 P. M. Open Every Day and Sunday one hundred ■nfty-one YE OLDE MUDGUARDE A NEW SCHOOL OF PHARMACY OR A PHARMACEUTICAL UTOPIA mountain top, will be a 400 foot ivory bell tow- er. No longer will a student, attending an early morning lecture, be awakened at the end of the hour by the harsh jangle of a gong. Instead, he will be gently brought back to consciousness by the sweet tinkle of Swiss bells. (Ed. Note — A movement is now under way to make Swiss bells compulsory equipment in all Grade " A " pharma- cy schools.) Crowning the tower will be a 110 foot mortar and pestle made of solid gold and outlined in red and blue neon lights. Within the mortar, and concealed just beneath the lip, will be a small can- non. This will be used to fire a twenty-one gun salute for visiting dignitaries. These and other tempting features await the pharmacy student of (he future. B it. may I hasti- ly add, not the very near future. CHARLES BARBER SHOP 610 Wesf Baltimore Street Hair Cut - Shave - Shampoo - Hair Tonli Hair Singe - Shoe Shine $L00 GILT-EDGE PHOTO SERVICE. INC Master Photo Finishers me siBM or cu ii " ' 223 W. Saratoga St. Call Calvert 4966 for Service HAmilton 4548 HAmilton 0066 " Honnes for All — Large or Small " B, K. BRENDLE Real Estate — List With Us 4718 Harford Road, at Southern Ave. Wright: What is a definition of gelatin? Kandel; Something that is wrapped around powders to make them capsules ! ! ! BALTO. SODA FOUNTAIN MFG. CO. CARBONIC GAS 101 S. HANOVER STREET PLaza 7949-6763 COMPLIMENTS OF SOLOMON ' S PHARMACIES 524 W, Baltimore St. 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. 631 W. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MD. B. O. MFG. CO. 16 S. EUTAW STREET Laboratory Coats " OUR SPECIALTY " The Last Farewell To A Loved One Should Be A Dignified and Impressive Tribute That Will Comfort the Bereaved Without Exceeding Their Means — SUCH IS MY IDEAL LEONARD J. RUCK Funeral Director 5305 HARFORD RD. Hamilton 1517 one hundred fiffy-fwo YE OLDE MUDGUARDE )••• " •••• " •■•« -....» Jim Sonwced, who is quite powerful when in ac- tion ... At center postion we find Al Cohol and Al Lumin . . . both are good, but Al Cohol is given the edge because it is he that brings back the stimulus of his team during the time-out periods . . . Ben Zocain opposing Ben Saldehyde at right end will be a real battle in that Ben Zocain practically produces anesthesia on his op- ponent and the strength of Ben Saldehyde is quite evident ... in fact, his strength is so evident that it can be smelled a block away . . . Eppy Nephrine (adrenalin to you) and Mel Rosie at tackle are evenly matched as are Gwy Akoll and Eugene Noll at right guard . . . Al Oine, at right halfback for Frumcnti has quite an edge over Hy Drastis in that he has proven himself to be one of the finest backs in the country and no oppon- ent that has ever faced him has been able to hold him ... in fact, it has been said that he goes through the other team with the greatest of case. At left halfback, Pedro Latum will be trying to aid his team in easing through center for which purpose he has been used efficiently time and again . . . Carry (Clove) Ophyllus, who will be playing opposite him, will probably resort to the air for his part of the attack, which will be quite obvious if successful. ... At fullback position we have two real ball toters in Capt. Cap Sicum and Capt. Emmett Teen. . . . Cap Sicum has proven himself to be one of the hottest men on the field and many are the persons that have found him too warm to handle . . . but I am afraid Emmett Teen of Vini Vitis has an edge over Cap Sicum in that he runs the ball from that new Hydro- chloride formation . . . also that he never fails to bring the ball up a few yards ... in fact, he not only brings the ball up, but everything else with it. . . . Cinny Munn is one of the sweetest quar- terbacks in the country . . . while my brother, Olive Oill, playing opposite him, is quite clever . . . that is, almost as clever as yours truly. . . . Now I have given you the comparative strength of each player so please be out at the game to- morrow and see these valiant men battle with the Spirit of Frumenti and the Spirit of Vini Vitis as their momentum. ... If you can ' t be at the game then tune in over this station, USP, and listen to my good friends, Hy Oscyamus and Andy, who will broadchase the game at every possible chance they get. Now 1 must bring this broadcast to a close and wish you all ACONITE Reprinted from the Aztun. January, 1933. Compliments Of Six Peoples Service Drug Stores in Baltimore ' ••♦•••••••••••• " • " •-••• •• one hundred fifty-three TERRA MARIAE A Modern Annual Throughout its production, every care was exercised in building a year book which would be a credit to the University of Maryland, and to ourselves To school and college annual staffs everywhere, we offer our com- pletely equipped plant, our years of college craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. H. G. ROEBUCK SON 1 1 9 W. Mulberry Street BALTIMORE ••••• -•••A •••••••••••• ••••••••• . I i i 1 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS ARE DUE TO THE FOLLOWING— DEAN ANDREW G. DUMEZ DR. JOHN C. BAUER and MR. GARDNER P. H. FOLEY Faculty Advisors H. G. ROEBUCK SON Printers of this Volume i MR. SIDNEY C. SCHULTZ i I Printer ' s Representative I i DRUG TOPICS MAGAZINE j 1 . . 1 • For their splendid cooperation . f f Da e For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM

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

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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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