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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1936 volume:

it ' THE 19 3 6 TERRA MARIAE Edited by ALBERT HEY MAN for The Classes of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY FRANK L. PURDUM Business Manager REUBEN R. ALPERSTEIN Associate Editor ■ ' i 4. » jn.u». i . m i l vomool of I n armi»o§ llJ - r M 5! 1 : ! ; : ■ ' ! • • : : 1 3 . r 1 i ! L ¥ JWP ' • i 1 itr « » r w 1 4 : u If , ' r-v ' 111 fi r ; ; : ■ ; ; ■ ' , • ■ i ' ■ ' ■ ! : ' : • ■ • ; ; j ; t -; • ' I ; i ■ . : -■ ■ i Lb ' JO 7 O In appreciation of his devoted interest in the students and their activities, in respect for his ability and knowledge as a teacher, and in admiration for his clear, honest judgment as our advisor — this, the fortieth volume of the Terra y •p Mariae, is dedicated to DR. JOHN C. BAUER y si J J ; £i j J 1 J . , ■ i ' i ' ! ; ' . : 1 : ■: 4 ■ ■ ( ; 1 ■ ' t ; . i ' ■i 1 I ■ I 1 1 : . i ■ ■ • . i 4 ( ■ ■ ■nr,; " S ■ ; . : 1 . . , ' ■ ., , ' 1 - ; i ■ I f£]A VV d 71 U As the ciiitain closes upon the scene of our col- lege days, it leaves us with mingled feelings of hap- piness and regret. Regret, that so enjoyable a [teriod should he so brief; happiness, in the knowl- edge that we have played our part well, and can now assume a greater role in our play of Life. As you prepare to leave the theatre, the Univer- sity, permit us to present you with a program of your performance. In it you will find the bits of humor and pathos that made your play the success it was. We have tried faithfully to reproduce the spirit of your college life; so that when Father Time, that inimitable master of makeup, puts his truly artistic marks of age upon you, you can turn back the pages of your prograVn, the 1936 TERRA MARIAE. and live again one of your most pleasant roles in the play of Life. i I dj j-r j j-r BOOK I BOOK II BOOK III BOOK IV BOOK V SCHOOL CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS . FRATERNITIES ACTIMTIES, FEATURES ) AND ADVERTISEMENTS I ■■w n T J THEME We of the 1936 Terra Mariae feel that the phar- macist or student who lays claim to the title and ank of a professional worker, should he familiar with the origin and the evolution of his profession. It is lor this reason that we have included in this volume a continuation of the serial theme, " Great Men In Pharmacy. " It is hoped that the student of pharmacy will thus he encouraged to acquaint him- self with the men who have huilt the fahric of phar- macy, a knowledge which will lead to a greater appieciation of his profession. On the cover of the 1936 Terra Mariae, we have retained the hust of Galen, the father of pharmacy; and in the opening section of this volume we have placed the picture of Aesculapius, god of medicine, and Hygeia, goddess of health. This volume is the third of a series which, when concluded, will present a comprehensive review of the men of pharmacy from its heginnings to its present state. H f!Kv W. iNicE, A.B.. I.IJ!. Governor of the Slate of Maryland Harry Ci.ifton Byrd President oj the University Andrew Crover Di Mkz. I ' hI;.. U.S.. M..s.. I ' li.l). Dean of the School oj Pharmacy A i. make llie most of ichat we yet may sperKl, Before we too into the Dust Descend; Dust into Dust, and under Dust, to lie. Sans Wine, sans Song, sans Singer and — sans End! BOOK I «ivi«tiji .« ■ I 1. , J a,v ' lyj. ' . J a oj .-,.. ;r=»rT- ' 7nT " ' " 5ri KARL WILHELM SCHEELE (1742-1786) KARL WILHELM SCHEELE is considered to be one oj the greatest pharmacists and chemists of all time. It has been truthjully said that in his hands the crucible became a sesame that unlocked the door oj Nature; that his spatula was a magic wand that hrnuL ht forth all things. Schcele was one of the first to dis- cover oxygen ami chlorine: he produced a great number of organic compounds, among them being oxalic, benzoic, tartaric, and lactic acids. His results were spectacular, his work nothing short of brilliant, despite his extreme poverty and limited facilities. The value of his accomplishments cannot be overestimated, and through them Scheele ranks among the greatest men of the profession. Kaki. Wilhelm Scheele (1742 - 1786) THE SCHOOL iUUiii lttmM SimmlBiMmmtmMammaiiltniMm ' ' - ' ' t timra T F. R R A M A R I 19 3 6 A E History Of The School Of Pharmacy THK need of an iiislitulioii where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systemalic iiislru(lii)ti in ihc sciences undcrK ins; their profession had lonj; hcen felt hv leading pharmacists and |)h sicians. «hen in loll a charter was ohiaiiicd from the (General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmac . 1 he incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George .VI. Andrews. Thomas G. McKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistrv, pharmacv and materia metlica. These men carried on the work of the college until liJlT. wh« ' n. owing to the death of some members and hangc of Imsincss of others. lhc wen- compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation. howe cr. thcv graduated a numb( r of etnincnl pharma- cists, to whose elTorls in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in ir () much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Trederick A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. fhompson, Samuel Rodgers. J. Paris Moore. John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these. Messrs. Alpheus I . Sharp and William S. Thompson were not otd eariiesi and active supporters of the (iollege. but were adorn- ments to the |)rofessioti the represented, as well as graduates of shoni their Alma Mater might well be proud. In liJ.St) at the rc(|uest of the graduates aiul a number of Rallitnore pharmacists, the presi- dent. Mr. (ieorge W ' . Andrews, called a meel- ing which resulted in ihe election of thirt - one new members and a thorough reorganiza- tion of the (iollege. The new Board of T rust ees established t h r c c professorships, i)r. Louis Steiner was elected Professor of Cliemistr ; Dr. Charles P. Frick. Professor of Materia Mcdica: and Israel (Jrahame. Pro- i:o-i;;:;(, fessor of Pharmacv. A course of lectures was gi en during the season IJi.ST-lo.Sf! to a class of intelligent and appre- ciative students, and the College took a new lease of life, which has since been maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the period 1841-1846. Following the reorganization, the chair of Pharmac was filled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded bv Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the va- cancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the (College, and was a con- tinued 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 i)v Professor Ba le . he was chosen Profes- sor of Materia Medica. Then on March !!. I!!7U. Dr. Charles ( " . (]as|)ari. Jr.. who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Phar- macy was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded b Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Kiantz. Jr., class of 1919. who held it for one year. Andrew G. DuMez. Ph.G., B.S., M.S.. Ph.D.. the present Dea n, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the professorship of chemistrv was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. 19 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 «; 1884-1904 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-Rosset, a man of great abil ity and a popular lecturer Upon his resignation in 1873 the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Profes- sor William Simon. Ph.D. M.D., to fill the vacancy Daniel Base, Ph.D.. became associated with Dr. Simon in liWS. and was elected Profes- sor of Chemistrv in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to be- come associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the De- partment of Chemistry of the L niversit) of Maryland. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S. M.S., Ph.D.. formerly with the lHi ersity of Wis " " ceutical ( ' hemistr . Messrs. David Stewart and W illiam S. Reese were the isconsin. is now Professor of Pharma- ecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1816. Dr. Charles P. Fri( k was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7. J8.S8. Professor Frick. hav- ing been called to the chair of Materia Med- ica in the old L niversity of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded bv Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. Like his prede- cessor, he also was called to a professorship in the L ' niversitv of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow-. in 1863. and the latter, on June 1. 1866. b Claude Baxley. M.D.. who ably filled the position until 1879. when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore. M.D.. who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3. 1888, when Dr. l)a id M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth. who has always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship unlil June 10. 1920. when he 1904-1922 20 T E R r? A M A R I 1 ) 3 6 A F-: ' )22 ' r2 ' resigned from atli e clut and became Professor F merilus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891. is now professor of Rdlain and I ' harmacofinosy. (ii ' al advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculiiin from time to time to keep alircasl of this progress. In the broad- ening of its (iMri( nliim, the school has lit ' cn guided largi ' K by the standards set Ip ihe American Associalinri ni { ' ai - leges of Pharniac). in I ' JI.!. courses in pharmaceutical ar- ithmetic. pharnuK-eulical latin. and |)luirinaceulical law «ere added. Recently the in conmiercial phannacv has been expanded, and in llie future all work of this nature will be given by the depail- nient of economics. This de- partment is presided over li Miss B. Olive Cole. I ' har. ).. LL.B.. who is also l ' rnf -ssiir of Pharmaceutical Law . In 1921, the curriculum was lurlliir limailcncd to inc lude the gcneial educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In this same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriologv. Since then a sep- arate department has been organized lo give inslruilion in this subject. At present, the de|)artment is jiresided over li Assistant Professor Arthur 11. Br an. .M.D.. who has done special «ork iti bacl(Mi(dog . and who is an e perietici d worker in the field of animal palhidogv. In I9. ' (). a deparlmcnl ol pharmacology was organized in the school to gi e instruc- tion in bio-assaying. The equii)n)ent of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac K. Emerson, who en- dowed it liberaliv. At present, the depart- ment is in charge of Professor . ' Iar in R. Thompson, who received his education at the I niversity of Minnesota. George Wash- ington liiiversily. and Johns Hopkins I ni- ersit . and who was formerh emijloyed as pharmacologist in the Hnreau of (]hemis- lr . ashington. U. C. Follow ing the reorganization of the Mary- land College of Pharmacy in 1856. control was vested in the officers of the College — President, first and second Vice-Presidents. Treasurer, and Secretary, w ho. together with the Board of Examiners ( three members) , constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, Deceased. 21 TT it- - 1920-1929 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 1840-1842. followed h Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Ur. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Han- cock, 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 Universitv of Maryland was merged with the Mary- land State College. With this last merger control was transferred to the officers of the L ' niversity. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Mr. George M. Shriver 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 Bas 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 September 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925. when he became Secretary of ihe American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, form- erly Associate Pharmacologist. Hygienic Laboratory. U. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841. the lectures were given in the amphitheater of the L ni ersity of Mar land. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876. the College occupied halls rented for the |)urpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located at Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very connnodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886 a new building was erected on the t)ld site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific ajjpliances. and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and speci- mens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the I riiversilv of Mar land, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharma is loi ated in the new Pharnia and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which liuilding was made possible b) an appropriation from the State of Mary- land during the legislative session 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. E eryone interested in Pharmac nia well be proud of the splendid building, as well a of the modern equip- ment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching pur- poses. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the ITiiiversity of Mar land, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exer- cised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 18.56. 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 w ith the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorshi)) of Pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an indi idualitv 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 bv members of its teaching staff. The result has been a steady growth in size and influence so that the School now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this country. 22 MACY AND TERRA M A 1{ I A E 1 9 3 r. Officers of Administration Andrew G. DiMkz, Dean of the School of Pharmacy . C. Hyrd, President of the University T. 0. Heatwole, Secretary to Baltimore Schools E. F. Kelly, Advisory Dean 25 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Officers of Administration R. Olivk Cole. Secrelnrv of the Faculty J. H. Tucker, Aclinii Coiiiptroller W. j I. HiLLECEIST, Director of Admissions 26 T F R R A MARIA K 19 3 6 Assisting Staff Margaret I. Latham. Senior Stenographer k i II I.I.I N II Will. TON, l.lhrariaii Aw i h (.M Le.vikn, Catatojier 27 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Wright V(,lf lilkr DiiMez Mandnnv Andrews Rice FACULTY OF PHARMACY ANDREW GR() EK DiMKZ. Ph.G.. B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Professor oj Pharmacy J. CARLTON WOLF. B.Sc. Phar.D.. Sc.D MARVIN J. ANDREWS. Ph.G.. Ph.C.. B.S.. M.S. W. ARTHUR PURDUM. Ph.(,.. B.S.. M.S. THOMAS G. WRIGHT. Ph.G.. B.S., M.S. MARY ANN MANDROW. Ph.G.. B.S. HOWARD A. MHXER. Ph.G., B.S. ROBERT . RICE. A.B.. M.S.. M.S. Professor oj Dispensing Pharmacy Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Instructor in Phnrniacy Instructor in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy 28 TERRA M A R I A E ' ) : r. Dean Andrew G. DuMez wa Imrii in llnricdn. W isiniisin. April ' 26. 1885. He alleiidecl llie I niversily nf Vis iinsin and llolds llie fiillnwinf; decrees fnini llial insliliilinn : I ' ll. (J.. U.S.. -M.S.. and Ph.D. He served as an inslrnelur in pliarniaientlcal cliemislry at tlie University of iseiinsin while doinc graduate work, and in 1911 was appointed Profosnr of Clienii-lry at Pacific Liniversity. A year later he accepted a po iti in as Assistant Professor of (!lieinlstrv at the Oklahoma A;;rii iillnral and l(clianic;il (:.)lhrc. !■ rom 1912 to 1916 he .rM-d a» Direclor of the School of Pharmacy of the I ' niversily of the Phillipines. and from 1917 to 1926 he held ihi ' position of Associate Pharmacoloj;isl In the Hygienic l.alxiralory of the United .States Piihlic Health .Service. In 1 926 he resijined his position in the (oivi ' rnmcnta! Service to acci ' pl the dean hip of the .School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. Purine llie last lecadi ' Dean DnMe . has held many iin portant positions in pharinacentieal anil scienlifi ' organizations. A resEime of his activities inelndes the followin):: .Si ' cretary of the committee appointed hy the .Secretary of the Treasnry in 1918 lo invesiiiiale the tralhi- in narcotii- drncs; official di ' le- {jate of the United States Government to thi ' .Second (ionferenie on the Unifiiatlon of .Standanl ' - hir Potent Hemcdii " - licM in Brussels. nel :itMn. .Septendier 192. ' ); Uhairman of the . ci«-ntilic Section of the Aniirican Pharmaceutical Assmiation 192(11921. meinher of the Council sinie 1920. .Secretary .if the Uouncil 192l)l92.{. Chairman of tin- Puhlicalion Committee since 192.5, Kititor of the Yi-ar Rook 1 92 1 • 1 9.J. " ), Kditor of Pharmaceutical Alistracta since 19.3.5; memlier cd the Ami-rican Association of (.olhjie- of Pharmacy sinci- 1926, Presiilent 19281929_ memher of the Council sinci- 19. ' J{); Secri-lary of the merican (Council on Pharmaceutical Education since its organization in I9,{2; Fellow of the American Association for thi ' Advancement of Science: meiid er of the .American Chemical SociiMv ; meinher of the- American Pnhlic Health . ' ssociali(m; Kditor of DicesI of Comments on the Pharmacopiiia and National Kormnlary ; co- author of Quniilitiitiiv I ' huniiiit iiilii ill Chviiiislry. In addition. Dean DuMe has |)ulilishcd many scii-ntific articles in the pharinacentieal and medical journals. His outstanding scientific contrihiition has l) en the prei)aralion of emetine bismnthons iodide and the snppestion of it- u«e in the treatment of anuehic dysenlerv. M)Hi; c. DuMi; , I ' ll.C, U.S., .M.S., I ' ll.U I ' riilfssur of I ' harmacy Pharm.acy Labor. tory 29 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Wich Zervitz Starkey Culdstcin Jenkins Manchpv Vanden Bosche Cwalina Bauer Dunker FACULTY OF CHEMISTRY GLENN L. JENKINS, Ph.G., B.S.. M..S.. Ph.D. Frnjessor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry H. E. WICH, Phar.D. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry EDGAR B. STARKLY. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry JOHN CONRAD BALER. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Instructor in Pharmaceutical Chemistry SAMLEL W. GOLDSTLLX. Ph. (;.. Ph. C. B. S.. M. S., Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry L. LA VAN MANCHEY. Ph.G.. B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry GUSTAV E. CWALINA. Ph.G., B. S., M.S. Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry MAX MORTON ZERVITZ, Ph.G., B. S., M.S. Assistant in Chemistry MELVIN F. W. DUNKER, Ph. G., B. S Assistant in Chemistry 30 T i: H R A M A W 1 A F. 19 3 6 Dr. Glenn 1.. Jenkins. I ' rofessor of I ' luu niaccutical Chemistry, was born in Sparla. Wisconsin, in 1898. He atlended the School of I ' harniacy of the University of Wisconsin, receiv inj; the dcfjrees of I ' h.G ..B..S., M.S.. and finally his I ' h.I). in 1920. Dim iiij: the years 1921 to 1927. Dr. .lenkins was first assistant, then honorar fellou. and later instniclor at the I niversily. In 1927, he left his position al the I iiixersilv of Wiscon- sin to become Professor of I ' harniacculical ( " hemislry at this school. Quantitalixe pharniaceulirai ( hcmislr . llic |ili lii- ch(nnislr of medicinal platils and .■- Mthelic in •(ii inal proilucts are tiie fields in which Dr. Jenkins has don: ' most of his researches. Besides havina; written man papers on these subjects, he has. in collaboralion w illi Dean DuMez, piddished a text enlilled. ' " (.JnaMlilalive Pharmac-eutical ( ' .hemistry " . He is a member of (Jarnma Alpha and Si{;ma i. national honorar research fraternities, also Theta Chi and Rho Chi. From 1930 lo ' ) ' M. Dr. Jenkins was national president of Hho (!hi. Anionf; the societies with which he is alliliated are the American Chemical Societ . the American and .Mar) land rharmaceutical .Associa- tions, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the American Association of University Professors. During the Great War. Dr. Jenkins serxed in liic (Ihcniical arfari- Service. He is now Pharmacy School ' s represenlatixe on the Gradualc ( cuiiiril nf llic I ni ersit of Marx land. (.I.KN.N L. JI;M INS. rn.(... U.S.. M.S.. I ' u.u. I ' nijvssiir ( l I ' hariiHict ' iilicul (hemislry Chemistry Laboratory 31 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Slama G. P. Thompson Bryan Ichniowski Rosen M. R. Tlicunpsdii Hunt Miss De Dominicis Sluilman lldwrll Miss Carson FACULTY OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES BOTANY MARVIN R. THOMF SON, Ph. C, H. S., I ' h. D. Kmer.on Frojessor of Pharmacology CASIMER T. ICHMOWSKI. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.S. As.sisiani in Pharmacology HARRY RO.SE. . I ' h.C, B.S., M.S. A.ssisianl in Pharmacology PHARMACOLOGY FRANK J. SLAMA, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D EMANUEL V. SHULMAN, Ph.G., Ph.C.. B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. . MELIA DE DOMINICIS, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Instructor in Botany Assistant in Botany Assistant in Botany ZOOI.OGV GUY P. THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. CHARLES D. HOWELL, A.B RACHEL L. CARSON, A.B., M.A. Assistant Projessor of Zoology Assistant in Zoology Assistant in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY ARTHUR H. BRYAN. B.S.. V.M.D.. A.M Assistant Professor of Bacteriology WILLIAM H. HUNT. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.S. Instructor in Bacteriology 32 TERRA M A R I A i: I ' J 3 6 Ur. Mar iii R. I hipni|ps iii. I ' .nierson I ' mfessor ol Pharmacology, was born Jiih II. l ' J()5. at Wauhay. S. I). He received the tlcjircc of I ' h.C. in 1926 from the University of iVIinnesota. his B.S. in 1930 from George Washington Ltiiversity. and his Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins in 1934. In Septemher. 1927, he oli- lained a position in the Food and Drug Administration as Assistant Scientific Aide in Pharniacolog : lalci. he became Associate Pharmacologist. In 1929. he was appointed Associate in Pharmacology at George Wash- ington I niversitv. Prclcriing academic and research work, he resigned from his positions in 1930 to assume charge of the Pharmacology Department of this school. .Since becoming associated with the I iiiversity. he has been retained by the I . S. f- " ood and Drug Adminis- tration as Consultant Pharmacologist. M H I K. THOMPSON rii.i:.. U.S.. M.S.. ni.D. uiwrson I ' rnjfssor oj Pharrn neology Dr. Thompson has held main responsible ollices in the American Pharmaceutical A,ssotjiation and on the I . S. P. and . K. Re isions { ' onnnittees. His er extensi e works include numerous papers on Digitalis. l ' !rgol. . " ipiill. etc. He is the discoverer of a water s )lui)lc alkaloi i ol Krgol. I ' .rgosletrine. For this disco ' rv he was included in the 19.3,S roll of honor ol VIodciri Medicine as one of the lwent -fi e foremost men of medical science in this couiitrv. He received the Fberl Prize of the A. Ph. A. for his contributions on the pharmacology of Ergot. He has been elected a member of the Sigma Xi. honorarv scientific fralernit . is an honorary member nf llic Phi Delia ( hi Fraternitv and of Rho Chi. Honor Societ at this school. Phakm. colocy L. boratorv 33 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Bacteriology Laboratory Dr. Aiihui H. Bryan, Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, was born in Brighton, Washington, in 11394. He received his B.S. degree in 1919 from Washington State College, and his V.M.D. in 1918 from the l niversity of Pennsylvania. He served with the sanitary corps of the A. E. F. as a private, later as a second lieutenant, and in 1924 was promoted to a captaincy in the Medical Ad- ininislration Corps. When he came to Marvland in l ' - ' 2 ' he was appointed instructor in the Department of Bacteriology at the School of Pharmacy, and in 1929 he was promoted to the rank of assistant profes- sor. He secured his M.A. at College Park in 1934 and in the same vear was awarded a fellowship in the American Puhlic Health Association. Dr. Bryan has written articles on bacteriological, biological, and public health subjects, and has two prospective books at the publishers. He has served in the state and city health departments and has traveled all over the world. His ma ny experiences in his AKlllLh 11. BKiAiN, travels have proved of great alue in enriching his U.S.. V.M.I)., M.A. 1 Assisfniit Professor if scientific knowledge. HnitiTiology 34 TERRA M A R I A E I ' ) S 6 Dr. Frank J. Slaiiia was liorti in Haltinicuc. May 16, lyOl. After lu-inf; irradiiati-H fri)ni llic Halli- iiiore Polytechnic ln lilulc lie worketi for a short time as a draftsman, lalei enlerin I ' harniacy School. He was a|)p inte(l inslniclor in l olan in l ' J2( . and received his Kailu ' loi " s degree in I92ii. master ' s degree in lO.SO, and doctor ' s degree in I ' J.S.i. I pon the demise of Dr. f ' litt, former head of the depart- ment, the lecture work was taken over l) Dr. Slama. He has |)Ld)lislied several papers on his researches on (ientian. l ' li sosli ;nia. and Vlarviand Sennas. IK.ViNK. J. SL. . 1. . ril.l... I ' H.C.. ll.-.. M. ., I ' M.II. Instniitor ill Botany Dr. .Sjama is a mendier of the American and Mar land Pharmaceutical Associa- tions, the Maryland Academy of Science, Rho Chi, Sigma i and other organiza- tions. In his leisure, he has found time to further his holil . nuisic. He plays both the trombone and the piano and coaches the school onheslra. Botany L. bor.atory 35 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 R(i ;pl)errv Til tinaii Schad Rirheson FACULTY OF PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS PHYSICS H. HEWELL ROSEBERRV. B.S., M.S. M. A. PITTMAN. B.S.. M.S. I list ni dor in Physics Inslntclor in Physics MATHEMATICS A. Vi ' . RICHESON. B.S., A.M.. Ph.D. Assodale Professor oj Malhemalics J. H. SCHAD. B.S., M.A.. D.Ed. Associate Professor in Mathematics 36 TERRA M A R I A E I 9 3 6 Pyles Ball F..1. ' Friedrich Parsons FACULTY OK LANGUAGES GARDNER P. H. FOLEY, A.B.. A.M. J. THOMA.S PYLES. A.B.. A.M. CECIL R. BALL. A.B.. A.M. ARTHUR C. PARSON.S. A.B.. A.M. WALTER G. FRIEDRICH. A.B.. A.M.. Ph.D. Inslnulor in English Instructor in English Assistant in English Instructor in Modern Languages Assistant in Modern Languages 37 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Miss Cole Miss Millett FACULTY OF ECONOMICS AND PHARMACEUTICAL LAW B. OLIVE COLE. I ' hai .1)., LL.B. Associate Professor oj Economics and Fliarniaceulical Law SYLVIA MILLETT. l ' li.(;.. B.S.. M.S. Assistant in Economics 38 T F. K R A MARIA K 19 3 6 Miss H. ()li e Cole, Associate Professor of Econ- omics and I ' harniaceulical Law, is a native of Mary- land. After firadualinji from the Baltimore Busines College, siic attended the School of Pharmacy, and in 1913 recei ed the dejiree of Doctor of f harniac . Continuing a ersalilc education, she einolled in the University of Maryland School of Law and later in the Johns Hopkins Lniversity, where she studied history and economics. She received her LL.B. de- gree in 1923 and in the same year was admitted to the Maryland and Baltimore Bars. Miss ( ' ole is also a registered pharmarisl in lar land ami in llic Di-- trict of Cohnnhia. From 1920 In ]92i she held an associate pro- fessorshij) of hotany and materia medica, and from 1923 to 192B served also as Lecturer in Pharma- ceutical Law. She was appointed to the position that she now htdds in the de|)arlmcnt, that of Associate Professor, in 192}!. She has heen secretary to the facultv for sixteen years atui secretary to the Alumni Association of the Scluxd of Pharmacy for ten years. A brief summar of .Miss Coles activities includes: tieneral I ' .xccllcnce Prize, School of Pharmac 1913; Secretary-Treasurer of the Baltimore Branch of the American Pharmaieutical Association, 1917, 1918. and from 1920 to 1930, Presi- dent. 1931; Life Member of the .American Pharmaceutical Association; member of the Mar lan(l Pharmaceutical Association; Charter member of the Omiiron ( " hap- ter. Rlio (iiii Society, and of the K|)silon Chapter. Land da Kap|)a Sigma . ( roritv; member of the Omens Bar Association of Baltimore, and Presidiiil of llic Uuota Club of Baltimore, 192(). Miss Cole has written papers on the " .Standardization of Kducation and Legis- lation " , and also has made a statistical stud of the nature of einploN tnent of the graduates of the School of Pharmac . I!. ()l.l t: COLi:. PnAII.D., I.L.II. Assoriate I ' roft ' ssor oj Krtmnniirs and I ' hurniari ' ttlirid Law Lco OMlcs AND Law Laboratijrv 39 V A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring: There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain. And drinking largely sobers us again. ; »i r " ? ••mmmmmvawi m mmmfwsfw ; I i i I BOOK II mrer rws " ? ' y r r ' W mefm fz j m } vmi 1 1 y . ' i ;- v- i -g " M- ' r- " -V ' - j ' ' ' iiy ' - iii Cs A JOHANN FRIEDRICH iVESTRUMB (1751-1819) JOHAAA FRIEDRICH WESTRJJMB managed the ' -Ratsapoiheke " in Hameln from 1780 to his death, uhich occurred in 1819. Influenced by the oiitslandinn memheis of Berlin s pharma- ceutical circles, especially hlaprolh. W eslrumb became distinguished as an apothecary, scientist, and writer. His " Physikalisch-chemischen abhandlunjien ' appeared in six volumes (1785-1800). In this icork he displayed an amazing background and foundation on all technical anil chemical subjects. Pharmaceutically significant is his " Handbuch jur die ersten Angjangen in der Apothekerkunst, " published in three volumes. It was the pharmacists of his type who were largely responsible for the construction of the natural sciences of the nineteenth century. JOHANN FrIK DRICII KSTRIMB (1751-iiiiyi CLASSES iHiTi ' iH uriiiiiri iiiiiiinnniitimif ii i Vti», ' JjMijt!!«llHji M ,f w .JV ' H l i J V:- -V 1 " - " ' X I V9 WW " - »ru xni3u nK -w »nlKuM»:v« ;Pi i " :-: ' ' S!jb _ ,. -g.» 7- - - ,.iff |„ TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 IT is a pleasure to exleiul to the members of the graduating class of the School of Phar- macy my greetings and best wishes for the future. The members of this class are entering a field in which they will have great opportunity to render signal service to the people, and I know they will uphold the high standards of the University of Maryland and prove themselves a credit to its purposes. H. C. Byrd, President. 44 If iiir iij llu- Stiirrh S nl oti TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 THE DEAN ' S MESSAGE TO THE GRADUATES The vear 1936 will l)e recorded, when the history of pharmacv in America is written, as the year in whicli the first class was graduated from the new four-vear course inaugurated in the fall of 1932. As meniljers of tliis class, much will be expected of you. You have had the advantage of a cultural as well as a professional education, an advantage which should make you more useful and valuable members of the connnunity, as well as better phar- macists. There are those who will not agree with this as- sertion, those who have doui)ted the wisdom of ad- vancing the standards of pharmaceutical education to their present position. Let us step out and put the doubters to route. Your Alma Mater stands ready to cheer you on. A. G. DuMez, Dean. 46 T i: R K A MARIA !•: 19 3 Marvin R. Thompson. I ' h.C. B.S.. M.S.. I ' h.I). Honorary President of the Senior Class With the fondest of farewells we bid good-bve to one whose instniclioii and friendship we shall f(Pie or eherish. 47 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 CLASS PRESIDENTS MESSAGE Dear Fellow Classmates: With the passing years, kaleidosropic changes have occurred which have affected the world as a whole and the college graduate in particular. In the midst of this confusion there stands the Class of 1936 of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy. It is the autumn of 1932. one hundred and twenty spry, frisky colts, ready for the four-year jaunt, have entered the portals of that pharmaceutical institute located down South (Greene Street I . Filled with awe and everlasting respect by the tutelage of Dr. E. G. Vanden Bosche: entranced by the School Smoker; fragrant with the odor of the Thompsonian Zoo; saturated with Gloucesterian English; launched into the Social Merry-go-round by the Freshman Dance ; pinnalely veined with Dr. Slama ' s venture into the art of picking flowers — the first mile ends with approximately 100 colts left to continue the hard grind which looms ahead. The 1933 session starts off with a bang and ends with a feeble echo. Walking through the halls of the now-famous domicile for aged pharmacists, one hears the staccato-like lecturing of Dr. Floyd Gibbons Starkey I elected world ' s fastest enunciator of things macabre and breaker of double bonds I, and the parrot-like murmuring of a " Pharmacogno-dazed " student vith his Pepo, Pepo, Pumpkin Seed. Greeted by the kindly smile of Dr. Jenkins, whose words of advice we shall never forget, our Junior Year found us with a new lease on life. The " Terrible Mariae " with its prophesies, descriptions, and nonentities was, indeed, a work of art. (What ego! I Our first experience in a reception line left us with a feeling of intermingled confusion and pleasure after our first Mixer. Dispensing Pharmacy interspersed with Dr. Wolf ' s witticisms and grains of common sense reimbursed us with the best of ethical scruples. And then that Farewell Dance for the Pre-Meds at Levering Hall ended the Third Year with a sigh in our hearts and our throats wet with cheer. Nineteen thirty-five and the last lap in our long journey found the gallant forty, veterans all! What a year! With Prof. Cole ' s credit the giver, etc., Dr. Bauer ' s sweet sugar course. Dr. Vanden Bosche ' s PV-nRT. Dr. Jenkins ' course in which the art of Pencilimetry was perfected, the School Mixer, and the climax — that long-awaited Senior Prom with the noble forty headed by our red-headed Pres. Therefore, it is no wonder that as I look around on Commencement Day with the memory of four years of true friendship filling my heart, I fervently say, " God bless ye, merrie gentlemen. " Eternally yours, William R. Platt, President 48 TERRA MARIA 1 . 19 3 6 YafTr Cohen Plan Da Opiirirk SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM R. PLATT MORRIS R. YAFFE ALEXANDER OGURICK SAMUEL H. COHEN IRVIN DAVID President I ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms 49 RPxA MARIAE 19 3 6 FRANK ALBERT BELLMAN Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Dki.ta Chi. Rho Chi Frank has qualities of sterling charac- ter that will stand him in good stead. He is a constant worker, one with ability and ambition, and we know that the pro- fessional world of pharmacy will profit well bv his entry. MELVIN L BERKOWICH Berk Oxford Public Grammar and High School Tai Alpha Omega (icnteel in pers(jn, conduct and equi- page. Like an oyster he maintaineth a silence of dignified reserve. BERNARD CHERRY Buster Baltimore City College Phi Alpha, Phi Beta Paiice (Committee, 1. 2: Chairman. 1; Prom Committee, 4; Athletic Com- mittee. 3: Indoor Baseball Team, I. 2. 3. Wherever the talk is loudest there ou will find Bernie. But more than mere words flow from his silvery tongue, and Buster has proved that his ability to sway the masses is (juite valuable. A ready wit and a straightforward manner make Bernie a valued pal, and we know these assets will boost him far in his chosen work. 50 A M A R 19 3 6- I A SAMMIE H.COHEN Murphy Baltimore City College Phi Sigma, Alpha Mi Sigma Orchestra, 1. 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club. 1. 2. 3, 4; Student Council. 1: Class Treasurer, 1, 1: liidnot llascliall Team, 3. His pleasant liuiiioi and ready smile are familiar to all of us. A man al«a s read) to shoulder responsibilit) . c wish you well, Sammie, in everythinf; that life holds in store for you. 1K IN DAMIJ Golialh Baltimore ( ' ity College Hmo ( iii Indoor Haseliall Team. I. 2: Basketltall Team. 1. 2; (ihaiiinan of lennis Committee. 3; Tennis Team. I : Ser- geant-al-Arms. I. " But where is the jilamour ' . ' ' " " is lr ' s cry. What it means no one knows, hut we have pardoned him for hewilderiiif; us. Tennis star, howler, hall player, and lo round out the list he has attained liijili honors in his studies. Irv is hound lo succeed in this ' " slamourless " world. CAROLL PROSS FOSTER Fos Baltimore City College Rho Chi Baltimore Branch of A. Ph. A. Member- ship Award, 4. And here is the class jester. Caroll possesses an infectious sense of humor and is not backward in using it. Who would think that such a wit could also be a student, and yet he is an honor man — both in studies and in friendliness. 51 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 ALBERT FREEDMAN Baltimore City College Class Basketball Team, 1. 2. Al is a true-blue student of his pro- fession. With his high-minded ideals and a devoted fiancee to encourage him, he will un doubtedly be successful in his ork. May all your troubles be little lines. Al. ADA C. HEWING Eastern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Mixer Committee, 3; Prom Committee, 4; Nominating Committee Auxil- iary M. Ph. A., 4; Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4. Introducing our dancing pharmasister. Poised, graceful and charming, Ada early became one of the best-liked mem- iters of the class. A disarming smile, a genial nature, and an air of affability — riiuld one ha e more of nature ' s gifts? ASHER HOFFMAN Asli Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Tennis Committee, 3; Chairman, 4; Terka Mariae, 3, Feature Editor, 4. hen fate dealt us the cards that she intended us to play through life, she gave Ash the trumps — a pleasant smile, an amiable disposition and an enthusiastic nature. Ash is a good friend and chum; line whom we shall miss long after his departure from our fold. 52 TERRA M A R I i: 19 3 6 HARRY JACOBS ikihiiiiure City College Debating Team, 3, 4; Mixer Conimil- tee, 3. Harry ' s genial camaraderie is well known to he a n»ask which covers a deep inner seriousness that will carr him lu success. Ilis genial air of good fcll(iwslii|i assures him the licst u islii ' s of all for the future. FRANK JOSKI ' H JANKIKWICZ ]ank liallimore t!il College Sludciit Council, I. If ever a man was cut out to he a pharmacist. Krank is that man. With his gaminish smile and his salesmanship. Frank will sell the customers exerylliing liiit ihc fixtures. Au re oir. ■■Jaiik " . we wish ()ii lots ol (li u ' ' sl(ires. RKRTRAM KAMBKR Bert Baltimore City College Riio Chi Prom Committee. 1; Mixer Committee. 4: Indoor Basel.all Team. 2. 3: F. F. Kellv Mendiership Award to A. Ph. A.. ' 4. Here is a true scholar. Respected ami admired In all of us for his intelligenrr and knowledge. Bert has been a lo al and steadfast friend. We predict a hril- liant future for him. 53 T F. R R A M A R I A E 19 3 6 LEONARD E. KANDEL Start Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Terra Mariae Staff, 3. Here ' s a very sociable fellow indeed. Ready to give his last farthing to needy cornrades. his assignments were ours for the asking. Len has the ability to com- bine successfully his studies, work and social activities, and withal, to establish himself as a very well-liked fellow. God- speed to you, our financier. GABRIEL ELLIOTT KATZ, Ph.G. Gabe Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma This Gabriel needs no tooting of horns t " announce his arrival on the scene. In fact. In his nonchalant manner and " sa- ()ir faire. " we acknowledge a finished student of feminology. Hail to the King! THOMAS CARTER KLECZYNSKI Baltimore City College Prom Committee, 4. To describe this fellow is insufficient. One must know him. His smile is wider than the Atlantic. His heart is bigger than Texas. A rollicking, happy-go-lucky lad, a student and a gentleman, ' ' Klec " has lots of what it takes to become a success. May Allah bless you! 54 I i: R R A M A R I A 19 3 6 BERNARD LAKEN Bernie Baltimore City College Class Sergeant-at-arms, 2. 3; Baski ' tliall Team, 1, 2, 3; Indoor Basfliali Team, 2; Captain, 3; Smoker Corn- niitlee. 3: School Tennis ( ' hani|jii ii. 3; South Atlanlic Weifihl Liflinf; Cliani|)i( n. rcprcscntiiif; school. 3. i o man shall li i ' longer in our memo- ries than Bernie. Bursting with energy, full of an insatiahle spirit for fun. he has made an itidi ' lihle mark upon iij minds, and upon om- |(oor bruised per- sons. When pill rolling grows tiresome, Bernie can turn to the lucrati e sport of wrestling and lii ' assured of no small success. BENJAMIN LEVIN Hi ' nny Forest I ' ark High School Rho Chi Terra Mariaic Staff, 3. Richly endowed with all the allriliules that spell a glistening personalil . Hcnnv stands out as one of our hest-liked class- mates. An excellent stiulenl. a horn hu- morist, and a stauiK h friend, he need have little fear of the future, for It looms bright and strong. NATHAN LEVIN Baltimore Citv College Rho Chi Class Seeretar . 3; Mixer Cornrnillec. 3, 4. And here is one fellow who takes his studying seriously. Bashful and denniic in nature. Nate ' s (piite adept at ulilaiuing en ied marks, and we know that he will tread diligently in the footsteps of the Casparis. 55 TERRA MARIAE 1 9 3 6 NATHAN ISAIC LISS, Ph.G. Baltimore City College Alpha Pi Pi Prom Committee, 3; Member American Pharmaceutical Association. " Stooge, " as the boys call him, is one of those voluble, dauntless lads whose tricky upper lip puts him in a class by liimself. In reality. Nates is quite a se- rious, well-meaning chap who deserves all the luck in the world. BERNARD P. McNAMARA Mac Baltimore City College Kappa Psi, Rho Chi He who hath " Mac " for a friend, hath a friend indeed. Perseverance, boundless energy, a keen mind tempered with a sense of humor — these are his qualities. Always ready with a word of greeting and a whimsical smile, he has made nu- merous friends throughout the school. llapp landings, " Mac. " THOMAS ANDREW MOSKEY, JR. Senator Central High School of Washington, D. C. Rho Chi From the very beginning of his schol- astic career Tom succeeded in holding the esteem of his classmates. The per- sonification of ambition and sincerity, he quickly proved that he was master of all he surveyed. So long, Tom. Here ' s luck in all your endeavors. 56 TERRA M A K 1 A E I 9 3 6 EDITH MLJSKATT F.ilie Westcin High Scliool Lambda Kappa Sigma Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4. Small in stature, but great in person- ality is our Edith. Her ready smile is con- tagious. Her patience is unfalhoinaMi " . as those who have leased her can leslif . Quiet. hard- M rking. generous, and sym- pathetic, Edie has endea red herself to her fellow students. ALEXANDER OGl ' KICK Baltimore City College Rho Chi Debating Society, 3, i: Corresponding Secretary, 4; Class Secretary. I; Basketball, 1, 2; Charles Landon Henry Memorial Scholarshi|), I-. " Oogie. " ' like all great people, has a hard time a|)pearing nonchalant uith his instruclors -thev just cant observe the magnitude of his intellect. He is a real student, a fine debater and an all-around swell fellow. His many good (jualities, we are sure, will carr Win far along lb " path of life. FRANK RONALD I ' M L Cherub Baltimore City College Aij ' HA Zktv Omkga Dance Committee, 1, 2. 3: I ' rom Com- mittee. 4; Mixer Commillee. 3. 1: Chairman, 4: Chairman I ' logram Committee, Auxiliary of M. Ph. A., 4. We are truly sorry to see Eraiiki; ' leave, for his cherubic countenance cer- tainly will be missed. A wonderful tech- nician, a real optimist, and withal " cute. " We predict a rosy future for Frank. 57 TERRA MARIAE 1 9 3 6 WILLIAM R. PLATT Reds Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega, Rho Chi Class President, 4; Terr. Mariae, 2; Kditor-in-Chief, 3; Debating So- ciety, 1, 2; Secretary, 3; President, 4: Debating Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; De- bating Key. 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Tennis Team. 2, 3, 4; Nominating Committee Auxiliary M. Ph. A., 4. And here is our ranting, tearing car- rot-top. Debater, editor, class president, and so on down a long, long list of suc- cessful undertakings. Whatever Willy has touched has firmly turned to good. He has been one of the most active as well as the best liked members of the class. So long. Will, and thanks for all ou ve done for us. LAWRENCE WILLIAM RACHUBA Larry Mount Saint Joseph ' s Kappa Psi Always a gentleman, a sincere friend and scholar, Larry possesses an under- lying solidity and depth of character which few suspect. Farewell. Larry, and may your life ' s path be ever as bright for you as your four years ' stay was for us. SIDNEY H. REAMER Tiio-Gun Gwynns Falls High School Baltimore City College Phi Alpha, Alpha Delta Omega Prom Committee. 4. If we should find Sid in the role of " G " man in the near future we shall not be surprised. With his miniature arsenal, Sid could readily forsake pharmacy. However, a steady smile, a strong will and a clever head will distinguish Sid in any line of endeavor. 58 TERRA MARI 19 3 6 A F. HARRY B. ROHI S() Bini; Baltimore Cily College Stutleiil ( ourRil, 4. A hard worker, a good fellow and an oulstaiuling personaliU. Harr liids weli to bccorni ' a success. Should I ' liarrnacN prove a rlillicult field " ■[{oliln " cati al- ways secure a jolt adxiMtisiiij; loolh paslc. for where else can you find a smile such as his? Our best wishes, " Shovel. " K. A1L KOBIXSO.N Rohby Baltimore City College Kiio Cm Mixer ( onunittee. 1. 2; Di ' liating So- ciety. 2. .1, : I rom (iommittee, 4; Tkrr MAiiiAi-; Business StafT, 2, 4; Business Manager. , ' ■$; Kditor Aux- iliary M. Ph. A., 4. Here is the exponent of wit. Possessed of a most agreeable sense of humor, and a ])leasing personalit). Robb has be- come extremely popular. Me is also a good student and we know that lie will go far in his chosen work. GKORGF. RODNEY Rod Towson High .Scbocd Many of the most illustrious people- are noted for their silence, and " Rod ' ' might well be classed among tiiem. His spoken words are few-, but scarce as they are, they have stamped him a man of intelligence. Friendly and capable, he should travel far in his chosen field of endeavor. 59 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 6 MILTON P. SAUSE Sousa Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Here is another of our quiet men and another, loo, of our luminaries. He is both a soldier and a scholar. His infec- tious grin and disarming frankness have won him many friends, and we know that success will be his for the asking. SIDNEY SHOCHET Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Student Council, 2, 3; President, 4; Basketball Committee, 1, 2; Chair- man, 3; Terra Mariae Business Staff, 1, 2, 3: Chairman Indoor Baseball Committee, 2; Tennis Committee, 2; Mixer Committee, 3; Chairman, 4. Simply stating that Sid served on the Student Council for three years should be suflicient evidence of his ability. In his official ca|)acity he has also served as irtual dictator of our sporting life. Be- sides these duties, he has found time to prove his excellence both as a student and as a swell fellow. HARVEY GERALD SILBERG Hawk Baltimore City College Upsilon Lambda Phi Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; Dance Com- mittee, 1, 2. 3; Chairman, 3; Mixer Committee. 3 : Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4; Terra Mariae, 3; Class Editor, 4; Chairman, Prom Committee, 4; Publicity Committee Auxiliary M. Ph. A., 4. And here we have the " stormy petrel " of our class. A rather impulsive fellow is our " Hawk, " but a swell friend, and a bang-up worker. Whenever we needed someone to stage our class functions, Har ey could be depended upon to put out a corking affair. We are indebted to him for his splendid efforts, and wish him the best of luck. 60 TKRRA MARIA F. 19 3 6 SYLVAN SILVERMAN Slivers Baltimore City College Athletic Committee. 3; Indoor Basel)all Team, 2; Captain, .H; Hasketliall Team, 1, 2: Debating Team, 3, 4; Class Vice-President, 3: Mixer (Committee. 3; I ' rom Committee. 4. Delialcr. i)ali|)la er. weight lifter, stu- dent — these arc only a few of Syl an " s many accomplishments. A versatile, un- assuming lad. we doff our hats to " the best pitcher in 16 counties! W. HARRY SMITH. JR. Smitly Baltimore City College Student Council, 2; President, 3; Vice- President, 4; Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4. Having excellent business abililv plus a winning personalit . Smilt has been one of the most cdicicnt odicers in schocd. He is a man of niati) honors, a good chum and companion, and we are assured that he is destined for a successful career. ANTHONY ADOLPH SI RVIL Torn Balliniore City College Tonv is one of those people who have the facultv of pleasing whomever they meet. Possessed of an affable smile and an attractive personality, he has made himself liked wherever he goes. 61 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 DAVID PAUL TENBERG Dave Baltimore City College Quiet, pensive and studious. His is the glory of silence. But hidden behind his unassuming exterior, Dave has a great store of wisdom and high ideals. PAUL HOWARD THOMPSON Tommy Waubay High School, Waubay, S. D. Mixer Committee, 2; Prom Committee, 1: President Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation, 4. Here, indeed, is a personality ; one that will long be remembered by all of us. Featuring an ever-present smile, Paul dcscr es all the respect and admiration uliich we hold for him. Always willing lo share our misfortunes, full of sym- pathy for our trivial ills, he is indeed a ivriine anions men. ARNOLD TRAMER Baltimore City College Phi Beta Class President, 1 ; Business Manager Dramatic Society, 2; Mixer Com- mittee, 3, 4; Prom Committee, 4; Executive Committee Auxiliary M. Ph. A., 4. Arnold goes his quiet, well-mannered a thnnigli life with the self-confident ellicicnc) that should bring him the reali- zations of his ambitions. Au revoir, Ar- niibl. and the best of luck. 62 T I-; K l{ A M A R I A E I 9 3 r. JOHN WKSLKY VOMJUACKK Fondy Ml. IMcasanl Mifjll School Ualtiiiiore C ily Colli-ge Voiidy is a clean-cut, unassuming -hap with an air of i u c (lij:riilv lliat is ini- ni ' (lialcly ini|)ri ' ssi c. lie lias licen a fine classmate, a good studenl and. al o f all. a swell pal. ARTIHR WINAKIR Oils Baltimore City College Debating Society, 1, 2. . ' ?. ■ ' Otis is one of those rare geniuses who combine theory and practice. He possesses the requisites of a successful pharmacist, and though abiiipl and sud- den in inanncM. great things arc c |)C(lcd of him in the future. MORRIS ROIiKHT VAFFi: Mush I ' m Lambda u Class Vice-President. 1: Prom C.oimnit- tee, !■; Mixer (A)nunittee, 4. Without the bonny presence of " Mu h " school life would have indeed beiMi dull. His read wit and suim exterior have lightened many a dark period. A hard worker and a pleasant, sociable fellow, he will ever stand out, whatever his field of endeavor. 63 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 CHARLES ANTHONY YOUCH Casimir Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi Dance Committee, 2, 3; Prom. Commit- tee, 4; Mixer Committee, 4. Energy, intellect, initiative and humor truly harmonize in Charlie ' s personality. His ability to smile in the face of all obstacles is one of his chief virtues. Yea, verily, a man of rare capacities. Come, ill the Cup, and in the Fire oj Spring The Winter Garment oj Repentance fling: The Bird of Time has but a little way To fly — and Lo! the Bird is on the Wing. 64 Weary oj the Search ■ unLoti TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 2 66 T I. H R A M A R I A E 19 3 6 Alperslfiii Miss Nurkin Ur. Jenkins Senier Kelloiigli Mayer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS I)H. (il.KNN 1,. JkNKINS Honornry [ ' resident Relhkn R. Ali ' kkstkin .... President Elmer R. Kelloigh ice-President BeRNICE V. Nl RKI ..... Secretary Gerald M. Semer Treasurer Alex. nder M. Mayer . . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms 67 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 JUNIOR CLASS MEMBERS Benjamin Frank Allen — The only good pestle-pushing basketball player in the University. Morris J oshua Alliker — Our political boss, and the power behind the throne. Reuben R. Alperstein — Burke attempting conciliations at Pharmacy School. Sylvan ET. Beck — His idea of a perfect fellow is one who has done something for Sylvan E. Beck. Abraham Bliden — " Abie ' s Irish Nose. " Richard C. Brune — The Horatio Alger hero with an eye on the banker ' s daughter. Jerome Jerry Cermak — The Greenwich Bohemian with a flair for " horsey " clothes. Hershel Cohen — His genius lies in his capacity for evading hard work. Warren Eugene Crane — New Jersey goes on the Platinum standard. Samuel Damico — Narcosis without the aid of anesthesia. Leroy Oldham Dawson — He gave up an admiralty to become a druggist. Sylvan Philip Einbinder — The lad who dines at ' " Mom ' s " for " tiffin. " Albert Abraham Ellerin — Skippy goes lo college. Harry Enten — Genius goes beggin ' for a haircut. Herman Jesse Fish — Fred Astaire in a lumljer-jacket. Charles S. Friedman — The future owner of Read ' s Drug Stores. Alphonsus Stephen Ginaitis — " Little Caesar. " Shirley Madelyn Glickman — Mr. Foley ' s Greta, in a lab coat. William Melvin Hanna — The most ardent voice in the church choir. Albert Heyman — The lad with the tlireadbare cbiak of dignity. Sylvan Allen Hoffman — Paul Muni wasting time as a pharmacist. Daniel Hope, Jr. — The silent caveman. Benjamin Harrison Inloes, Jr. — The Beau Brummel of Greene Street Boulevard. James Roscoe Karns — He takes a girl out because his friends like her. Jerome Jay Karpa — Genius undiscovered. Elmer Robert Kellough, Jr. — Cumberland ' s best dressed Fire Chief. Benny Kobin — Groucho Marx ' s brother Benny. Chester George Kosakowski — Brvan ' s demon cameraman. Frank Ferdinand Levy — A cowboy without a horse. Alexander Maass Mayer — Jim Brady without his diamonds. Henry Merkel — The answer to a maiden ' s prayer; tall, dark, and er-er-handsome. Jerome Andrew Meusel — Our embryonic Louis Pasteur. Milton Miller — Just a wee, fragile infant, but still growing. Solomon Miller — His rare, wise smil? is saccharinated by his gravity. Charles Mindell — He goes to a burlesque just to see the comedians. Emma Louise Morcenstern — Sweetheart of Phi Delta Chi. 68 T i: H R A M A R I A F. 19 3 6 fufilbX TaSpurtL ttn tufuUM-x Curd x icftrt_ye t K- 69 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 JUNIOR CLASS MEMBERS Gordon Anthony Moi ' at — His modesty is a measure of his merit. Leo Milton Musacchio — Handsome young Galahad seeks his lady fair. Irvin Louis Myers — He was born to be president, and so came to Pharmacy School to fulfill his destiny. John Frederick Neutze — The house detective who had his pockets picked. Arthur Frances Novak — Leonardo da Vinci turns apothecary. Bermce Vivian Nurkin — The " hello " ' girl at the Students ' Exchange. Ross Zimmerman Pierpont — Pittman ' s left-hand man. Frank Louis Purdum — Stude to the gills. Irving Wolf Rabinowitz — The Senior partner of Rabby, Rappy, and Rosey. Leonard Rapoport — The mispronounced genius who remembered merbaphen ' s for- mula but forgot HCl ' s. John Anthony Raudonis — The kind of a guy who ' d filter distilled water and throw away the filtrate. Israel Aaron Rosenfeld — " When better girls are made, I ' ll make them. " Edward Pail Vincent RuTKOWSKi-One of those boys who actually stay awake in lectures. Daniel Anthony Santoni — A veritable Samson without his Delilahs. Edward Isadore Sapperstein — The boy who made handshaking a science. IsADORE Sborofsky — Romeo without a Juliet. Melvin Gerald Scherr — The fellow who ' d flunk a course to spite his teachers. Frederick Albert Schumm — Nero becomes a seplasiarium. William Walter Seechik — The best dancer at the Iron Workers ' Ball. Gerald Melvin Semer — The bo who played soccer with a 5-gallon jug of Bella- donna extract. Irvin Israel Silverman — Bashful Bud. William Joseph Si pik — The lad who " just adores " History of Pharmacy lectures. Sylvan Tompakov — The miniature Fred Perry. Millard Tolson Traband. Jr. — The boy who thought Chinese laundry men carried leprosy. Albert Franklin Turner — The floor walker in the lingerie department. Winfield Alexander Walb — A would-be Don Juan. Theodore John Wasilewski — Paderewski goes incognito. David Weiner — The " after " of a cod-liver oil advertisement. Ruth R. Weisberg — The duchess of Section 1). Solomon Winn — The fellow who actually read the St. Louis Survey. Bernard Leon Zenitz — A streamlined Don Quixote. 70 ftny oj the search - opnofnot i TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 ' ■: u Id o i S o s o en d X H - « 72 T F, R R A M A R I A E 19 3 6 Miss Heyman Katz Dr. Slama Wich Schwartz Levy SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Dr. Frank J. Slama Honorary President Emanuel O. Katz Harry Si:hwartz Bernice Heyman J. Carlton Wich Bernard Levy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms 73 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 SOPHOMORE CLASS MEMBERS Alfred Irving Aaronson — " Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more! " Merlin Ayler Beam — ' " Cheerfulness is an offshoot of wisdom and goodness. " Richard Stevenson Bixler — " I ' m no orator; but as you all know me, a plain man. " William Ross Bundick — " Thou living ray of intellsctual fire ... " Bernard Isaac Cohen — " . . . neat, not gaudy ... " Ralph Colvin — " I would rather excel others in knowledge than in power. " Joseph Combs — " A very gentle beast and of a good conscience. " Charles Lawrence DiGristine — " Gentleman is written legibly on his brow. " Sam Edlavitch — " Bring down my gray hairs with sorrow to the grave. " Jack Feldman — " A nightingale dies of shame if another bird sings better. " Melvin Luther Floyd — " To know him is lo like him. " Marion Friedman — " Happy am I, from care Tm free, why aren ' t they all contented like me. " Sidney Fribush — " I have had many troubles in my life, but the worst is yet to come. " Walter Christian Gakenheimer — " His music is better than it sounds. " Roland Paul (Galley- - " I like work: it fascinates me. 1 can sit and look at it for hours. " Harry Benjamin Gendason — " 1 shall remember while the light lives yet. " Morris Giller — " He who blushes is not quite a brute. " Frank Jllius Gregorek — " A politician is not thy bent, study pharmacy and be content. " William D. Gude — " Nothing is impossible to the willing heart. " George Phillip Hager — " Reserved and quiet, but who can tell the wealth of knowl- edge in this deep well? " Martin Leonard Hamburger — " My only books were women ' s looks, and folly ' s all they taught me. " Kenneth E. Hamlin. Jr. — " Full of fun and frolic and a good word for all. " Bernice Heyman — " .Sits here like Beauty ' s child, whom nature begat; For men to see, and seeing, wonder at. " Carville Benson Hopkins — " My ajjpetite comes to me while eating. " Charles Jarowski — " I would help others out f)f fellow feeling. " Cyrus Francis Jones — " An honest man. dose-buttoned to the chin: broadcloth with- out and a warm heart within. " Joseph Kaminkow — " I am ever merry when I hear music. " Theodore Kardash — " He that plays his money does not value it. " Emanuel Oscar Katz - " Suff ' ring more from folly than from fate. " Morton Katz — " Wit and wisdom are born with a man. " Gordon William Kelly— - " A merry heart makelh a cheerful countenance. " Armand Kovitz — " I could eat a horse. " Bernard Kramer — " Actions speak louder than words. " Benjamin Samuel Levin — " Better to do nothing than something evil. " Jacob Benny Levin — " Let ' s to billiards. " Norman Jack Levin — " Oh leave the gay and festive scenes and return to work. " Bernard Levy — " I ' ll speak in a monstrous little voice. " 74 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 6 ' hex uPaml jj Tt eJiPu tJtP Soph-Frosh Personalities 75 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 SOPHOMORE CLASS MEMBERS Howard Edmund Loftus — " As merry as the day is long. " Olga Pauline Matf.lis — " Her sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden fleece. " Robert Mazer — " 1 am flunking, everybody, flunking. " Daniel Mendelsohn — " There ' s the humor of it. " William Au gust Morgenstern. Jr. — " It is work which gives flavor to life. " Ruth Virginia Muehlhause — " All her care was to be fair and all her task was to be sweet. " Melvin Joseph Oleszczuk — " Convivial, humorous, efficient, and good-natured. " Albert Pearlman — " All wisdom ' s armor this man could wield. " IsADORE Pressman — " Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind. " Frank Stanley Pucklis — " A luckier nine-ball player there never will be. " John George Rhode — " A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage. " Jacob Louis Richman — " . . . better late, than never ... " Morris Rosenberg — " Born to write, converse, and live with ease. " Joseph Hollis Schade — " Great thoughts came to him, like instincts, unawares. " Herbert David Schneyer — " I will speak though hell itself should gape and bid me hold my peace. " Harry Schwartz — " The very hairs of your head are numbered. " Martin Sharp — " . . . still waters run deep. " Louis Harry Shuman — " He wears the rose of youth upon him. " Bernard Silverstein — " He wears his wisdom lightly. " Myer Stoler — " . . . worth his weight in gold ... " Bernard Sussman — " Watch these two react. Boom! " Conrad Swearer — " Come, my love, my chariot is waiting. " Robert Edward Thompson — " Rare compound of wisdom, frolic and fun. who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun. " Eugene Vadala — " ' Twas surely the devil that taught " G ' to dance. " Irvin Louis Wachsman — " Men are more satirical from vanity than from malice. " Thomas Clyde Webster — " Too wise to err; too good to be unkind. " Joseph Carlton Wich — " . . . carefree, yet full of wisdom. " Earl Lester Woody — " As sturdy as the oaks which stand on the hill. " Harold Zerofsky — " If he take you in hand with an argument, heTl bray you in a mortar. " Henry Paul Zetlin — " Night after night he sat and blurred his eyes with books. " 76 Weary of ihe Search " Tte A t dhmen TERRA MARIAK 1 9 3 C i 1 1 1 1 1 If V u z « U u X . -S, ■ tUJ 78 T K R R A M A R I A E 19 3 6 ij klii Br..tli Mr. I ' ar»iiii N. CiliiintT Hunigniaii H. Citomer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Mk. Ae{tihr C. Parsons Honorary President Raymond F. Zuskin President Alvin H. Honigman Vice-President Henry M. Broth Secretary Norman M. Gitomer Treasurer Harold A. Gitomer .... Sergeant-at-Arms 79 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 FRESHMAN CLASS MEMBERS Alfred Henry Alessi — ' " A man of our kidney . . . " Donald Albert Allen — " Better late than never ' Herman Maurice Amorky — " Come, my coach! Good night, ladies. " Daniel S. Baker — " A lion among ladies, a dreadful thing ... " Albert Binstock — " All men desire to be immortal. " Louis Bernard Blivess — " Give me neither poverty nor riches. " Thomas Joseph Brennan — " As proper a man as ever walked the earth. " Alexander Emmanuel Brodsky — " Checked for silence, but never taxed for speech. " Henry Morris Broth — " For men may come and men may go, but I go on forever . . . ' ' Harry Cohen — " For he by geometric scale could take the size of pots of ale. " Anthony Joseph Dobropolski- - " Mathematical clairvoyance comes by the grace of God. " Joseph Urban Dorsch — " Ell be merry and free. ITl be sad for nae-body. " Wilbur Hyde Dosh — " Ever) thing comes if a man will only wait. " Joseph Clifton Ensor — " I have fed like a farmer. " Irving Herbert Folus — " Ed rather be handsome than homely. " ] orma Miriam Foxman — " God ' s rarest blessing is a pretty woman. " Joseph Francik — " ... a lad of good mettle ... " Leonard Freedman — " To him the wrong way always seems the more reasonable. " Andrew Colin Gillis — " True as steel. " Samuel Harry Ginsberg — " A very gentle beast, and of a good conscience. " Harold Abraham Gitomer — " Cares not a pin what they said, or may say. " Norman Moses Gitomer — " As innocent as a new laid egg. " Louis Lester Glaser — " 0 sleep ! it is a gentle thing, beloved from pole to pole. " Henry M. Golditch — " The musi ' ian who always plays on the same string. " Nathan I. Gruz — " Little man. you " ve had a dizz) day. " Angela Rose Hackett — " ... as wise as serpents and as harmless as doves. " Irving Jerome Heneson — " I hate definitions. " Alvin Herbert Honicman — " Blushed like the waves of hell. " William Marion Ichmowski — " Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " Eugene Jacobs — " I love fool ' s experiments. 1 am always making them. " Irvin Leonard Kamanitz — " Wearing all that weight of learning lightly like a flower. " James Forrest King — " And a woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke. " Sidney Kline — " Be silent and safe; silence never betrays you. " Martin William Krepp — " A man possessed of splendid talents. " Joshua Melvin Leise — " The hand that follows intellect can achieve. " Lawrence Lipman Lieberman — " I am not a rose, but I have lived near a rose. " Benjamin Lipsitz — " Satire ' s my weapon. " Jerome Mask — " He wears the rose of youth upon him. " David Massing — " An hour after twelve, is just one. whatever you do. " Daniel Morris Mermelstein — " I am resolved to grow fat, and look young till forty. " Francis Joseph Miedusiewski — " What ' s in a name? " Manuel Miller — " Years teach more than books. " 80 TERRA MARIAE I Q 3 6 frp:shman class members Herbert Mitnick — " Heavy uork in youth is sweet repose in old age. " ' Melvin Ml ' TCHNICK — " By the work one knows the workman. " John Charles Norton, Jr. — " Belter to do nothin ' ; than something evil. " James Eldridge Odell — " What iiirt i)e cured must be endured. " Joseph Leon Okrasinski — " Oh why should life all labor be! " Armand Mn,lo I ' annone — " Fortunate are they who have him for a friend. " Katherine Ji ' STiNA Parker — " Her smile is like her wave; it ' s permanent. " Lillian Passen — " Her voice was ever soft and gentle, an excellent thing in a woman. " Martha Katherine Poi ' e — " Eashioned so tenderly, young and so fair. " Bernard Rice — " He who is firm in will moulds the world to himself. " Joseph Rosenbai m — " .Silence gives consent. " Loi ' is Nathan Rosenstein — " He from whose lips divine passion flows. " Harry Lot is Rostacher — " It is work which gives flavor to life. " Louis Thomas Sabatino — " 1 never knew so young a body with so old a head. " Albert Sachs— " On with the dance! Let jov be un -onfincd. " Mario Alfred Sam a — " He was more than over shoes in love. " Lotus Sapperstein — " Thou living ray of intellectual fire. " Marion Shalowitz — " ' tis no sin for a man to labor in his vocation. " Nathan Morton Snyder — " The easiest person to deceive is one ' s own self. " Leonard Sollod — " Great ones suffer in silence. " Morton Steinbach — " All the world loves a lover. " Lawrence Elgene Stirchio — " 1 am not in the role of common men. " Leonard Joseph Tolley — " O ' er books he hath consumed the midnight oil. " Frank Lewis Vanni — " The answer to a coed ' s prayer. " Charles William Ving " A lucky man is rarer than a white crow. " Thaddel ' s John Warminsk.1 — " As sober as a judge. " Daniel David Weinstein — " Alas! the slippery nature of tender youth. " Marvin Wiener — " Hoarv whiskers and a forky beard. " ViENO Hallin Wikberg — " What an arm, what a waist for an arm! " Milton Worl — " ... a harmless necessary fellow ... " George Ira Young- - " . . . a prince of a lad ... " Raynard Frank Zuskin — " 1 have not slept one wink. " 81 rr ' 4 A. i,. The Worldly Hope men set their Hearts upon Turns Ashes — or it prospers; and anon. Like Snow upon the Desert ' s dusty Face Lighting a little Hour or two — is gone. BOOK III y I ■l■ J ? JJ i .-- ' l - t ■ ' ■ ' ' y v ■ " J ' .- Jjl yyw | ' ' JJ!l ' ■. ' g Wff W gHW ' ' rj:4 »y»» g Myq g S ;y c, ik. f I PIERRE JEA. ROBIQIET (1780-1840) THE discovery of codeine in 1832 is credited to a French pharma- cist and chemist, Pierre Jean Robiquet, who isolated it jroni an impure sample of morphine hydrochloride. Robiquet, born in Rennes. January LI, 1780, studied pharmacy in the local univer- sity: then irent to Paris, ithere he became an apprentice in the Phar- macy founded by Fourcroy and I auquelin. At the Fourcroy Chemi- cal Works, he formed an intimate and lasting friendship with Baron Thenard. In 1812. Robiijuet iras called to the .School of Pharmacy of Paris, where he tauj hl materia medica and chemistry. Here his lectures were characterized by the precision and exactitude which had devel- oped as concomitants of the quantitative conception of chemistry. Because of ill health, Robiquet resigned his position as Professor and uas appointed Administrative Treasurer of the School of Pharmacy. In 1883 he succeeded Chaptal in the French Academy of Sciences. He died at Paris. April 29. 1840. PlERIU: J KAN KouiyLET (1780-1840) ORGANIZATIONS iAj yi yiim mpHj nrfiaai iSiiy ' - ' --- ' ' - " ' ' ' ' ' - " ' " - ' - .-jst-ij .--- j«isSaiaS ife§« £;ilijB JiJ:iii::- — - " •— TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Newly Elected Members To Rho Chi Miller Ogiirick Kamher Bellman N. Levin Foster MeNamara Vouch Moskey B. Levin David Plait Roliinson Heyman Zenitz Rapoport Beck Licb Karns 86 T i: R R A M A R I A E 19 3 6 (£l} §nrirtu Honorary Pharmaceutical Society Omicron Chapter — Established 19.W OFFICERS Casimir T. Ichmowski Thomas G. Wright Mklvin F. W. Di kkr GUSTAV K. CVVALINA President I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chapters of Rho Chi may he cstahlished imU at reiognized colleges of pharmacy. Eligihility for memhership is hased on completion of at least 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain hi li standards for scholarshij). charact ' r. |)prson- elity and leadership. ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP IN 1936 (jraiittutv Sttiilttil IIOWAIU) MILLtR ALBERT HEYMAN BERNARD ZENITZ LEONARD RAPOPORT NATHAN LEVIN FRANK A. BELLMAN ALEXANDER OGLIRICK CARROLL P. FOSTER CHARLES A. VOUCH Juniors Seniors SYLVAN E. BECK FRANK J. LIEB JA U•:S R. KARNS BENJAMIN LEVIN THOMAS A. MO.SKEY. JR. BERNARD P. McNAMAR. IR IN DAVID W ILLIAM R. PLAIT R. VAIL ROBINSON 87 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Mr. ILl.IAM M. FOLCH Honorary President oj the Alumni Association Mr. William M. Fouch, a son of J. A. and Sarah Moser Fouch, was born May 23, 1859, in Uniontown, Pennsylvania, and received his early education in the public schools at George s Creek Academy in Sniithfield. Pennsylvania. After the dealli ol his father he entered the Maryland College of Pharmacy, clerked in his spare time, and graduated with the class of 1886. He accepted a position with Mr. Isaac R. Beam at Charles Street and North Avenue, Baltimore, and two years later, with Mr. Poisal, he purchased that pharmacy. The partnership lasted until 1890, when Mr. Fouch became the sole owner. In the same year he married Eliabeth Haggerty. Three daughters were born of this union. Mr. Fouch has served as Treasurer of the Baltimore Retail Druggists ' Association, and has held membership in the University of Maryland . lumni Association, in the American Pharmaceutical Association and in the National Association of Retail Druggists. He was one of the incorporators of the Calvert Drug Company and served on the board of directors for many years. He is also a member of the Baltimore Veteran Druggists ' Association and a charter member of the Baltimore Kiwanis Club. Throufhoul bis long business career he has always manifested the keenest interest in the progress of pharmacy and has been identified with the various movements designed to advance the interests of the profession. Moreover, he has given unvarying adherence to a high code of ethics, and continued to follow developments with close attention. r 1 : R R A M A R I F 19 3 Slrevif! amifiiwi-lih l)a»iili % li-« jpli- Ratiliind (iluiiiiwilli lli ' wiiij; I.callKTiiian Ki rk ALUMNI ASSOCIATION " Till ' SiK ' irly " f ill! ' Aliinini iif ihr Maryland (!(illf(;i ' nt Pliarmacv " was iir anlzrcl nn May I ' l. 1871. and iimliniicil its -rparalr rxisltnic as such, (ir as " Tlir Alumni Vs im iatiim iif llif Mar lanri (liillc ' ic id IMiarinaiy. " unlii 1 " J()7. wliin llir (icnrral Miimni Assorialinn id llir IniMr ily id Mar - land was fcirnn d. Kidlnwin llir nrtiaid aliim id tin- A-siiriatii n. lln- SmirU rrinaini ' d dnrniunl nnlil Jiini- l. l ' )26. wliin d was rrislalilislii-d as " Thf Alumni ssoiialii)n of ihr Sclinid id I ' liarmacy id tin- I niMTsiiy id Maryland. " The active membership of the assurialion is now approximately 600 and is growing steadily. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIN E COM.MITTEE 1935-36 William M. Foi cm Honorary Prcsit rnt IIyman Dwidov I ' rcsidint Jon K. WNh.NWKTCH FirsI I ' irePrisiilint John A . ' Tli .VIC Second I ' ircl ' rrsiileiit B. Oli e Cole Strrelary T. Ellsworth Racland Treasurer ELECTED MEMBERS Rai.fh S. Chenovmth A. N. IIkwivc Aliikkt G. LkatmkIiman Gkoik.k J. Kkzk.k The Alumni . ssocialiim of the School of Pharmacy extends conizratulations to the Class of 1936 on heing the first to eomplele four years of study in the School of Pharmacy. Yon represent a modern institute of higher learning anil we are proud to welcome yon. We know that you will forever keep in ndnd the teachers who labored long to equip you with the fundamental knowledge of present-day pharmacy. They deserve your lifelong appreciation. The student body will find the graduates of an older day interested at all times in your general welfare. We believe in pharmacy as a science and our efforts are endless toward keeping our profession on a high plane. The task ahead never terminates. It was Christina Rossetti who said: " Does the road wind uphill all the way? Yes. to the very end; Will the day ' s journey take the whole long day? From morn to night, my friend. " We wish you success and God speed. Damdov, President. 89 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 STUDENT COUNCIL Dr. Bauer Sliucliet Robinson Smith Heynian Inloes Cermak Hager Hamlin Shuman Gitomer Brennan Gillis 90 T K K l{ A M A H 19 3 6- F. TIfK STI I)K T COrXC II. OFFICERS l)i(. John {,. Hm kk Sidney Shochet William H. Smith. Jit. Be .: wiin II. Im.ui s. Jk. Faciill) Aduisor President I ire-l ' resiileiil Secretary Harry H. Robi.nson Albert Mk mw Loi i.s H. Smi i j Norman Gitomer M E M M i: l{ S .S " ( ' (()r, i Sidney Shoi het huiiiirs Ren.ia.min Im.oe.s Sophomores Kenneth F.. Jr. Fresliiiirn Thoma.s Brenna n ii.r.iwi II. Smith. Jr. Jerome J. Cermak George P. Hacer Andrew C. Gillis Till ' , Sliidcnl coiincij of ihe School of Pliarma( was orfjaiiized on April 7, 1926. Dr. Jciliii ( ' .. I5aiit ' r. tlic present faculty ad iser. sei ed as its first |)resident. The council is a representative roup composed of twelve nienihers. three elected from each class. It supervises in a {jeneral way the social and athletic acti ities of the school, and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which will reflect honor oii the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of instilling the feeling of fcllow.ship among the students, and has continually worked for the de elopment of hannonv and cooperation between the sludent l)od and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honesth. fairh and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the Inivcrsilx. The liberal policy which has characterized its supervision of the extra-curricular acti ities has met with the general approval and cooperation of the student bodv. Soph-Frosh Personalities 91 TERRA MARl 19 3 6 A E Miss Clickiiian A. Hdtlnian Robinson ihersli-]n S. Hoffman Piirduni Frii ' ilnian Miller llfvman Mendelsohn Enlen Alpeistein Shiiman Silberg Miss Heyman TERRA MARIAE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF ALBERT HEYMAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Reuben R. Alperstein. . Associate Editor Harvey Silberg Fourth-Year Class Editor Sylvan Hoffman Third-Year Class Editor Marion Friedman Second-Year Class Editor Raymond Ziskin First-Year Class Editor Ashek Hoffman Feature Editor FEATURE STAFF Milton Miller William R. Platt Miss Hernice Heyman Miss Shirley Glickman William Bundick Daniel Mendelsohn Bernard Silverstein Harry Enten Charles Jarovvski TYPISTS Miss Ruth Muf.hlhause Miss Dorothy Stain Irvin Folus BUSINESS STAFF FRANK L. PURDUM BUSINESS MANAGER ASSISTANTS R. Vail Robinson Louis Shuman George Hager 92 TERRA M A R 1 A F 19 3 6 PunliMii. liusiiifiis Manager Heymaii, Killlor AlptTslrin, Associair KililDr THE TERRA MARIAE To the Students: In the piiMishiiif; of tliis ilume. our prime purpose has been to give it a personal touch. Follow in-; this idra. wf ha e (le ote(l more attention to the interests of the lower classes, ha e featured the outstandinj; |)ersonalities. and in every way possible have attempted to make this your vearbook. ot onlv have we pursued what we consider the fundamental purpose of a college annual - to perpetuate the coh)rful events and highlights of the ear, but we have also tried to embody the spirit and atmosphere of our undergraduate days. These aims, we feel, have been at least partially achieved, and we sincerelv hope that you will regard this book as a prized possession. Allow us in closing to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to the members of the staff for their splendid aid and cooperation. Without their help this book would not have been published and we shall alwavs remain grateful to them for their generous and esteemed efforts. Albert Hevman. Editor. 93 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Colli Siiiitii Inloes Weisberg Glide Zerijfsky Friedman Niirkin Hewing Clicknian Hoffman THE DRAMATIC CLUB The Diaiiiatic (!lub. following the precedent established last year, again pre- sented for its annual performance three one-act plays. This type of program has been repeated, in view of the fait that the students have been found to be more responsive to a varied performance than to a single production. The presentation this year was held on April 20 and 21. at the Play Arts Theatre. The first of the plays. " The Marriage Proposal, " bv Anton Chekhov was a hilarious Russian comedy, ably enacted by Milton Miller. Bernard Silverstein and Ruth Muehl- hause. Presented next was the " Whirligig of Life " , an adaptation from an 0. Henry short story by Addison Smith. Included in its cast were Miss M. Pope, a new member of the Club. William Gude. and Daniel Mendelsohn, all of whom gave excellent per- formances. The final play. " Box and Cox " , was given by the more experienced mem- bers of the Club. Shirley Glickman. Rowland McGinit) and Conrad Richter. Between the acts entertainment was provided by the " Irish Quartet " who rendered several of their very enjoyable songs. The props and stage management were ablv taken care of bv Harry Smith, and the sale of tickets was handled by Marion Friedman and a competent staff of assistants. Much credit is due our teacher, Mr. Foley, under whose expert guidance these plays were produced and who has done much to increase the interest of the students in dramatics. 94 r i; K K A M A R I A F 1 9 3 c, SilMl tlill Ogurick Jacobs C.Kiii ZiTofsky ii kiii Plan r,.ii.y Silverman Frirdman THE DEBATING SOCIETY With the ciitiipli ' tioii of the l ' J35-36 season, the l)ci)atitif; So iet celehrated its third year as an otiieial organization of the School of I ' harnuuy. ef;otiatioiis were made witli the rharniaey Schools of Temple. Duquesne, Rutgers. Philadelphia, and the Medical ( " ollege of Virginia. Iiut deliates were scheduled only with the college last named. A team composed of Harr Jacohs. W illiani R. I ' latl. and Leonard Tcdley. with Alexander Ogurick as alternate. journe ed to Ri hmond. irginia on Fel)ruar 2o. and met the School of I ' harmac) of the Medical C )lleg - of Virginia in a forensic contest. The topic of discussion was, Resolved. That the Fair Trade Legislation of Pharmaceutical Commodities be subject to Federal Legislation. McCaiire Hall, of the University projier, was the scene of the debate which was well attended by a dis- tinguished professional audience. The members of the opposing team were: J. Frank Jacobson. Woodrow B rum. and Anthonv Mehford. with Louis Fixel as alternate; the judges who ofliciatcd were H. L. Davidson of the Va. Me haiiics Institute, Rev. B. M. Persinger of the Broad St. Methodist Church, and Lewis F. Powell. Jr.. Attorney- at-Law. The officers of the Society for the past year were: William R. Piatt. President; Harry Jacobs, Vice-President; Alexander Ogurick. Corresponding Secretary; and Bernard Silverstein, Recording Secretary. Other members were: Leonard ToUey, Harold Zerofsky, Sylvan Silverman, Jack Feldman. Marion Friedman, and Ralph Colvin. The custom of awarding keys to worthy members of the Society as a reward for meritorious services rendered the Society, and for excellent work in debating was con- tinued this year, with Harry Jacobs and Alexander Ogurick receiving the awards. Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, of the English Department, acting in an advisory capacity, chose the debating squad and with untiring effort worked throughout the year with the group. 95 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Mi (_Flirkinan Karn Th, nipson Gakenlieinier Roliinsiin THE STUDENTS ' AUXILIARY of the MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Realizing ihe need for an organization to familiarize the student with the problems confronting pharniaiN. the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, at its annual conven- tion amended its Constitution to pro ide for such a body — The Students ' Auxiliary. At their organization meeting held on iNovember 15, 1935, the students adopted the constitution and by-laws and elected the officers of the auxiliary for the current year. Those elected to office were: President Paul H. THOMPSON First Vice-President James Karns Second I ice-President Walter Gakenheimer Secretary Miss SHIRLEY Glickman Treasurer Robert E. Thompson Editor R. Vail Robinson Executive Committee Kelley, Mouat and Tramer To assist these officers, standing committees to supervise the publicity and pro- grams of the auxiliary, have been appointed by the president and Faculty council. The by-laws of the organization provide for two delegates to the annual convention of the M.Ph.A. to present a report of the proceedings of the auxiliary. Also, each member jf the group receives a year ' s subscription to the Maryland Pharmacist, their official organ. During the past vear the auxiliary has been very active and has been addressed by Mr. Rowland Jones, who spoke on " The Bills Before Congress Concerning Pharmacy, " and by Dr. Harrv M. Robinson, who delivered an interesting illustrated lecture on syphilis. Dr. W. H. Stoner, Research Consultant of Burroughs- Wellcome Co., also spoke before the auxiliary. The establishment of the Students ' Auxiliary is a distinct iimovation at the school, and it is hoped, that as a result, a closer relationship between students and practicing pharmacists will be effected, and that the progress and welfare of our profession will be furthered. 96 1 " I:: R R A M A R 1 A E 1 ' ) s r, ' Irarncr Kcainrr uufli ' riidttipxiii KanilKT fc ' ' ..-- n ki S ' lvcriuin Paul li- llrwinj; Yaffc SilliiTp Cherry Smith Plait I ' K O I C O M M I T T K E B j K B J V B d P P 1 1 MJRfkLn Lrf Loftus Youch Y affe Rosenstein Levin Inloes Hamlin Krepp Ichniowski Tramer Alperslein Ziiskin Allen Smith Kamber Piatt Friedman Miss Nurkin Miss Weisberg PanI Miss Hewing Shochet Miss Clickman Miss Pope Mixer Committee 97 , d ' The Moling Finger writes; and, having writ. Moves on: nor all thy Piety nor ft ' it Sliall hire it hack to cancel Jialf a Line, Nor all thy Tears wash out a W ord of it. I I f BOOK IV muM u. . i! .. ! , j.j li Li.1. 1 gV.»MKjUWe ' J- ■■ ' ■ JWUMJlW ff W !. IWWWJ t WtfW W M W O. P ■ ■W JJ ' i t. W GEORGE HE. RY STOLTZE (1784-1826) GEORGE HENRY STOLTZE, one of the most prominent of Ger- man pharmacists, uas born in Hanover in 1784. He studied at Braunsii eig, it here he became ac( uainted icith Appel. When but thirty years old he was appointed director of the apothecary ' s orphanage at Halle, and ten years later became professor of pharmacy at the Lniversity of Halle. From 1821 to 1825 he edited the " Berlinisches Jahrbuch fur die Pharmazie " . In it Stol ze published the first series of articles on honienptithic pharmacx. His numerous contributions were made in both the scientific and the economic fields; his articles on pharma- ceutical law and his papers on the preparation of pure acetic acid being considered the most authoritative of the times. George Henry Stoltze (17J!4-i;!26i FRATERNITIES ■■_ ' ■ ' ym .nw.n v - ,in«.i«im,iiiij.i,i,ii tg tatOB seasmit TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 IN MEMORIAM Mrs. Sophia K. Andrews 1901-1935 It is with profound sorrow that «e. the members of the Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority, Epsilon Chapter, record the death of our Honorary President, Mrs. Sophia K. Andrews. Mrs. Andrews, beloved wife of Professor Marvin J. Andrews. School of Phar- macy, University of Maryland, was born in Hartsville, Pennsylvania, on October 24, 1901. She graduated from the Westchester State Normal School in 1922 and taught in Camden, New Jersey, until the year 1927. Possessed of a pleasing personality, conscientious in her efforts, she had the gift of making friends and retaining them. Our association with her in life will remain with us as a sacred memory. 102 T E R 1{ A M A R I A E 19 3 6 Bjambfta 2(appa Stigma NATIONAL rHARMACKl TICAL S0R015ITV EpSILO.N ( HAI ' TEK Flower: Chrvsanthetmmi Colors: Blue and Gold F K I (; K K S Mrs. S. K. Andrews Honnrary I ' risiiltnl Ki TH EisBKitr. Ada C. Hewing ' rtsidini Siuki.k ' i Glkkmw Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford I irfl ' resideni Kdith . Ii kait .SORORKS IN UNIVERSITATE B. Olive Cole Shirley Glicknian Amelia C. DeDominicis Ada C. Hewing Riitli R. Weisborg SORORE.S IN LIRBES Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Jeanelle Hegliinian Jessie Cantor ( ' orinne Jacobs Frieda Carton Elizalnili Jeppi M. Carol Fleagle Nancy Kairis Mrs. F. Kroopnick Freed Elizabeth Kreis Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Mrs. M. Shi ers Pells HONOR.ARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. G. DuMez Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. C. C. Plitl Mrs. A. H. Parsons Mrs. H. H. Roscberrv PLEDGEES Lillian Passen Bernice He Hfcordin Secretary ( ' orrespunding Secretary Treasurer Edith Miiskatt Svlvia Millett Dorothy Schmalzer Lea . " coll Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. E. V. Shtdman Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C. Wolf ' Deceased 103 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 104 TERR A M A R I A E 19 3 6 Ka jjia Pat Sigma Cha|Jler Founded 1879 Colors: Scarlet and (i PuMicaliiin : Ma k Flowers: Red Carnation Directory: Agora OFFICERS George 1. John F. Neutze MiLLAKI) T. ' iKMiWD. Jn. Chester Kosakowski Franklin Tt knkk. Jr. Daniel A. Santom lie lie III I ire-Regent Treasurer Secretary Chaplain llislorian JOHN C. BAUKR ANDKKW (;. Di MK MARVIN J. ANDRKWS FRATRES honorares K. (;. ANDKN BOSniE THOMAS C. I1RI(;I1T El)i;AR B. STARK EY GLENN L. JENKINS FRATRES l I M KKSIT TE ALPHONSUS S. GINAITIS ELMER R. KELLOICH. JR. CHESTER KOSAKOWSKI FRANK LENA BERNARD M AM RA JOHN F. NEUTZE ROSS Z. PIER PONT LAWRENCE W. RACHl BA DANIEL A. SANTONI MILLARD T. TR ABAND. JR. FRANKLIN Tl RNER. JR. CENE ADALA GE0R(;E I. ' lOLNG PLEDGEES MELVIN FLOYD 105 TERRA M A R I A K 19 3 6 106 TKRRA MARIA 19 3 6 Alplta 2rta ®m ga Kmm ' x Ciiaptkk Founded at Philadelphia Collefie oj Pharmacy, igi6 Knpi ' ii Chapter at University of Maryland, Established H)2i Flower: (iariialioii Publiratiori: A i aii Colors: Blue and White FRATKKS liONOKAKKS E. F. Kelly John C. Rauer J. C. KranU. Jr. David I. Machl O F F I C F R S Morton J. Schnaper Alexandkr M. Mwer Howard A. Pai i. Frank R. Pail Hershel Cohen Daniel Mendelsohn Directoriuni Sub-l)irectoriiim Sifinare F.X(he(iuer liellarttni Chaplain Robert Ahri)mowilz Harry Bassin Ellis Brrnian Frrdrrif T. HfrmaM (lliarlfs Hlcckmaii Sam BI.H-k Sinidii Bra;;rr. l.l). Ionian ( ' aliniii Harry (Idliin Nathan Cohen Norman (jxiper Martin Kisen Milton FeUlman David ? ' inkelslein Harry Fivel (Charles Fiom li-aar Flom Irvin;; Friiil lr in C.alpirin Daniel ( oii(lman Thomas (iorhan Harry Greenherg Harry Hantman FR AIRES IN URBES Da id Hecker Max M. llrlman Samnel F. Hifigrr William Karasik lsa Jore Karpa Maurice Karpa Karl I. Kirpelman Alfred Kolman Jay krakower Phil Kramer Godfrey D. Kroopnick Bernard Lavin. B.S. Lester Levin Alvin Liptz Ben II. Macks .Sidney I. Marks David Mermelstein Jack . Parks Howard A. Paul . ' aron I ' aulson Leon Raflel Rojjerl Roliinson David Roberts. M.D. Samuel 1. Rostov. B.S. William Sapperslein Mareus Satou Robert .Seher Nallian SehifT Milloii S -hlaehman. B.S. (ieorp- Seboeh.t. B.S. Paul .Schochet Bi ' njaniin Scboinfild Henry (i. .Seidman Morris Shenker Daviil Sherrv Morion J. .Schnaper Emanuel . Shnlman. Ph.D. Mnrri- Smith Millnn . L Smtilson Ariliur Storch, B.S. Benjamin Striner I,e »n Lee Tatter David Tenner. M.D. David Tonrkin Hammond Tolz Martin Weiner Sidney Zerwilz Alfred L Aaronson Her.shel Cohen Isaac Frohman A. M. Libowilz FRATRES Ii IMVERSITATE Jerome J. Karpa Benjamin Kobm Albert X. Kirrland Alexander M. Mayer Daniel Mendelsohn Frank R. Paul Leonard Rapoporl Lawercnce Liebernian Daniel Mermelstein PLEDGEES Daniel D. Weinstein Herman J. Fish Jerome Honkofsky 107 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 108 T i: R R A M A R I I 9 3 6 pit Alpha l-(iiiiii fil al George Washin l iii I riivemily. 191 1- ' iililii alioiis: I ' lii Alplia Ouarterly, Phi Alpha Bulletin Colors: Red and Blue O F F I C K R S Bkrnari) Cur.RRY Morris Allikkr Beknaro Levy SrONKV SllOCllKT LoLis Shlma.n Grand Ri ' icnl I ice-Grand lie ent Keeper of The Secret Scroll Keeper of The Exchequer Bearer oj The Mace At TIVR FRA ' IF.RS Leonard Kamlrl Isaac Sloan Sidney Kramer Sylvan Kinhinder Morris (iiller Bernaril Tlierrv Morris Alliker Hernard Levy Sidney Sliooliet Louis Shnnian Knianiii ' l Katz Roland (Jallev Morris Koseidier;; Morion Sleinbaeli Nathan Snyder Alherl Sachs Melvin Kappelman Joseph Myerowil . Sylvan (1 Inian |sa lori ' I ' ass llernanl (ireen (ii ' oriie TarlikotI Kayniond (ioldliert; icior Kosenlhal IM)F,RGRADUATE CHAPTERS Alpha — George Wasliinglon I niverslly Beta — University of Maryland i Baltimore) Gamma — Georgetown I ' niversity Delia Norlliwestern I niversily Epsilon — University o{ Marvland (College Park) Zeta — Yale University Eta — Johns Hopkins University Theta — New York University lota — Coltimhia I ' niversity Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Lambda — De Paul University Mu — University of Virginia Nu — Clark L ' niversitv Omicron — University of New Hampshire Pi — Boston University { io -University of Richmond Sisma — Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — Diiqiiesne University I psilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of West Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha (,ainma- Wayne I ' niversity Alpha Delia — Detroit University ALUMNI CHAPTERS Baltimore. Washington, New York. Philadelphia. New Haven, Hartford, Rich- mond, Hampton Roads. Chicago, Pittsburgh, Boston. Memphis, Los Angeles, New Jersey. New Hampshire and Johannesburg, South Africa. 109 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 110 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Alpha Splla ®mrga Beta Chapter I t»W DC .Tt 0.«CC i tuunded 1926 I ' A-D-0 Colors: Maroon and While KRATRKS llONORARKS Sainii.l W . (;oldsttMn Gardner P. H. Foley () |- !•• 1 C V. R S William H. I ' latt Albkkt Kllkkin Hakkv Kntkn Makion Frikdmvn Albkkt Hkyma.n Arnl . u Kovit . l.lutnct ' lltir I iri ' -Chumellor Scribe Master of Records F.xclii ' iiufr (itiard FRATRKS I I MNKRSITATF All.crl ll.-vman N..inuiri l, - in llarrv Knt.-n KcilH-rl la ..r l a l( ic Slxirofsky llan.ld ..niNky Alliiil Klli-rin Marimi Kri.-.lman William K. Plall Jirnnir Mask ArmamI Kovilz Al.x lir.Mlsky Ilt-rlierl Schneyrr Mnrhm Kalz llarrv Rcpslailur FRXTRFS IN L RIJFS Louis Schloss Morris Miller Allii-rl Aliclson Dariiil Harke Miclia. ' l lilo.k Edward Coriiblall Al)f Danoff Liiiiis Eisenberg Isadorf Keinstein Karl Finkelslein diaries. Gordon Oscar Hartnian Dr. Giistave Highslein Isadorr Kaplan Li ' slt-r Kolrnan Louis J. Kurland Mi-ycr Kusliner Paul KusliniT Harry Milnick Reuben Narunsky Dr. N. Rariisin Leon Rosenberg Max Sadove Dr. .Samuel Weisnian Millon J. Wilder Mver Stoler PLEDGEES Nalhan Cruz Cbarle? EUerin 111 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 112 T r: H R A M A R I A F 19 3 6 piji ifUa (Elit Iota Ciiaptkr Founded at .Inn Arbor. Mirhif an. 1883 Flower: Red Carnalion Colors: Marnon and Old (Idld 1 F I C F. R S CilARi.FS A. Yol CH President W ' arrKiN F. Crank Vice-President Gordon A. Moiat Treasurer Bkn.IAMI.n H. Fni.oks, Jr. Secretary Frank L. Purdum Serjeant-at-Arms William A. Morcknstern. Jr. Prelate Kennktii F. Hamlin, Jr. Inner Guard Wallir A. ii(l T!.(in Rav .S. Bar. ' D. F. Fislur. Jr. I ' . Kerr Ili ' ndiTxin. Jr. Randiilpli A. llnrinc Karl II. Kasiin CHARTF.R mfmbers K. F. Krilv C,,-i,r-M ' B.McCall J. R(i Mc(!(iinas, Jr. II. K. lartz J.-rr.ilil V., Jr. Mailliia« Palmer Milliin J. Sappp Vi ' illiatn T. Srhnalirl Diinald A. .Sliannim Frank A. .Slama J. Carhon Wolf .Arlliiir II. Bryan Giislav v.. (Iwalina Aiulrcw (;. DiiMcz William lluiil C. T. Ichniowski MFMBFRS 0 FACILTY K. V. Krlly L. La an Mamliry W. .Xrllnir l ur lntii M. A, I ' illniaii II. Il.w.ll Rnsrberry Frank . ' lama Ciiy I ' . I liompson M. R. riiiiMipM)n J. Carll..n V.,lf Frank A. Bellman Jerome J. Cermak Joseph L. laimbs Vi arren E. (Irane Leroy O. Dawson William D. Gude George P. Hager. Jr. Kenneth E. Hamlin. Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS Benjamin H. Inloes. Jr. Cvrns F. Jones John T. Moser. |r. Gordon W. Kelly William A. Morgenstern. Jr. Gordon A. Mouat Frank L. Purdum .Mario . . .Sama Millon P. Sanse Lawrence E. .Siurchio Philip J. Valle Frank L. J. Vanni Winfi.ld A. Walb Gharles , . Vouch Charles W. Ving Howard E. Loftiis PLEDGEES Forrest King 113 ' Tis all a Chequer-board of Nights and Days Where Destiny with Men for Pieces plays: Hither and thither moves and mates, and slays. And one by one back in the Closet lays. •ma iv ■ I : ; : !, f ■ BOOK V ;, ) i » | . - ». ' ,i;n j i jj »M i ' . ' wnwj».n;i. ' .- J. i » .n i u .ii " ' vm}.ij i .v jii,n i » i »» y-j i . i» ,vy. VJi ;-; »a»aji .ij. ' -. jjr ? n.- ' i ' .w». " »! fi ' W BtWiwayiw pill pme»w wJH,ifiB. ' y j. ' .iJ i " » . i . 1 jM i J i ' jj. f . — •-• — Ut FREDERICK AUGUST FLUCKIGER (1828-1894) FREDERICK FLUCKIGER was a native of Switzerlaml. born al Laniifnthal. May 15. 1828. He dislinguished himselj as a slu- (lent and upon lite completion oj his apprenticeship, practiced pharmacy at Burgdorj. In 1860 he was elected Stale Apothecary iStaatsapotheher) oj Berne, and several years later was appointed professor oj pharmacy at the University oj Berne. Fluckiger later accepted a position on the pharmacy staff oj the Kaiser Wilhelm Uni- versity at Strasshiirg lo serve as Director oj the Pharmaceutical Insti- tute. He was president oj the Schnietzerischer Apothekeverein dur- ing the years 1858 to 1866, ami it iras through his labors that this body gained its prestige and reputation. He produced a great many pharmaceutical works, the most notable oj which was his " Pharma- cographia, " written in collaboration with Projessor Hanbury. Frkderk.k Aigi ST Fmckicer {1828-1894) ACTIVITIES » FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS f iiMTiar»iiiWrti»iriliftfiira i»fT « Vfrti i» im Hf i«t»iritfiiiifti -ffrt- »!aEAaj afeifc.i! j«-: TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 6 Activities THE UNVEILING OF THE PORTRAIT OF CHARLES E. DOHME On May 31. 1935. Dr. Alfrtd R. Dolime presented to the University the portrait of his father, the late Charles E. Duhnie. noleii pharmacist. Dean A. (J. Dii.Mez was director of the unveiling ceremonies and the portrait was officially accepted hy Dr. Raymond R. Pearson. President of the University. The life and works of this well-knov n pharmacist were reviewed hy Drs. Cidhrelh. Cnllen. and Neal. Truly a pioneer in the manufacture and standardization of medicinal preparations, Mr. Dohme ' s pharmaceutical career was ch-nracterized hy a strict code of ethics and a love for his profession. Bnrn in Germany in 1843. he came to Baltimore and was graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1862. He hecame a partner, later vice-president, and finally president of Sharp Dohme. In 1897 he was made president of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, now the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. The following year he was elected President of the . " American Pharmaceutical Association, ami in 1901 he was elected Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the United .States Pharmacopteial Convention. His death on Decemher 7, 1911 brought to an end the brilliant career of one who devoted every effort to the elevation of the standards of professional pharmacy. 118 T K R R A M A R I A !■. 19 3 6 Activilies GUEST SPEAKERS DURING THE YEAR Swiss Pharmacist On Dpccmhcr 2. 1935. Dr. Roherl F.dcr. Director of llie Pliarma( v Institute of Switzerland. (Ieli ered a ver interesting lecture to the Senior and .luiiior classes. He compared the Swiss apothecary with the American druggist and revealed that a six- year college training and a long apprenticeship are necessarv for a Swiss stiident to become a registered pharmacist. His talk was highly enjoyable and evoked mum h in- terest from the students. Research Consultant Kmphasizing the diflicullies under wiiich manufacturing houses labor to determine the practical alue of discoveries. Dr. . 11. Sloncr. Research (lonsnllanl of I ' urroughs- Wcllcorne ( " o.. spoke before the Students " Auxiliary. He cited the immcrous methods employed in ferreting out the new research, and asserted that onl I per cent of all reported discoveries are of value to the nianufaituring house. Professor Of Dermatology The Student Auxiliary had the pleasure of hearing Dr. Harry M. Robinson. Pro- fessor of Dermatology of the School of Medicine of the I nivcrsitx of Mar land deliver an illustrated lecture on " Syphilis. " Illustrating his talk with interesting cases which have come to his attention, Dr. Robinson em|)hasiy.ed the im])ortance of early diagnosis and |)rompt treatment. A ' . A. R. D. Representative On Thtirsdav evening. Februarv 20. the Student Auxiliary in joint meeting with the Baltimore Uranch of the American Pharmaceutical Association at the Kmcrson Hotel heard Mr. Row land Jones. Washington representative of the N. A. R. D., discuss the nu- merous bills affecting jjharmarists which were pending before Congress. Because of the importance of these bills to the pharmacist, a lively question period followed the speech. Vitamin Expert " Catching Vitamins on Fishhooks " was the subject of a lecture delivered by Dr. Kirby of the Abbott Laboratories. Tracing the Vitamins A and D from the time the codfish are caught until the final product is ready for distribution to the retailer. Dr. Kirbv pointed out the various steps in the long and complicated process of extraction, concentration and standardization of the vitamins. 119 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Features DAZE WITHOUT END or ■ Some pretty loose leaves jroni the diary oj a Pharmacy Student SEPTEMBER 26: Full of ' " wini, wigor and witality " we come back to school cherishing fond hopes of again ( ? I knocking down all A ' s . . . We get our schedules . . . Caramba ! What a schedule . . . Drearily we plod to our classes . . . But Ah ! ! ! New coeds ! ! ! Our spirits and blood pressure rise as we pass criticism • . . September 27 : Call almost sent to Police Headquarters as riot occurs at bookstore . . . Deah me. boys ! Such unseemly conduct ! Tsk, Tsk . . Bars of Lifebuoy in evidence as Juniors wend their way to Bacteriology lab . . . Yes. boys, even our best friends tell us . . . September 30: Talk of coming elections in the air . . . Politicians carefully plan their coming campaigns . . . Upperclass- nien complaining of midget freshmen getting under their feet . . . Something oughta be done about this . . . October 2: Doc Wolf entertains class with anecdotes on reading It ' s . . . advocates twelve-month jail sentence for doctors who write illegible U ' s . . . Take heed ve embrvo medicos or some day youTl wind up in the hoose- gow ! ! ! Chicago Cubs win first game of World Series by score of 4 to . . . Octo- ber 3 : Italy starts war in Ethiopia . . . Students plan to enlist in the Doochie ' s arm if the flunk the first exams . . . Special news bulietiii on baseball scores given every half hour in Bacteriology lab — thru courtesy of Pittman ' s Broadcasting Sys- tem . . . The whole class gargles to obtain bug count • . . sounded like a cross between a hog-calling contest and a Swiss-) odeling bout . . . Class goes into hys- terics as " Stooge " Enten chokes and swallows his gargle ... Ye Gods, Doc ! Isn ' t it bad enuf that you give us Lifebuoy soap ? ? ? October 4 : Dr. DuMez forgets himself in Manufacturing Pharmacy lecture and discusses History of Pharmacy . . . and Jankiewicz copies two pages of notes . . . " Jim Farley " Silberg gets his cam- paign under way by sending love-notes to his class telling them whom to vote for . . . Shades of Milt Wilder ! ! ! Gone are the days of stump politics . • . What is this senior class coming to ? ? ? October 9 : Junior nominations held . . . Crane, Alperstein, Myers up for presidency . . . Political campaign waxes hot and furious . . . Fish and Purdum — big political Bosses . . . Boys, all you need are a black seegar and a derby . . . October 10 : Doc Jenkins upsets all speed records by covering second-year chemistry course in 45.999 seconds flat . . . Class drops to the floor with exhaustion • . . Captains in Pharmacy lab receive severe chastisement for daring to leave a match stick and a ])iece of string on the floor . . . " That ' ll teach you. ya mugs! " . . . October 11: Doc Bryan shows us bug transferring . . . Those Blanketv Blank plugs just won ' t stay put ! ! ! We learn that the bacteriologist 120 T K R R A MARIA F 19 3 6 wilh teihiii(|ue uses his lilllc finger . . . Ain ' t dat sunipin ? ? ? October 14: Class attempts bug transfer . . . Ellerin inoiulates Agar from a sterile lulture . . . October 15: Biggest boner of year pullef! by Al — (censored by editor! when he conies up to desk in chetn lab with a spatula to gel 5 cc. of starch paste . . Du get the tin medal, Al . . . You ' ve earned it . . . October 16: Sophomores start annual bellyaching over Pharmacog . . . Doc Slama. tbe claim, is out to fail half the -lass . . . dont let it floor a bovs ! ! ! October 17: Klection results posted . . . Piatt wins presidency . . . Hu za ! ! Silberg is chairman of prom committee • . . With fifteen men on committee, five officers, and twentv political bosses. Ben Levin claims honor of being only non-partisan voter in class . . . October 18 : After long hard campaign. Alpcrstcin lakes presidencv . . . Hooray ! ! ! etc. . . . Movies and more movies . . . Mindell is rudely awakened from the arms of Morpheus . . . issues formal coniplaint that teachers talk too loud . . Oitober 2! : Dean absent from History of Pharmacv and Doc Andrews springs surpris ' exam . . . " Write all you know about the Sumeriaiis. etc. " . . . Holy cats ! ! ! All 1 know could be said in one word — Nothing ! Kmply blue books turned in and will be used in next exam . . . What in the " ell is this: half of us don ' t even have our textbooks yet . . . and here we got an exam . . . Wotta life, wolta life, just one worrv after another . . . October 23: Doc HIack gi cs us lecture on Pharmacy Week . . . Doc Wolf takes us into his confidence atid admits that JU) ' of the illnesses can be cured without drugs . . . Hut for (Jod ' s sake boys — don ' t tell the Public . . . October 28 : Dean discusses methods of keeping bottle necks c lear in a Historv of Pharmacy lecture . . . We learn how to ketch Vitatnins on fishhooks from Dr. Kirb . . . Ver interesting lecture . . . We " cherche . la strep " in Mactcriology lab . . . Those demned elusive bugs just won ' t sta put ■ . . One minute they ' re here and presto they ' re gone . . . Oh well ! W hat ' s a few more gray hairs on our craniums ' ! October 29 : We use Soxhelets in C. .M. P. lab . . . Bang ! ! Crash ! ! Woe is me ! ! There goes my breakage fee . . . The Man Mountain goes on a rampage and does things up in grand style . . . October 3(1 : Math exam bounces back . . . Christopher Colum- bus ! Lookit llic hundreds . . . Take a good look boys . • . The ' re the last ones you ' ll see for a long, long while . . . October 31 : ( Inloes asks whether we have to write an ecpialion for the Herxheimer reaction) . . . Novemlter 1: o History of I ' harmacy lecture . . . W hat o exam ? ? ? Four Marx brothers at Centur . . . November 5 : Mixer ( onimitlcc a| p( inted . . . ' e|) ! There ' s going to be another reception line ■ . . Some fun ! I ' ll sa ! ! ! and pleiit of FATS too . . . Boy . . . oh . . . Boy ! ! ! November 6 : Junior Dance committee posted . . . Irv Myers chairman . . . Includes ele en other politicians . . . These presidents sure aim to keep their campaign promises . . . Rumors of a surprise Pharmac exam in the air . . . November 7: Big home-coming celebration at (College Park announced . . . W. and L. in football . . . Transportation to College Park free . . . Dr. Jenkins covers volatile oils and How ! ! ! Still more rumors of Pharmacy exam [To be continued] . . . November 8: 11:03 A. M. Doc Wolf walks in with blue books . . . WOE is me ! WOE is me ! ! ! I knew it • . . I just knew it was coming . . . Class mutters dire maledictions and imprecations against whole pharmacy depart- ment . . . " Well, my fra — ands. there ' s no exam today. I just happened to pick up 121 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 6 Mixer Dance a few books arcick-iilall) on purpose. " Heh, Heh ! Some joke ... Ye Gods, whatta sense of humor . . . Another stunt like that and I ' ll die of heart failure . . . Whew ! What a relief ! ! ! November 11: Doc Thoni|)son gives lecture on use of alcohol . . . " It is beneficial to health in many instances " . . . class cheers led by Dawson . . . " hut not for young men " . . . Cheers turn into groans . . . We take our first chemistry exam . . . Whatta nightmare ! ! ! Class staggers out — haggard and weak from excessive mental effort . . • That ' s all right, boys ; just think, only seven more months of school . . . November 14 : " Pitchers " taken for Terra Mariae . . . Sil- berg stages Revolt i Historians please take note . ' ) ... What ? No caps and gowns ? For four long hard years we ' ve waited, etc. . . . Terra Mariae Staff takes to cover as Senior Class led by Captain Silberg advances with unsheathed pestles . . . November 15 : Student Auxiliary started with big meeting . . • Paul Thompson elected Presi- dent. Congratulations ! ! ! Alliker gathers up sufficient intestinal fortitude to ask Miss Lemen for a cigarette — and he gets it too ! ! ! November 18 : We take the Pharmacology Exam. At last we break the ice and actually pass an exam (maybe) . . . November 20 : More Math exams and more Bacteriology lectures . . . Still no Kum Chuck . . . Whatsa matter, Doc ? ? ? Something ' s just gotta be done about this . . . November 22 : Wonder of Wonders ! the Pharmacy Department announces the next exam . . . Will miracles never cease? Attaboy, Doc Wolf ! ! ! We start on Emulsions in lab ■ . . Hot Dawg ! ! They work ! ! (Editorial note — Oh yeah?) November 25: The night of nights ! ! ! The Mixer . . . What an affair ! ! With the girl of your dreams in your arms, tripping the light fantastic to tantalizing 122 T 1. I{ R A M A R I 19 3 6 luirinimic s iicopaliniis . . . I ' .-iad, ulial lilis , wlial ccslasN, what ui iKlri)iis laptliie, what — (Ed. note — what llir h ! ! ! ) November 26: What a hangover! We snore away the hours . . . recovering from our rlissi|iations of the |)re ioiis cxe . . . November 27 : ' rhanksgi ing tomorrer . . . Tluitik Heavens . . . Decemher 1 : ISack to ihe olc " grind . . . We hear Prof. Kder of Switzerland speak . . . Very good lecture . . . Uean DuMez gives his annual iMuslraled lecture In showing pictures of Cosmos aiul Dainian . . . Terra Mariae proofs returned . . . Kven our mothers don ' t recognize us . . . We gaze spellbound at faces that we know could haunt — I mean launch- — a thousand ships . . . Silberg again gains prominence . . . Remember, Harvey, cameras don ' t lie . • . Ah me ! to lie stj disillusioned and in (inc so )ouiig . . . Again ye editor-in-grief retreats as seniors hurl vile epithets upon his jjlacid brow . . . (Kd. iNote — Honest, boys, I didn ' t take those i)icturesl . . . December 4 : Pharmacy exam . . . nothing to get exi-ited about . • . same ole stuff . . . Just lwent -one days left till mas • Do your shopping early — December 9 : " W rite a .500 word essay on Guilds " . . . Entire class makes beeline for encyclopedia . . . Pharmacology exams returned . . • Gloom and more gloom . . . December 10 : Flash ! ! ! ! Special News Item . . . Pharmac Depl. declares war ! ! (General Miller is chief camioneer and fires saho after salvo of Pokeberry diisl at helpless Profs and students . . . Vondracek and Youch casualties . . . • V,v . Miller wakes up behind !! ball when wind shifts, sending pison dust in reverse . . . . Di ' cctnber II : Classes called oil as gas victims recuperate . . . Doc Bauer, Vati(l and Miss Cole are absent . . . December 12: Casualties return to school ' M ' Jll II ' :, Mixer Refreshments 123 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 and routine is resumed . ■ . December 16 : Exams an d more Exams before holi- days . . . Soph Edlavitch staggers about in a daze as he bucks two exams in one day . . . Don ' t give up Sammy . . . Chemistry and Pharmacology exams . . . Oh ! what ' s the use . . . ' Tis futile . . ■ to cram, to crib, to grit our teeth and crack our books . . . Still we flunk em . . . Life, Life, what wouldst thou have of me . . . Hie . . . ( Ed. note : — Here, Gentle Reader, your narrator passed into oblivion as a result of excess Yuletide spirits- New man assigned to report the dance. Here he is : I December 19 : Hotcha cha ! ! ! ! De nite of the Juniors dance ... at de cadoers hall . . . boob craigs orchester . . . De goils come in swanky evning does . . . de guys wear dem stiff shirts . . . music is hot as h ! ! Dat ' s de life ! ! — Foist dere ' s reg ' lar dencing. and den dere ' s dem paul Joneses and a real good time . . . Plenty of sweet sugar dere and ( Ed. note : — Enough, enough, I ' m going berserk, I ' ll finish it myself) Suffice to conclude — ' Twas a resplendent terpsichorean ostentation and the convivial nocturnal celebration enraptured the participants. (Another Ed- note: — Whew ! !l December 20 : School for a day . . . and TWO weeks holiday . . . With a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to all. we cast off our shackles and take a much needed rest . . . January 6 : Back to school after a glorious, but oh. so short, holiday . . . Pre-Xmas exams returned .... Such marks ! ! ! ... Gone is our goodwill toward men ... - No longer is there peace on earth . . . Christmas Spirit — Bah ! Humbug !!!... January 10 : We take our first Bact. exam . . . Filling in blankety blank blanks ! ! ! - . . Only 354 days till Xmas ... Do your shopping early . . . (Ed. Note: — Say, this guy must be in a dazel . . . Januarv 14 — Lectures on Plasters . . . Gather round Ye seplasiarii . . . learn of Doc Wolf ' s " Surefire Corn Cure " . . . Money Back Guarantee . . . Doc Bryan tells of his semi-successful cure for cancer in cows . . . But Doc. did the cow die? . . . Definition for undulant fever : — One day you feel like fighting Joe Louis, the next da ()U feel like ) iu e fought him . . . January 15 : There ' s a mutiny in the fo ' csle (Locker Room to youse guys) when Bacteriology exams are returned . . . But Doc pacifies us by allowing us to give a wee mousie two hypo injections of gas gangrene . . - Some fun . . . until Rosen- feld gives mouse the entire contents of the needle . . . the poor mousie died . . . January IP.: MID-YEAR EXAMS !!!... Heaven help the poor student at a time like this . . . Januarv 20 : Hist, of I ' har. . . . Juniors make real history when thev give Villalobos all nationalities from American to Chinese . • . call the Theriaca a book and diachylon a chewing gum . . . January 21 : Disp. Phar. . . a HI easier . . . Phar. Math. . . what questions ! Even the teachers can ' t answer them . . . January 22 ; C. M. P- . . . easy sailing until we strike merbaphen . . . January 23 : Pharmacology . . . Ah. not so bad . . . that is after Doc Thompson spends half hour in " explaining " the questions . . . Bacteriology exam nice and soft . . . and they ' re all over . . . what a relief ! - . . No time off ' tween semesters atsa gyp I t I 124 TFRRA MARIA E 19 3 6 J_ At UeMUet - 125 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 SECOND SEMESTER Jan. 28: Wright takes over Dispensing Lab. . . lays down the law. What, no more doubles? Feb. 7: Bryan is loL ' ked outa ' lecture by play- ful students . but he comes in through the dean ' s office and we sit thru another amBOREceptor lecture. Feb. 14: St. Valen- tine ' s Day. Milton Mil- ler gets a valentine rumored to have been sent by Miss Cole just a teacher ' s pet. Feb. 17: Frosh-Soph Dance turns out a wow! (for write-up see social calendar ) . Purduni appears in tails a ])itchfork and horns ought to complete the picture. Smitty pays $1.10 for cab fare and doesn ' t eat lunch for a v eek. Frosh furnish own vocalist in the person of " Crooner " Golditch. Feb. 1!!: Soph Edlavitch makes the j)olarisco|3e " go round and ' round ' in (hem. lecture. Terra Mariae distributes questionnaire .... after reading the answers ye editors visit the psychiatry clinic .... P. H. Thompson and W. Crane are elected most popular boys in their classes. Feb. 21 : Dr. Robinson. Vail ' s father, delivers illustrated lec- ture on syphilis ' twas good stuff what every young man should know. etc. . . F " eb. 28: More and more suppositories. " Rip " Miller swipes one and has Rapoport worried sick .... we read K ' s from the screen .... how we murder them drugs. Mar. 4: Trip to Washington we venture forth en masse to the Capitol to do our bit to aid the poor and downtrodden a|)othecary. . . . . Some usherettes!! a nose count reveals 43 of our bovs before the collection and onlv one— -Sol Winn---after. Mar. 10: Bowling teams started .... pool sharks go in for putting the ol ' English on a duck pin .... Cermak and Fish are outstanding. Pandemic of Drug games spreads over class — particu- larly in economics lectures. Ellerin and Enten responsible for scourge. Mar. 17: Lil ' Emmy peeved by " Meanie " Dunker. . . . Seems as if " Bad Man " Dunker has usurped position of Simon Legree Goldstein. Mar. 12: Rho Chi appointments made. Congratulations. Cherry missed by one condition .... just one more and he would have made it ... . Mar. 16: Another Hist, of Pharmacy surprise exam .... oh well, we ' re getting used to them . . . Myers throws Birthday Party for N. Y. A. boys on a " You bring the duck " basis .... Chem. tests returned appears as if nobody can add correctly. Mar. 19: 126 TERRA M A R I A F. 19 3 6 Alliker pulls the second prize Ixmer of year . attempts to start siphoning of water carboy by bb) viiij ' into rul)ber tubing, but neglects to remove tightly compressed (lain|). Mar. 24: " Mystery of Who Broke the Terpin H drale and Codeine " starring Rodney, Sause, and Semer is staged in Maimfacturing Lab. Loss of $70. Bureau of Narcotics men interview leading men but depart without clues. Dean DuMez delivers edict no more milk or sodv to be bought next door. Mar. ' M): .Semer crashes thru again — only a half gallon of Bella- diiniia liiiiture this time. Great Snakes, no wonder our nerves are jittery ! ... Apr. I : April Fool ' s day " Rip " Miller gets presented with an ointment jar containing water . . . Wolf tells how 40 pills were made from 2 gr. mercuric iodide. Surprising how many of our boys come from Missouri. Oh well, it ' s April 1st. Apr. . ' i: Sure sign of Spring window cleaners appear. .... Doc Wolf gives annual prophylactic lecture — while Silverman blushes — Apr. G: Doc Andrews starts a " " Sixnin Census. " W c lulc mir lilllc hollies hume to see how many spoon- fuls we can squeeze out. Gee, mama, what big spoons you have! Dawson records uni(|ue brands — " Wal- dorf-Aster ia, " " May- flower, " etc. It ' s wonderful, the things you can |)ick u|) travelling. Apr. 11 : Botanical names seem to be on the wane. Wauled: An in- ventive genius to find a suitable pastime to while away Economics Le lures. . . . Spring Vacation here at last, SIX long days. Apr. l.S: Back to the grind again. Indoor and tennis tourna- ments start. . . Tennis Champ (self - styled) Tompakov defeated! .... We make pills in lab Damico triturates potassium permanganate with honey and things start happening . . . Apr. 20: Rho Chi meets to elect two more members to their fold. Economics papers turned in. Oh Boy, did the encylopedias take a beating this time! ! class presen ts Mi Cole with pair of shoes ( Wasilewski s) . Gift returned sans thanks. Apr. 21 : The Dramatic Club gi es its annual plays a real evening of Comedy Rumored that Shirley and Miller are offered Warner Bros, contracts. Apr. 23: Economics exam, scheduled and students start cracking books .... Doc Bryan gives us more movies .... Apr. 23: Exam after exams .... Oh, I ' m groggy .... random thought — just 20 more school days .... May 1: May Day and another economics report ... If all our reports were bound together, we ' d 127 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 need an annex to the library to hold them. May 6: Pur- duni continues to be one of cer- tain noisy elements in Eco- nomics lecture. Some of these days he is going to be bounced. May 12: Down the home stretch more and more work piled on in last- minute lectures. Have these instructors no mercy? .... May 14: Athletic tour- naments drawing to a close rush to turn in phar- macy preparations clean-up of chem. apparatus. Pattie predicts bigger breakage fees than ever. May 20: FINALS again that eternal question — What to study? We cram in one night what we should have studied for four months LISTEN LienARIAM — ALL 1 UNOVv ' H6 WON) The hanbury medal will we never learn more the tenseness and irritability of that hellish week .... May 28: Huzzah, they ' re 0 £ft. ' Junel: Senior Prom- -truly a gala event This last time together pro es the most enjoyable the merry-making ended only too soon for most and the cold, gray dawn finds them tottering homeward — tired, happy and contented. June 6: Commencement! The day of days. Seniors depart for College Park receive coveted diplomas the reward of four ijcars hard work now face to face with the reali- ties of life, we bid goodbye to Pharmacy school. Gone, but long to be remem- bered are the joys and sorrows of our undergraduate da s and so adieu. 128 ' - - $ THE DRIPPING PERCOLATOR PUBLISHED AT YOUR EXPENSE 52 MGM. PER KILO. COEDS CLAIM MENTAL SUPERIORITY SUCCESS OF HONOR SYSTEM DOUBTED The Terra Mariak Questionnaire, sent out in the early part of the year, revealed only too much, the immense intelligence of the student body. The answers poured forth sharp wit, keen perception, beautiful thoughts, poetry, and wisdom. They spark- Icil with humor, effervesced with joy, em- braced all knowledge, and terrified the edi- tors. Volumes could be written about each, if fully expanded and discussed: but, alas, we can give you only the sad results. It was found that the honor system could be successful with only 5 per cent of the students, and that we are literary to the tune of 15 books per year. Twenty per cent of the students do no outside reading what- ever. Financial success is far better than a happy marriage (65 per cent to 20 per cent) and still further exceeds intellectual supe- riority, which is desired by only 15 per cent. The co-eds. with one exception, are men- tally superior to the fellows, with whom they go out. The males are also superior mentally with assertions like. You bet I Certainly! Of course! Over 10 percent con- sider themselves inferior. The average marriage age is 28 years, on an average income of only $2200 per year. The girls e.xpect to be supported by their husbands, but the possibilities of mar- riage for one swain depends on how much his wife earns. The things best enjoyed on a date were to dance, kibitz, drink, smoke, eat. cuddle, bill and coo. argue, love. park, say good- ( Continued on Page l. ' ;9 i Hahn dC Hahn ■■S. Y IT WITH FLOWERS " 324 WEST SARATOGA ST. ' Ernon 1949 Student Council Holds Important Meeting PRICE — TOO MUCH After long debate and heated argument the council adopts matters of serious nature affecting the interests of every student. Be- low, described in detail, is an account of the highly important meeting. Chairman Shochet: " The third roundup of the 15th session of the Student Council of the School of Pharmacy will now awake and come to order with the sound of the musical note. " I Robinson begins to snore — not by any means a musical snore.) Smith ( rubbing his eyes and yawning) : " Mi-. Chairman. Mr. Chairman. " Shochet: " The chair recognizes the coun- cil-maniac from the 4th year. " Smith: " Gentlemen of the Council, I have a grave and weighty matter to lay before you. Gentlemen, the U. S. P. of today does not have enough blank pages or pictures in it. ( Council gasps with horror. 1 What this school needs is a blank page U. S. P.! We run blank chem. assays, don ' t we? Then why not have blank pages? Can you tell me? No! I therefore move that the U. S. P. be made with blank pages, water color pictures, cellophane covers and pink and blue edges. " (He falls to to the floor, asleep. ) Chairman Shochet: " That ' s a good idea. We ' ll do the same with the N. F. except that we won ' t print it. " Shuman: " I. too. am horrified at the prevail- ing conditions of the U. S. P. I think we should add more citric acid to citrine ointment, and remove the excess phos- phorous from phosgene. " Hager: " Mr. Chairman. I move that all teachers be prohibited from giving exams and asking questions. Also that hereafter the exams shall be given to the teachers by the students who shall also mark the teachers. " Inloes: " Then we ' ll have to lower the pass- ing mark. " (Continued on Page 133) $ - 129 — The Week Before Finals BRAYS OF THE YEAR! ' Twas the week before finals. And all through the school Not a fellow was talking of dates or of pool. The teachers were gathered in a room that was barred, Making exams that were horribly hard. The hbrary was quiet, strange as it may seem, The students were all silent, still and serene. When suddenly in our midst there rose a loud scream, We jumped from our books as if out of a dream. For there, standing on top of a library chair, Stood Rapoport, frothing and tearing his hair. As he bab bled, and chattered and gnashed his teeth. The boys grabbed him and tripped him, burying him beneath. " At ' im, " yelled Dawson, Zenitz, and Semer; " Hold " im, " yelled Cermak. Bliden and Rea- mer. So they gagged him and trussed him and tied him up tight. And called an ambulance to whirl him out of sight. They took him to Phipps ' , and into a cell, Where he will remain until he gets well. And so my friends, the moral is this: It ' s foolish to be wise when ignorance is bliss. Take it easy, be happy, don ' t study too much. Or you ' ll go mad too, and end up as such. UNIVERSITY INN HOT LUNCHES DAILY SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS 519 West Lombard Street Baltimore, Md. . Doc. Bryan: " Speaking as one gentleman to the rest of you males ... " Prof. Thompson: " Ergot covers a multi- tude of sins. " Crane: " What does alligation mean? " Doc Wright: " I don ' t know; I only teach Miss Cole: " I don ' t see anything so funny in my last joke. " ;!: Inloes: " Do we have to write an equa- tion for the Herxheimer Reaction? " Satisfaction guaranteed Demonstration on Request WORRIERS, INC. Rapoport 8C Mazer — Managers LET US WORRY FOR YOU Write for our free booklet: •150 LATEST and BEST POSES and EXPRESSIONS FOR WORRYING " An individualistic expression for every individual worry Rates by the hour or job Pre-exam worries — our Specialtj ' COMPLIMENTS OF MUTH BROS. : CO. 23 - 25 S. CHARLES STREET Baltimore, Md. i 130 s Modern Prescription Department READ ' S DRUG STORE 31 15 ST. PAUL STREET, BETWEEN ?iST a nd ND Read ' s ncwcsl " open " l ' rcscri(nion Dt|)artnKnt. l-Ajuiiipccl willi llic tiiicst precision scales and other modern, up-to-date pharmaceutical equipment. Stocked with the treshcst, purest drugs, from which your prescription is compounded right before your eyes, exactly as your physician prescribes. . " Ml ol iiead s I ' rescnplioii Departments are modern and up-to-date in every detail. Only registered pharmacists can fill your pre- scription at Read ' s, using the treshcst and purest ingredients always. DEPEND O.V RE. IDS! Run Right READ ' S Drug Stores Worthy Of Your Confidence! — — - 131 t ' The CRACKED GRADUATE ( Mr. Heza Nutt who. although he failed to win the Pulitzer Prize for journalism, succeeded in getting the first two letters PU. For his first assignment he was given the task of conducting an advice-to-students column, to be entitled " The Cracked Grad- uate. " He returned in 5 minutes with a 10 cc. graduate which he hit on the editor ' s desk. " There ' s your cracked graduate, " he says. After explaining to him what was wanted, the editor sent him on his way again. Six months later he returned with the following which is almost as bad as his first attempt.) If you students have any trouble or need any advice, just write to the " Cracked Grad- uate " and forget it. He will promptly forget it also. Mr. Shochet: To become dictator and dean of the school, as you so anxiously desire, grease the palms of all influential students, including your truly, more often. This column suggests Paddy ' s Painless Palm Grease for all itching palms. Mr. Charles Mindell: The disturber who has been preventing your chemistry lecture naps can in no way be bribed to keep quiet. I am therefore forwarding a pair of ear muffs which I believe you will find ef- fective. Mr. Sylvan Hoffman: Your moss-covered and moldy pharmacy textbooks are now be- ing cracked for the first time by the official U. of M. Pharmacy School book-cracker, Nathan Levin. Mr. Chester Kosakowski: An extensive search by this columnist through numerous legal tomes shows that you are absolutely within your constitutional rights in inject- ing pregnant kymographs with ergot, re- gardless of whether Mr. Rosen agrees. Mr. Herman Fish : Your complaint re- garding the voluminous Economics notes which you say have given you writer ' s cramp has been forwarded to the proper authority. Mr. Leonard Rapoport : It is absolutely false that Bernie Laken developed those muscles from cracking emulsions. Don ' t let these naughty boys deceive you like that in the future. Messrs. Cermak and Inloes: An inquisi- tive reader wants to know whether you both dress in the dark and who owns which parts of which suit. 5 - Th m e r s o n Hotel One ot Baltimore ' s Smartest Hotels that provides for its guests an ex- ceptionally liigh order of service, cuisine and comfort. PKIVATE ROOMS . ND BANQUET HALLS FOR EVERY OCCASION Attnictii ' e Lounge and Cocl{tail Room On Lobby Floor MODERATE R.ATES EMERSONS BROMO- SELT2ER FOR HEADACHE ' Have it on Hand ' . ' • ' • ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' ■ ' . ' ' • ' . ' i s 132 The Cream of the Crop Most Popular— CRANE Best Politician ALLIKER Biggest Handshaker SAPPERSTEIN Laziest— DAMICO Most Representative Type Student — AL- PERSTEIN Best Looking ZENITZ Best Dressed— INLOES Best Student— HEYMAN Most Serious SUPIK Most Humorous BLIDEN Biggest Beefer DAWSON Biggest Sheik -CERMAK Biggest Grind RAPOPORT Most Conceited MYERS Best Pool Shark FISH Nicest Co-eds MORGENSTERN, NUR- KIN, GLICKMAN, WEISBERG Best Athlete -ALLEN STUDENT COUNCIL MEETING (Continued from Page 129) Gitomer: " Gentlemen, I believe that any student who succeeds in cribbing while Doctor Goldstein is proctoring be award- ed a gold medal. " Chorus: " Motion seconded!! " Brennan: " I believe that flowers should grow in the fall instead of the spring, so that we won ' t have to pick them for bot- any. " Shuman: " And that all physicists be put in padded cells. " Cermak: " And that all subjects be dropped from the third-year curriculum. " Chairman: " Excellent, excellent ideas, my colleagues. All in favor say Aye. " Chorus: " Aye, Aye, AYE. " Chairman Shochet : " Since there is no more important business, Mr. Smith will kindly move over so that I can go to sleep with the rest of you. " ( And this, gentle reader, brought to a close the most exciting meeting of the council since its beginning. ) — THE — HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale Druggists MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS ' SUNDRYMEN BALTIMORE, MD. WASHINGTON, D. C. NORFOLK, VA. 133 TERRA MARIA F 19 3 6 Out CcLncUcLaie . fcTc KelLo-LLok. 134 ' I s s ' ♦ THE SOCIAL CALENDAR NOVEMBER 25, 1935: Following the prec- edent of the previous year another suc- cessful Mixer was held at the Knights of Pythias Hall. The reception line, com- posed of the members of the faculty and their guests, was again featured, accom- panied as usual by the horrible mispro- nunciation of names. The tunes of Bob Craig ' s delightful music, together with the excellent refreshments, brought on an air of joviality that did much to in- crease the enjoyment of the evening. Much credit is due the faculty and the members of the committee, whose efforts made the affair the success it was. DKCEMBER 18, 1935: Amid the flurrv of the year ' s first snowfall, the Junior Class staged their annual dance at the Cadoa. Held just a few days before the Chiist- mas holidays, the affair, well attended by the faculty, was peinicated with the holiday spirit. To our Bill Baker, the dance was a special occasion, for it marked his farewell to the University, and it is safe to venture he enjoyed him- self to the utmost. All in all the dance proved to be quite enjoyable and congrat- ulations are in order for committee chairman Myers and his co-workers. FP3BRUARY 17, 1P35: Slushy streets and snow-covered roads could not keep the Freshmen and Sophs away from their joint affair at the Maryland Country Club. This dance inaugurated the first attempt to combine the annual dances of the two classes, and it resulted in the greatest social success of the season. The Townsmen furnished the syncopation, and their efforts were well applauded by both faculty and students. Declared " the best dance of all time, " we award the committee our blue ribbon and palms. JUNE 1, 1936: The long-awaited Senior F ' rom brought to a triumphant close a highly successful season of social events. Held at the new Strathmore Club, and staged in an authentic cabaret style, the scene was one of beauty and merriment. Both the very attractive favors furnished by the committee and the truly beautiful promenade evoked many compliments from those present. The luxurious ap- pointments, the Townsmen ' s music, the spacious grounds adjoining the club, all atlded to the splendor and delight of the evening. It was truly a fitting climax for the class of ' 36, one that will long be remembered by the Seniors and their guests. A Credit To Baltimore - LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Unexcelled Facilities For BANQUETS and DANCES Baltimore and Hanover ' 4 135 J - The Dream of a Bio-Essayist I wake from dreams in deep dark night Midst sights that fill my soul with fright. Frogs with beating hearts exposed, The touch of a canine ' s cold moist nose, Roosters crowing in delight, Guinea pigs sick from aconite. All come up silently pair by pair As I close my eyes and whisper a prayer. And each with needles sharp as swords. Pin me to the rough floor boards. A rabbit dances on my chest, A rat licks soup stains off my vest, A police dog in surgeon ' s gown Says " Come on now, let ' s go to town! " I shake with fright and begin to moan. When a tomcat approaches with an ether cone, I see the glint of the surgeon ' s steel As they anxiously drool, awaiting their meal. When I feel the touch of the thin, keen blade I awake to find that the window shade Blown open by a cold wet wind Has let the rain fall on my chin. COMPLIMENTS OF Soi omon s Pha rmacies 524 W. Baltimore St. 631 W. Lexington St. 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. BALTIMORE, MD. O. K. Shaving Parlor A Shop For Particular Men FIVE BARBERS — NO WAITING 531 W. Baltimore Street USE GOLDSTEIN ' S SURE - FIRE CURE For Harassing Hangovers Are you suffering from supersaturation? Did you exceed your K. S. P. last night? Then try Auntie Monnie ' s Ionized pH (prevent hangover) tablets. Just grab at-om the first thing in the morning and start the day with a balanced reaction. They ' re sure to precipitate your worries and evaporate your troubles. They ' re the G. M. V. (Groaning Man ' s Vivlfier), and amino foolin ' . ) 1 1 An Open Letter To The Class Of 1936 from the makers of NOXZEMA Congratulations! And the very best wishes for your success in the field of pharmacy. We, who make up the Noxzema organization, have for years enjoyed a close and very happy association with the pharmacists of Maryland. This relation- ship has been based on a mutual understanding and sympathy of each other ' s problems. The Noxzema Chemical Company extends to even the smallest Maryland retail druggist deals which permit him to make over a 70 per cent gross mark-up on Noxzema products. Recently Noxzema has issued direct contracts with suggested prices that permit profit mark-ups averaging around 40 per cent even at lowest prices. The Maryland retailers in return have extended to Noxzema an exceptional degree of cooperation. So, in congratulating you and wishing you well in pharmacy, we also express the wish that some day soon we may enjoy the same wonderful business friendship which we have enjoyed with former Maryland School of Pharmacy Alumni. NOXZEMA CHEMICAL COMPANY 136 I Dear Maw and Paw, Well, hyar I be up in Baltimore town, an ' gee garsh. am I glad this first day of school is over. You oughter see this year place they call the Yooniversity of Marelin. Why. Maw. it ain ' t nothin like the school down in Fishpond. We had English today. Maw, and this guy they call Foley asked me when my birthday was, an ' I says to him : " Watsa use o ' tellin ' you, you ain ' t gonner gimme no present! " Gee, garsh, you should a seen him turn red-like in the face. Well, I heered the cowbell ring and I ' ve went to eat lunch. I went over the dental- ity school to buy me a jar of milk and jest as I was a-comin ' out, a guy with a floor brush in his hand says to me in a South- ern accent, " Whatsa da idea to buy over de dent ' school. I takea you to da Din! " I looked at him kinda funny like, an ' I says to him, " Watcher mean, ' da Din. ' " Well, maw, he didn ' t say nothin ' , he just tore out o ' the room starin ' crazy-like. I reckin he was sick in the stomich or maybe he hail the colic. We went to chemictry labratery this aft- ernoon and I used one of them wonnerful Pyre. beakers Docter Golsteen told me wouldn ' t break if you put hot water in it. Cosh darn it, I put hot water in mine an ' dropped it and derned if it dint break. That guy Golsteen, I reckin, must be a leetle tetched like Fantasia Green the Widow lady over the tracks. But he ain ' t the wust of thim teachers. No sir. They shore got a funny bunch of ' em hyar. There ' s Mr. Parsins who ain ' t no furriner, but he talks them funny furrin ' langwidges like one; and there ' s a little man they calls Cap ' n who I know ain ' t never been on a ship; and there ' s a new man hyar called Ripper who shore got classy does. He came this niarning in the same kinda pants Paw ' s got, only they ' s dirtier. Oh yes, I almost forgot that man they calls Shati who told me to " push ' at chark. " Well, I pushed it and it broke, so I reckin he must be like Golsteen. Guess what, maw. they got a man here aworkin ' in the stack room who usta live in Fishpond. You ' member old Patie, dont- cha, who usta hate them revenooers so? Well, he ' s here too, onley he didn ' t recer- nize me. Well ' at ' s all maw, don ' t worry, I can take keer of myself, 1 reckin. Kiss the cows for me and tell Faw to leave the olde milke maid alone and get the pertaters planted. Yer son, JOSH. F. S. — Mr. Foley invited me to his frater- nimity. It ' s called the " yokels. " ' At ' s a special name he ' s got for it. Do you think I should join it. Maw? COMPLIMENTS O F HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING Incorporated GILT - EDGE PHOTO SERVICE, INC. Master Photo Finishers mi iiGH or aj Mir " 223 W. SARATOGA STREET Call Calvert 4966 for Service 137 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 Jii uAe iM. ike 138 — ' QUESTIONNAIRE RESULTS (Continued from Page 129) night, eat again, sing. read, sleep and GO HOME. And now we come to that for which you certainly are waiting, the University of Maryland. School of Pharmacy. IDEAL GIRL. Hear yel Hear ye!! Our ideal co-cd weighs 120 pounds, is 5 feet 2 inches tall, has a waistline of 26.5 inches and a bust of 34 inches. She is a brunette with blue eyes, and her skin is olive and lovely to touch. She has kissable lips, is pleasingly plump, is tender, clever, attractive and must have at least one gr. of intelligence per kilo of bo ly weight. Built like a battleship, the lassie is nice, sweet, a good dancer, and must not be highbrow. The softer sex who are pure, chaste, pe- tite, vivacious, dignified, healthy, broad- minded, and have money, stand a chance with our future bridegrooms. But woe to the girl who is sloppy, giggles, has B. O.. chews gum. is cattish, gullible, beefs, and is a gold digger. The superman adored by our beautiful coeds must be hand.some, tall, wealthy, intelligent and a good snort. Con- ceited asses, chiselers. and poor dancers do not have a chance with our girls. The political lield is the one in which our mental geniuses shine even more brilliantly. Their definitions are superb, and superior to Webster ' s by far. Some of the definition.s submitted by the students were: Fascism: a form of government impos- sible to understantj. and of no use. Socialism : Trash, bunk, atrocious, impos- sible, terrible. Communism: Red hot stuff; bunk; a group of soap-box stutterers; an ideal government for other people. Synonym: Milton Miller-- 4 votes. (He wasn ' t elected.) Democracy : A government by people who can ' t think; the U. S. without some people. And can we identify things. O Boy! The man on the 1935 Tk ' JKV M.vri.vk cover is: Santa Claus. Paracelsus. Swain. Avi- cenna, Julius Caesar. Yussel, Hippocrates, DuMez, Aesculapius, Hitler (Galen ' s is the picture. ) Karl Marx is: An agitator, a thief, a crack-pot, comedian, one of the four Marx brothers. " The Third Internationale " is: A play by Francisco de Lopez de Villalobos. a new baseball league, and a U. S. S. R. song. It is also a symphony ( that ' s what he thinks. He ' s never heard hundreds of Russian.s shouting at each other all at once. ) The Editors thank the student body for cooperating in supplying the information sought. Their knowledge was immensely increased as were their sagacity, wisdom and sense of humor. Compiling the results was a Herculean task but they consider the work well worth the time. However, they will forevermore. never even dare to think of another questionnaire — let alone sending one out. HOCHSCHILD KOHN CO. Baltimore, Maryland Since 1 868 A. T. JONES c SONS " COSTUMES " Graduating Caps and Gown.s Costumes to Order Costumes Shipped Everywhere Tu.xedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire 823 N. HOWARD STREET 139 COMPLIMENTS O F SHARP 6c DOHME PHILADELPHIA and Baltimore The ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Constructors and Engineers . hid Distributors of SAND, GRAVEL and COMMERCIAL SLAG RANDOM THOUGHTS OF A SENIOR Wonder when the end of May is going to roll around . . . Why, oh, why, did I ever take zoology? I smell like a cross between a fish market and an embalmer ' s shop ... If First Aid becomes any funnier they will have to raise the tuition and put out the S. R. O. sign. Lord help the poor souls who come to us for first aid! . . . The older he gets, the more irresponsible R. C. V. R. becomes. A joke ' s a joke, but throwing frog ' s ovaries in our faces calls for an explanation ... If Bert Kamber doesn ' t stop picking on that nice Sammy Cohen boy, we ' re going to take a personal hand in the feud . . . And if " Bull " Laken continues to bounce our poor bruised bodies around the locker room, we ' re gonna call out the militia . . . Gabe Katz should do some work in Manufact. Lab. and relieve his partner Nates Levin ( Nates must be a 99 per cent partner) who is heading for a nervous breakdown . . . Oh, June, why must you taunt us so! ... It was another bouncing-out for the Harry Jacobs last week . , . It ' s been four long years, but Jankiewicz is still " Jankawee " to Miss Cole . . . That guy Kamber sure likes to wax eloquent with Dr. Vanden Bosche . . . Kleczynski must have an indelible smile ... It seems that that Irisher feller Ogur- ick has won everything but the school li- brary . . . " Reds " Piatt and the boys took a flying trip to Richmond and lost everything but their pants . . . And such delicious meals they ate — on our dough . . . Larry Rachuba is a nightingale of no mean accomplishments. He sang up a breeze on that eventful trip to Philly ... A few more of those odoriferous wise-cracks from Sid Shochet, and we ' re going to witness one of the best lynchings ever seen . . . Another prom and Silberg will be a fit case for a strait jacket. He could wring money from a prune ... I hear that " Rip " Miller is going to give a talk before the National Association of Beta Rays Manu- facturers, on the deleterious effect of the Beta rays present in Poke Root . . . Won- der what made " Long John " Thompson so bleary eyed on that Fhilly trip . . . And Tramer oughta stop worrying " B ' ack Flag " Carrington . . . Poor Russel is down to 249 pounds . . . Just a mere shadow of his former self . . . Just think, only 40 left in the class, and there was once 125 of us. But the Grim Markers have taken their toll, and there remains but forty lonely souls, doing their utmost to escape the nets of their captors, but being slowly dragged down, down, down, to the depths of conditions and failures . . . June, oh love- ly June, if you delay too long, never more shall our angelic faces bear the rosy hue of contented youth, never more. 140 •« - THE INQUIRING REPORTER This is the first ( and last, we hope i of a series of questions sent in by our readers to be answered by the public. The question our readers wanted an- swered was: " What did the first customer buy in your drug store? " (No one sent in a question this week, so we made this one up ourselves. In our ne. t issue, things will be different, though there won ' t be any question and also no answers. I We sent Miss Glickman, our star inquir- ing reporter, out to interview the druggists, in order to answer this question. Miss Glickman was chosen because, first, she had nothing else to do but sit in the office and rock back and forth in a noisy rocking- chair; second, she is our only reporter: third, she kept the editor awake with her rocking. The following are the answers obtained by Miss Glickman: DR. BRUNE: " I ' ve been open a month now and have not had a customer. The first day I opened, the store was full of flies, and they have been in the store ever since. I think they are keeping the cus- tomers away. Do you know where I can buy something that will kill them? DR. HOFFMAN: " My first customer want- ed a chocolate soda. Imagine my embar- rassment when I found that I had eaten up all the syrup, sampling sodas and sundaes. " DR. DAMICO: " I don ' t know who my first customer was. You see I just opened .yesterday, and I was sound asleep when he came in. Whoever it was, he bought plenty. In fact, he almost cleaned the store out. He didn ' t leave any money, but I guess that was because he didn ' t know the prices. Thoughtful of him not to awaken me, wasn ' t it? " DR. INLOES: " My first customer was an old lady who gave me a list of things she wanted. Here ' s what she had written on it: a butcher knife, a frying chicken, a stove pipe, a pair of overalls, and a honey dew melon. When I told her I didn ' t have any of them she asked: " What kind of drugstore is this? " DR. WASILEWSKI: " Kyus ghtyo Jkiop byy? dkfueitj sirug orsebfl! " ( " Oh, well, there ' s as much sense to that one as there is to any of the others. " ! That should be enough (Ed. Note: It ' s too much. ) All of these examples just go to prove the old saying, " A capsule on a tile is worth a pill in a mortar when your emulsion ' s cracked. " (Ed. Note: If you don ' t understand this, don ' t see a doctor; you ' re not the crazy one,) III ihc Center o the Lije and Social Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA riH Wkst l-K.WKLi.N Stkeet AUDITORIUM - BALLROOM - CONCERT HALL At ailable for DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES RECITALS, DRAMATICS For Reservations Call VErnon " 5141 I ' crlcit In .Appointments — Convenient Perfect in Detail C O M l L I M !■: .V T S O F Gi inger le Al( MISS COLE ' S ECONOMIC THEATRE Presents ' A Man, A Dog, and A Biscuit ' — or — ' Who Got the Biscuit? ' A Classic Illustration of Marginal Utility An Epoch-Making Film 141 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 ■s - 3t )y . " ?iJW ' M W f -:- j. -yy ;w - ' -.--y . , i;.fj. i jg.. i | B[ ytjV ■»-r ' - . ' T . ' ° f ryW» Wf ou td. S BalL y-p uDJaOi 142 — J DEFINITIONS (?) Anoint — To grease a teacher or other great functionary already sufficiently slippery. Apothecary — The physician ' s accomplice, undertaker ' s benefactor, and grave-worm ' s provider. Belladonna In Italian a beautiful lady: in F nglish, a deailly poison. A striking ex- ample of the essential identity of the two tongues. Bore A person who talks when you wish him to listen. Dentist — A prestidigitator who. putting metal into your mouth, pulls coins out of your pocket. Diagnosis — A physician ' s forecast of dis- ease by the patient ' s pulse and purse. Diaphragm - A muscular partition separat- ing disorders of the chest from disorders of the bowels. Gout A physician ' s name for the rheuma- tism of a rich patient. Grave A place in which the dead are laid to await the coming of the medical stu- dent. Homeopathist— The humorist of the med- ical profession. Homeopathy A school of medicine midway between Allopathy and Christian Science. To the last both the others are distinctly inferior, for Christian Science will cure imaginary diseases, and they can not. Ignoramus- A person unacquainted with certain kinds of knowledge familiar to yourself, and having certain other kinds that you know nothing about. Nonsense — The objections that are urged against this excellent yearbook. Physician One upon whom we set our hopes when ill and our dogs when well. Prescription-A physician ' s guess at what will best prolong the situation with least harm to the patient. — From The Devil ' s Dictionary. FRIENDSHIP O F HENDLERS C O M l L I M E X T S OF F. A. DAVIS dc SONS an d - NEUDECKER TOBACCO CO. m A BOTTI.K OF ' RIP ' S RAPID RHUBARB REMEDY ' Rip Miller Makes This Boldus Statement: Take this remedy if you tincture ill and that syru| iis will change into a smile. Don ' t be a mortar to our ills. Let this be the solution to your worries. Ip-o-mea say so myself, this remedy is so good, i od i form a monopoly on it. CO.MlM.l.MFNIS Ol- ALLEN, SON CO. SCHRAFFTS CHOCOLATES Recreation Billiards 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. B. LTIMORE, Md. 143 What They Call You In Other Languages GERMAN: apotheker, spezereiwaren hand- ler SWEDISH: specerihandlare DANISH: materialist DUTCH (NEDERLANDS): pharniaceut IRISH: poitigaoruithe GAELIC: fear-veic chungaidhean leighis ITALIAN : speziale, droghiere SPANISH ; boticario. droguere LITHUANIAN: aptiekorius, vaistininkas POLISH: aptekarz RUSSIAN: aptyekar HUNGARIAN: gyogyszeresz, fuszerarus CHAMORRO ( ISLAND OF GUAM ) : amotaro HEBREW: rokeach, patawn. mahzawg JAPANESE : kusuriya, yakuo CHINESE: mai yao liao ti BOHEMIAN: lekarnik COMPLIMENTS OF TAFT, WARREN TAFT 636 WEST REDWOOD ST. Baltimore, Md. A LARGE ASSORTMENT of GRADUATION GIFTS is one of our SPECIALTIES flUTZLER BKITHEI g NEWS FLASHES APRIL 1 : Dean approves smoking during lectures. Four-acre campus with recreation hall and swimming-pool given to pharmacy school as a gift. H: Pharmacy department announces that labelling and wrapping of prescriptions will be optional in the future. Students demand that a series of lectures be given instead of their class dances. Rapoport no longer believes that Milton Miller ' s black bag contains new babies. Myers turns down nomination for class presidency. H: Beck lends his economics report to Cohen who refuses to copy it. PITTMAN ' S PET PAIN PANACEA Alleviates All Aching Ailments TRY IT NOW! MR. PITTMAN SAYS: Don ' t stay at OHM and act as if you ' re DYNE. Let Pittman ' s CATHODE treat- ments build up your RESISTANCE. This remedy is becoming a CURRENT affair. It will also build up your PHYSIC. Try it and find out WATT it feels like to be well. Oscar Caplan, Inc. 207 WEST SARATOGA ST. 5altimore, Md. COMPLIMENTS OF THE Strathmore Country Club (Formerly Maryland Country Club) L. A. WiTTE, President Liberty 1120 Baltimore, Md. $ ' ' — 4 144 $ -- The Inside Story Of Class Politics Is Now Revealed The Unpublished Diary Of A Politician Time — The first day of school, 1935 Scene — The school locker room ( As the curtain rises we find the scene just as it always is. Twenty of the fifty po- litical bosses of the class are gathered dis- cussing: the coming campaign. » Myers — Well, boys. I ' m running for pres- ident again. Chorus— WHAT. AGAIN? Myers — Whatcha mean? I still got 10 votes left over from last year. It ' ll be a cinch for me. My name is MYERS. (He puts his thumb in his vest and ex- pands his puny chest .5 inches.) ZENITZ- Why don ' cha give yourself up, Myers. They want a MAN for presi- dent. Alliker -Lissen, frans, I got de Sigma Pi Pis in back of me and the master of the Beta Betas promised me 6 votes if I put 15 of their guys on the dance committee. I wanta run, too. Heyman (stuttering slightly] Take a ep- ep — aw, Seidlitz powder. You ain ' t got no chance. Sheeps I getting excited) But who is going to be president? Who, who, WHO? Heyman — I got jist the man. He points to Alperstein who is contentedly munch- ing on an apple and dreaming of a certain blonde ) . Alperstein (startled out of his reverie) — Gnats to youse mugs! Bliden — Oy, vot a president he ' d make!! Sheeps (chanting in chorus) Alperstein for President! Yea, Yea, Yea! Alper- stein for President! (Finally he is persuaded and after brushing off an half-inch layer of dust from the benches and kicking over several bottles, he mounts the bench and begins his speech.) Alperstein — Frans, politicians, and fellow- emulsion-crackers. Sheeps — Hear ye! Hear ye! Voice from the rear (sounding much like Rapoport ' s) — Throw him out. Alperstein (trying to yell above the crowd) When I ' m elected there ' ll be a new deal. Bliden (who thinks he ' s playing poker) — A new deal, huh? Say, didya hear the one about the farmer and ... (he is drowned by all the noise). Myers — I tell ya I got 6 votes. Alliker — And I got the Sigma Pi Pis . . . Sheeps (led on by Bliden) — Alperstein for Pres ' dent! Alperstein for Pres ' d ent!! Alperstein — Yes, sir, a new deal! (Continuing) When I ' m elected there will be burlesque girls at all smokers. Sheeps — Hooray ! Alperstein — And there will be a private phone from the locker room to the nurses ' home. ( Applause and general stampede.) We ' ll have a bar with free pretzels in the locker room. (Shouts of delight. ) We ' ll have a radio on each seat, a tunnel direct from the school to the pool room, four-hour lunch pe- riods, five-hour school days and only three school days a week. (The noise here is terrific; the excite- ment intense.) Myers (reflecting) — O. K. I let you be president this time only I ' m goin ' to be head of the dance committee. Alperstein G ' wan. Take it. The dance ' U be no good anyhow. ( With this settled, everyone seems happy. ) Alperstein and his backers begin to plan his campaign when Dan arrives. Dan — Come ' a on ' yousa boys, clear outa here. I gotta dusta upa. (Exeunt.) He looked at her so misty eyed, That lad she loves so well. And with a voice of anguish cried. Say. aint emulsions Hell!! " COMPLl.MENTS Ol " John F. Hancock SC Sons Muntijtuliiiing Phainiiuisls Established 1854 Hai.timore M. rvl. nd SOUTHERN HOTEL BALTIMORE, MD. A HOTEL OF DISTINCTION 145 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 6 146 ' » His Prescription Room There, he proudly pointed, Is my prescription room. Inteiested and hesitant I gazed into the gloom. And when he saw that I saw not, And could not hope to see, He turned and fixed me with his eye. And softly pitied me. Such a look had Mahomet directed at the mountain " There she lies, " he pointed — Between the phone booth and the fountain. COMPLIMENTS OF Superfine Ice Cream Co. 45 - 57 S. CATHERINE STREET Gllmor 5500 Charles Barber Shop 610 West Halti.mdke Stkkkt Hair Cut - Shave - Shampoo - Hair Tonic Hair Singe - Shoe Shine S 1 .00 Coniplimeiils oj WAG NEp A G N E II PHARM. CISTS Baltimore, Maryland Students Lend Aid To U. S. P. Committee In the true scholarly spirit that exists amongst all scientific men. we students offei- these contributions to the U. S. P. XX Revision Committee for consideration. To make botanical terminology easier we suggest the following changes: Latin Name — Gambir English Name Bokbeer Synonym — Keg-beer Botanical Source — Bottle beer Family Rootbeer Part Official -One Soused Student Further, in view of the growing popu- larity and demand for these products in the drug store, we offer the following ad- ditions: Item I Liquor Coca Colae Synonym — " Coke " . JARMAN MOTORS, Inc. Distributors DODCJE — PLYMOUTH DODGE TRUCKS . llso Dependable Used Cars SALES SERVICE 301 W. 29TH St. at Remington IMvcrsitv 6.S()0 Buy Viiur Ties. . ' hirts and Socks From ABE ' SUITCASE ' BLIDEN C. M. P. C. (Charter Membei- Pioboscis Club) SPECIAL — " gold watch free with every tie " COMPLIMENTS OF The Abbey Coffee Shop a,rd SPANISH BAR St. Paul and Madison Sts. 147 J HOW TO ENJOY A LONGER LIFE by PERNARD McPHADEN Follow these simple rules while going ' to school, and achieve health and happiness. 1 — Sleep during lectures with windows open. 2— Flush the system by drinking two glasses of beer between each class. 3 — Get plenty of exercise by dancing all night at least twice a week. 4 — Never go to bed before 4 A. M. The night air is good for you. 5 — Never study: you may strain your eyes. 6 — Don ' t smoke anything stronger than marahuana. 7 — Keep a first aid flask in your hip pocket at all times. 8 — Spend all your spare time in the pool room; the atmosphere there is stim- ulating to the intellect. 9 — Stay away from girl friends who have fur coats: you may get tularemia. 10 — Beware of all veterinarians. For treat- ment and professional advice consult the first line of public health defense — your soda-jerker. Baltimore Towel Supply dC Laundry Company 107 - 109 S. CHARLES STREET Towel Service Coats — Tuble Linens — Aprons We Specialize in Supplying Towels - Coats Dresses for Physicians, Dentists, Pharmacists B. O. MFG. CO. 16 S. EUTAW STREET Laboratory Coats — " Our Specialty " RED CLOUD BERRIES For Constipation The Gentle, Safe, All-Vegelable Laxative 4 Berry at Night Makes the Morning Bright " . RE YOU A NIT-WIT AND DESIRE TO BE CLASS PRESIDENT? Then write to THE FISH - PURDUM CAMPAIGN CO., Ltd. " Let us plan your political campaigns " You need no sense, no money, no stooges or cigarettes. Just send us five berries, and we ' ll do the rest. M. Solomon C Sons BALTIMORE ' S BETTER CLOTHIERS 603 W. BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. RESINOL (Ungt. Resinol) ANTIPRURITIC and LOCAL .SEDATIVE A Soothing and Beneficial Preparation That Promotes Healing of Skin Irritations. Resinol Chemical Co. Baltimore, Md. » 148 kJ X:J X:: i X tCr X i r xj Xi$fc? " Xb ii?- X : i Cbipfc? ' X:A X J X: i xJ Sk ' 01 b(h MAKE YOUR BOOK A REASURE Open to You -- o r Treasure Chest of Originality - Versatility - Quality - Service YOUR palt four years have been glorious! They are be- ing culminated in this, your book. The Treasure Accumulated Familiar scenes, faculty, friends anti events deserve a pre- ' sentation that will embody all the feelings that this memorable pe- riod cherishes. The Treasure Presented Throughout the produ(ffion of tliis, your book, every care was exercised to build an annual that would be a credit to you and to ourselves. We oflfer to the school and college annual ftaflfs our verit- able treasure cheft of a completely equipped plant, years of college craftsmen experience, quality printing and willing service. The Treasure Preserved Proper opening of a book en- sures a long sub antial life. If you treasure your annual preserve it by following these simple direc- tions. Hold the book with its back on a flat surface; let the front cover down gently, then the back cover. Open a few leaves at the back, and so on, alternately open- ing back and front, carefully pressing open the se(flions until the center of the volume is reached. ?2oA UCfC c on 119WEST MULBERRY STREET-BALTIMORE PRINTERS TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES EVERYWHERE m ' £c5 We Wish To Express Our APPRECIATION To the Following: DEAN ANDREW G. DuMEZ DR. JOHN C. BAUER MR. GARDNER P. H. FOLEY Faculty Advisors H. G. ROEBUCK SON Printers of this Volume MR. SIDNEY C. SCHULTZ Printer ' s Representative MRS. KATHLEEN HAMILTON Librarian MISS MARGARET L. LATHAM MISS DOROTHY R. STAIN FISHER SCIENTIFIC CO. ARTHUR NOVAK YARDLEY For Their Cooperation and Assistance -fiutoaztzpki . . . Dpte r 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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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