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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1937 volume:

LAW BUILDING iJ ithlislicJ hij llw jflENI ' OIC CILAjfjf OF THE J cliool ' liarnuic ' UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Edited By REUBEN R. ALPERSTEIN GEORGE P. HAGER Business Ma iager i; itig.yy.g.»!»gS- ' rwg ' -i- a y) »«7» ' yf;S gB ll JJ lll lJJ i m ' »W " i ' UJL. I JIW W. Uj!|l l ; ' 14UIJ I - LpU.iW.- LL In tribute to his profound knowledge, his inspiring teaching, and his deep understanding and encouragement, this the forty-first volume of the Terra Mariae is dedicated to . . . Dr. E. G. Vanden Bosche I J.J ' .-i.iJJwiWJ ■.,- o-- j:.La ppi JllH,l-M ! i..J i J.HM I j pi ir€IRIEW ' f)ll3ID The years spent in college assume, in later days, an interest and importance which we can hardly appreciate at the present time. Those things learned by study within school walls, are, at best, but the foundation, the key-note, of that vast body of knowledge that almost everyone insensibly accumulates in the span of a full life-time. And so, when we reflect from the vantage-point of the future upon our college days, it will not be to studies that our mind turns, but to those pleasanter, and, in the long run, more profitable experi- ences which four years in college have afforded us. It is in this spirit that the 1Q37 Terra Mariae is offered to the students of the School of Pharmacy. It is our desire, as editors, to fix on paper an instant or so of the fleeting moment: to provide a permanent keep-sake and reminder of days that shall soon be gone, of old friends, of enjoyable and pleasant occurrences. We have striven to capture, to embalm, as it were, a section of college spirit for future scrutiny and reminiscence. In the process, doubtless much of the vitality has l- en lost, but the editors content themselves with the reflection that no efforts are in vain if applied to a worthwhile object. CCNTIENTjf ROOK ONE SCHOOL BOOK TWO CLASSES BOOK THREE ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FOUR FRATERNITIES BOOK FIVE ) ACTIVITIES AND " I ADVERTISEMENTS TERRA MARIAE 1937. •••• Harry W. Nice, A.B., LL.B. Governor of the State of Maryland .TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••••• ' Harry Clifton Byrd President of the University .TERRA MARIAE I 937, • ••• •• Andrew Grovf.r DvMez, Ph.G., K.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School oj Pharmacy 10 IB€€II €NIE H EINRICH EMANUEL MERCK was born in Darmstadt, Holland, in 1794. After finishing school, he undertook the management of the small family apothecary--shop, which had been founded in Darmstadt by his grandfather, an intimate friend of Goethe. Although he was but 22 at this time, he was a sober-minded student; and without neglecting the business, pursued advanced studies at several German universities. Merck soon became a fast friend of Liebig, the brilliant organic chemist. It was this acquaintanceship which aroused the great interest in alkaloidal work that was later to make Merck, and the chemical house he foundeil, famous and respected. He began to manufacture alkaloids and their preparations in the old pharmacy in Darmstadt: and in a short time the news of the fine quality of his products penetrated even beyond the borders of Germany. In 1835, he introduced the manufacture of santonin. Since he was the first, and for a long time, the only producer of this substance, both his sales and his reputation grew apace. He found his modest establish- ment rapidly becoming quite a large chemical manufacturing concern. Liebig, at this time, was proud to place his son in Merck ' s business, testifying to the high regard in which it was held. The company con- tinued in the hands of Merck ' s sons, who persevered in the alkaloidal tradition, doing many fin e pieces of work in this line themselves. Today, nearly a century after Merck ' s death, in 1855, the organiza- tion which he created is still the foremost in the world in alkaloidal work; which adequately attests the solidity of the foundation that Merck constructed. HeINKICII E.MANIEL MeRCK ( ' 794— ' ' 55) The School TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• History of The School Of Pharmacy THE need ol an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could Ik- jjiven systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession had long Ken telt by leading pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained Irotn the Cieneral Assembly lor the Marylanil College ot Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in num- ber, and among whom were Messrs. (leorge M. Andrews, Thomas (i. McKenzic, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death ol some members and change of business of others, they were com|)elled to susjiend all lectures. During the period ol operation, however, they graduated a number ol eminent pharmacists, to whose elTorts in resuscitating and reorganizing the Cx)llege in 1856 much is due. . ' mong the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, ). Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Ol these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they rejiresented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856 at the request of the graduates and a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty- one new members and a thorough reorganiza- tion of the College. The new Hoard of Trustees established three professorships. Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Professor of 1876-1886 Chemistry, Dr. Charles P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica; and Israel Cjrahame, Pro- fessor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season 1 857- 1 858 to a class of intelligent and apprecia- tive 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. Fol- lowing the reorganization, the chair ol Pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel J. Gra- hame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of ). Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates ol the College, and was a consistent 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 ot the chair of Materia Medica by Protessor Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy was elected Pro- fessor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander P. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew C. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who after- 15 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••• •• 1884-1904 wards 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 ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D.. to fill the vac ancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dun- ning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the De- partment of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. )enkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry since 1927, resigned to accept a similar position in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. Dr. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., for the past decade research chemist for Sharp and Dohme, is the present professor. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7. 1858, Professor Frick, hav- ing been called to the chair of Materia Med- ica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. Like his prede- cessor, he also was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 1863, and the latter, on June i, 1866, by 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. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth, who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he 1904-1922 16 1922- 1929 TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• resigned trom active duly and became Protessor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1 89 1 served as Profes- sor of Botany and Pharmacog- nosy until his death. Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast oi this progress. In the broad- ening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largeiv by the standards set by the American Association of Col- leges of Pharmacy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceutical ar- ithmetic, pharmaceutical latin, and pharmaceutical law were added. Recently the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the depart ment of economics. This de- partment is presided over by Miss 15. Olive Cole, Phar. 1)., LL.B., who is also Professor ol Fiiarnuiceutica! Law. In 1921, the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In this same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a sep- arate department has been organized to give instruction in this subject. . t present, the department is presided over by . ssistant Professor . rthur H. Bryan. V ' .M.D., who has tlone special work in bacteriology, and who is an experienced worker in the field of animal pathology. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruc- tion in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who en- dowed it liberally. . t present, the depart- inent is in charge of Professor Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D., who received his educa- tion at the University of Minne,sota, CJeorge Washington University, and I ' jhns Hopkins University, and who was formerly employed as ph irmacologist in the Bureau of Chemis- try, Washington, D. C. Following the reorganization of the Mary- land College of Pharmacy in 1856, control was vested in the officers of the College — President, first and second N ' ice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, Deceased. 17 1 926- 1 929 TERRA MARIAE 1937 •••••• 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Paris 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 University of Maryland was merged with the Mary- land State College. With this last merger, control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Resents, of which Dr. W. W. Skinner is Chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the merger of the College with the old University of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander F. Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 191 8. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, form- erly . ssociate 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 University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, ancl until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located at Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886 a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and speci- mens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. , t the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by 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. Everyone interested in Pharmacy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as of the modern equip- ment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exer- cised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifested, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a 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. TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Andrew G. Dl ' Mez Dean of the School of Pharmacy H. C. Mviti) President of the University T. O. Heatwole Secretary to Baltimore Schools E. F. Kelly Advisory Dean 19 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• R. ( LivE Cole Secretary of the Ftutilty J. H. Tucker Acting Comptroller W. M. HiLLEGEIST Director of Ad missions 20 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• KaTMLKKN 1 1 AMILTON Librarian Ann Bkacii Lemen Catalogei Marcvret I. Latham Senior Stenographer 21 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••• • Fac ulty Of Pharmacy Andrew G. DuMez Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacy ANDREW GRON ' ER DUMEZ, Profes- sor of Pharmacy, born Horicon, Wis- consin, April 26, 1885. Ph.G., Univer- sity of Wisconsin, 1904, B.S., 1907, M.S., 1910, Ph.D., 1917. Instructor in pharmaceutical chemistry, University of Wisconsin, 1905-10; professor of chemistry, Pacific University, Forest Grove, Oregon, 1910-11; assistant pro- fessor of chemistry, Oklahoma Agricul- tural and Mechanical College, 1911-12; director School of Pharmacy, Univer- sity of the Philippines, 1912-16; HoUis- ter fellow University of Wisconsin, 1916-17; associate pharmacologist, hy- gienic laboratory, United States Public Health Service, Washington, D. C., 1918-26; Dean of School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland since 1926. Editor Digest of Comments on the U. S. P. and N. F., Yearbook of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Pharmaceutical Abstracts. Member of the Committee of Revision of the U. S. P., 1920-1930; vice-chairman, 1930-40; Member of the Council of the American Pharmaceutical Association since 1922; President of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy 1928-1929; member of the American Chemical Society, the American Phar- maceutical Association, American Pub- lic Health Association; fellow the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, American Institute (;f Chemists, Sigma Xi, Rho Chi, etc. CARLTON WOLF, Professor of Dis- pensing Pharmacy, born in Baltimore, August 21, 1887. Phar. D., University ol Maryland, 11 115; B.S., . m e r i c a n International Academy, Washington, D. C, 1921; Sc.D. (Honorary), Md. Academy of Science, 1922. Connected with and owner of one of city ' s pro- fessional pharmacies. Member of Marv- PHARMACY LABORATORY 22 TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• Miller Vouch Kcyes Wolf Hclliiinn DuMc7 Andrews McNaniara Cross Plirdum Moskcy land Pharmacculical Association, Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association, Brit- ish Astronomical Association, Minero- logical Society of America, Societie-As- tronomiquc De France. Member of the Hoard of Trustees and Director of As- tronomical Observatory of Maryland Academy of Science in Baltimore. Fel- low of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member American Philatelic Society. Member of Phi Delta Chi and Rbo Chi. MARVIN JACKSON ANDREWS, As- sistant Professor of Pharmacy, born m Bristol, Tennessee, Sept. 4, 1902. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1922: Ph.C, 1923; B.S., 1928; M.S.. 1931. Held position of assistant instructor and now is assistant professor of pharmacy in this school. Member of American As- sociation of University Professors, American Pharmaceutical Association, American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, Chairman, Publicity Com- mittee of U. S. P. and N. F. Member of Rho Chi, Sigma Xi and Kappa Psi. Ebert Prize Award for 1935. W. ARTHUR PURDUM, Instructor in Pharmacy, born Baltimore, Maryland, Jan. 28, 1910. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1930; B.S., 1932; M.S., 1934. Member of American Pharmaceutical Association, .Marylanil Pharmaceutical Association. Member of Phi Delta Chi and Rho Chi. FRANK ALBERT BKLLMAN, Assist- ant in Pharmacy. B.S., University of Maryland, 1936. Member of Phi Delta Chi and Rho Chi. JOHN MILTON CROSS, Assistant in Pharmacy. B.S., Rutger ' s College of Pharmacy, 1936. Member Phi Beta Phi and Rho Chi. WINIFRED KEYES, Assistant in Phar- macy. B.S.. University of M o n t a n a. IQ36. BHR.NARD P. McNA. L RA, Assistant in Pharmacy. B.S., University of Mary- land, 1936. Member of Rho Chi and Kappa Psi. HOWARD A. MILLER, Assistant in Pharmacy. B.S., University of Bui alo, 1935. Member of Rho Chi. THOMAS ANDREW MOSKEY, JR.. .Issistant in Pharmacy. B.S., Univer- sity of Maryland, 1936. Member of Rho Chi. CHARLES ANTHONY YOUCH, As- sistant in Pharmacy. B.S., University of Maryland, 1936. Member of Phi Delta Chi and Rho Chi. 23 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• Faculty Of Chemistry Walter H. Hartung A.B., Ph.D. Piojessoi- of Pharmaceutical Chemistry WALTER H. HARTUNG, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, born in Welcome, Minnesota, Jan. 4, 1X93. A.B., University of Minnesota, 19 iS; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1926. High school instructor, 1920-22; Assist- ant in Organic Chemistry, University of Wisconsin, 1923-25; Research chem- ist. Sharp and Dohme, 1926-36. While with A. E. F. in France, enrolled in University of Ai. . Published numer- ous scientific papers dealing with syn- thesis of propanolamine derivatives, acylaniline derivatives, a new series of anesthetics, and catalysts for promoting organic reactions. Member of the American Chemical Society, American Pharmaceutical Association and of The Franklin Institute; Fellow of the Amer- ican Association for Advancement oi Science and a Fellow of American In- stitute of Chemists. Member of Phi Lambda Epsilon and Sigma Xi. H. E. WICH, Associate Professor of In- organic and . inalvtical Chemistry, born in Baltimore, Maryland, August 29, 1889. Phar.D., University of Maryland. 1909. Member of the American Phar- maceutical Association, Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, Baltimore Association of Retail Druggists. Mem- ber of Rho Chi. EDCAR B. STARKEY, Assistant Pro- fessor of Organic Chemistry, born Sud- lersville, Maryland, March 26, 1898. B.S., University of Maryland, 1921; M.S., 1922; Ph.D., 1926. Has pub- lished papers on soil colloids and fluor- compounds of mercury, preparation of CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 24 TERRA MARIAE I 937 • •••••• ZQ Wich Foster Slarkf r iii)ki-t llnrtunK V ' aiiden Hoschc Cwaliiia Rice (filliert Messina mercurials from diazonium borofluor- ides. Member of American Chemical Society and University of Maryland Biological Society. Member of I ' lii Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi and Kappa Psi. E. (;. ' . NDKN B()SC:ilK. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry, born at Mont-Sur-Mar- chienne, Belgium. A.B.. Lebanon Val- ley College, 1922; M.S., University of Maryland, 1924; Ph.D., 1927. Has published pajiers on electro-potential of ni.kel and melting point of fused salts. President of University of Maryland Biological Society and member of . merican Chemical Society. Won Cer- tificate of Honor at Lebanon Valley College, member of Phi Kappa Phi, . lpha Chi Sigma and Sigma Xi. GUSTAV E. CWALINA, Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1929; B.S., 1931; M.S., 1933. Member of Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi and the Polish Students Association. MEL ' 1N F. W. DUNKKR, Assistant in Chemistry. Ph.C., Universi ty of Maryland, 193V- f S- ' V34: M.S., 1936. Memlxrr of Rho C;hi and Phi Kappa Phi. CAROL PROSS FOSTER, Assistant in Chemistry. B.S., University of Mary- land, 1936. Member of Rho Chi. LOAMIE MERCER GILBERT, Assist- ant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. B.S., University of North Carolina, 1936. Member of Rho (-hi. ROBERT N ' ERNON RICE, Assistant ' in Chemistry. A.B., University of Mon- tana, 1931; B.S., 1933; M.S., 1934; H. A. B. Dunning Research Fellow, 1934-1937. .Member of the American Chemi:al So;iety and American Phar- maceutical Association. Member of Sigma Nu, Kappa Psi and Rho Chi. JULIUS A. MESSINA, Assistant in Chemistry. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1932; B.S., 1933. Fairchild National Scholarship, 1932. Member of Rho Chi. 25 .TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• Faculty Of Biological Sciences Makvin K. Thompson Ph.C, B.S., Ph.D. Ewciion Professor of Pharmacology PHARMACOLOGY MARVIN R. THOMPSON, Emerson Professor of Pharmacology; born July II, 1905, at Wauhay, South Dakota. Ph.C, University ot Minnesota, up6; B.S., George Washington University, 1930; Ph.D., Johns HopJiins Univer- sity, 1934. Assistant Scientific Aide in Pharmacology in Food and Drug Administration in 1927, later becoming Assistant Pharmacologist. Associate in Pharmacology at George Washing- ton University in 1929. Emerson Pro- fessor of Pharmacology at this school, 1930. Consultant Pharmacologist for U. S. Food and Drug Administration. Member of the American Pharmaceu- tical Association and U. S. P. and N. F. Revision Committees. Has done exten- sive work and published papers on digitalis, ergot and squill. Discoverer of water soluble alkaloid of ergot, er- gostetrine, for which discovery he was included in the 1935 roll of honor of Modern Medicine. Received Ebert Prize, 1951. Member of Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Chi and Rho Chi. PHARMAC( )L0(;Y LABORATORY 26 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• Slama Hunt ' •. V. Tluimiisoii M. R. Tlioni|isoii Dryan Shulman GittinKcr Howdl Picrson DcDoiniiiicis I.cvin GEORGIANNA SIMMONS GITTIN- GER, Instructor in Physiological Chem- istry. A.B., Hood College, 1912; M.A., University of Virginia, 1924. Graduate work at Johns Hopkins and other uni- versities. Taught in various prepar- atory schools, v ' ,is in Social Service Administration Work, hospital tech- litian, and Junior Pharmacologist, U. S. Department of Agriculture. For- mer member of the D. A. R. and mem- ber of Baltimore Branch of .American Pharmaceutical Association. V1LLIAM H. HUNT, Assistant in Pharmacology. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1931; B.S., 1932; M.S., 1934. Studied at Johns Hopkins University. Member of the American Pharmaceu- tical Association, Rho Chi and Phi Delta Chi. BOTANY FRANK I. SLAMA, Instructor m Botany; born in Baltimore, Maryland, May 16, 1 90 1. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1924; Ph.G., 1925; B.S., 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 1935. Was appointed instructor in botany in 1926. Has published papers on gentian, phy- sostigma and Maryland sennas. Mem- ber of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, Maryland Academy of Science, Rho Chi and Sigma Xi. EMANUEL V. SHULMAN, Assistant in Botany. Ph.G., University of Mary- land, 1925; Ph.C, 1928; B.S., 1929; .M.S., 193 1 ; Ph.D., 1935. Member of Sigma Xi, Rho Chi, Alpha Zeta Omega, Maryland Academy of Science, Ameri- 27 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••••• IK -yaw- . J - 2__ ' .JH HI --kjii ■ i iir " y- ■■ ' " ' Jm S mX_ ' [ " Si Bfifl BOTANY LABORATORY can Pharmaceutical Association and American Philatelic Society. AMELIA CARMEL DeDOMINICIS. Assistant in Botany. Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1930; B.S., 1931; M.S., 1932. Member of Lambda Kappa Sigma. ZOOLOGY GUY PAUL THOMPSON, Assistant Piojessor oj Zoology: born in West Virginia in 1895. A.B., West Virginia University, 1923; M.A., 1929. Taught in high schools in Pennsylvania and West Virginia, was Assistant Professor of Zoology at Florida State College for Women; ap ' icir.ted here in September, 1925. Member of Delta Theta Pi and honorary memlier of Phi Delta Chi. CHARLES D. HO ' ELL, Assistant in Zoology. . .B., Obcrlin College, Ohio, 1932. Taught zoology at Oberlin, Hopkins, appointed here in 1935. Mem- ber of American Society of Zoologists, Sigma Xi and Gamma Alpha. BERNICE FRANCES PIERSON, Assist- ant in Zoology. . .B., Western Re- Frank ]. Slavl Pii.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Instructor In Botany 28 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• ' HACTKKK )!,()(; ' I.AHORATOKY serve University, 1928. Taught at Uni- versity of Maryland, 1928-31, and at Maryland Slate Teacher ' s College, 1934-35- Arthik H. Bryan B.S, V.M.D., M.A. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology BACTERIOLOGY ARTHUR H. HRYAN, Assistant Pro- fessor of Bacteriology; horn in Brighton, Washington, in 1894. V ' .M.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1918; B.S., Washington State College, 1919; M.A., University of Maryland, 1934. Served with A. H. F. in Sanitary Corps, and later in the Medical Administration Corps. Has served in the Health De- partment of both city and state. Fel- low of the .Xmerican Public Health As- sociation, member of Phi Delta Chi. NATHAN LEVIN, Assistant in Bac- teriology. B.S., University of Mary- land, 1936. Member of Rho Chi. 29 JERRA MARIAE 1937. ' ••••••• " 0.©O Parsons Foley Richeson Pitt man Pyles Morrill Jennings Faculty of Physics, Mathematics and Languages PHYSICS M. A. PITTMAN, histiuctor in Physics; born in Chester, South Carohna, 1905. B.S., The Citadel, 1925; M.S., Univer- sity of South CaroHna, 1929; Ph.D., John Hopkins University, 1936. Grad- uate work at the University of Michi- gan. Appointed in 1929. Member of Sigma Xi. BURRIDGE JENNINGS, Assistant in Physics. A.B., Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. MATHEMATICS ALLIE W. RK:HES0N, Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics; born in Virginia in 1897. B.S., University of Richmond, 1919; A.M., Johns Hopkins University, 1925; Ph.D., 1928. Instructor at Og- den, 1920-21; Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1921. WILLIAM KELSO MORRILL, Assist- ant in Mathematics; M. A., Johns Hop- kins University, 1927; Ph.D., 1929. Lacrosse coach University of Maryland. Appointed in 1936. LANGUAGES ARTHUR C. PARSONS, Instructor in Modern Languages; born in Pennsyl- vania in 1905. A.B., University of Maryland, 1926; A.M., 1928. Instruc- tor at College Park, 1925-29; Instructor at Catholic University, summer session of 1933; appointed to this school in 1929. Member of Modern Languages Association, Theta Chi and Sigma Delta Pi. J. THOMAS PYLES, Instnutor in Eng- lish; born in Frederick, Maryland, 1905. A.B., University of Maryland, 1926; M.A., 1927; attended University of Ohio, 1928; University of Cambridge, 1929; Johns Hopkins, 1930. Instructor at College Park, 1927-29, appointed to this school in 1929. Member of Moil- ern Language Association and Tudor and Stuart Club. GARDINER P. H. FOLEY, Instructor in English; horn in Gloucester, Mass., nyj?.. A.B., ( " lark University, 1923; M.A., 1926; Master of English, Ora- tory School 1924-25; Instructor in Eng- lish, University of Tennessee, 1925-26; Assistant Professor of English and Di- rector of Dramatics, University of Mississippi 1926-28; Instructor in Eng- lish, University of Maryland since 192S. Member Alpha Sigma Alpha and Iota Sigma. 30 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Cole Millctl Economics and Pharmaceutical Law H. OLIVE COLE, Associate Piojessor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Liiii ' . Phar.D., University of Maryland, 1913; LL.B., 1923. Member of Maryland and Baltimore Bars, Associate Profes- sor of Botany and Materia Medica, 1920-28; Lecturer in Pharmaceutical Law, 1923 28; secretary to faculty since 1920; secretary of Alumni Association of School of Pharmacy since 1936. Life member of American Pharmaceu- tical Association and Maryland Phar- maceutical Association. Member of Rho Chi, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Women ' s Bar Association of Baltimore and the Quota Club. SYLX ' IA MII.LETT, Assistant in Eco- nomics. Ph.C., University of Mary- land, 1931; B.S., 1932; M.S., 1934. McmlK-r of Lambda Kappa Sigma. B. Olive Cole Phar. D., LL.B. Associate Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Lmiv 31 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••• • £,ijfoia. cuiL luu-t i7f iit.%i. ' ' cp r-f cfur WHEN YOU AND I WERE YOUNG, MAGGIE. 32 IB€€II irW€ J OHN ELISHEE DeVRI| was born at Rotterdam in 1813. The early years of his life were spent in the family pharmacy, which he con- ducted for a long while after the death of his father. He studied at Leyden University; taught for a while at Potherdam; and carried on investigations in various suhjccts. His papers dealt with the presence of iodine and phosphorus m cod-liver oil; electro- guilding and coppering; the chemistry of urine; and many other important subjects. He distinguished himself, however, as a specialist on cinchona, and spent the rest of his lifetime studying the drug, both as a representa- tive of the Dutch go ernment and as a private individual at Java and India. Today, largely as a result of his efforts, most of our quinine antl cinchona bark comes from these Dutch plantations, which have now grown to quite a respectable size. For their neatness, cleanliness, and scientific care, these drug farms are unec]ualled the world over. Among the many recognitions of his work were appointments as a Companion of the Order of the Indian Empire, and as a corresponding foreign member of the Academic Medicale at Paris. He died in 1898, a year after receiving the Hanbury Medal for his outstanding research on cinchona. John Elishee De ' ki| (18.3-1898 ) CI asses TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••• •• Cr resident ' s III cssage TT IS a very real pleasure tor me to extend a word of greeting to the graduating class of the School of Phar- macy because, aside from my interest in the Pharmacy School as a unit of the University, a great number of my closest personal friends are identified with the pharma- ceutical industry. 1 have more than an ordinary apprecia- tion of the value and importance of Pharmacy to the public welfare. The training you receive in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy is as good as is obtainable anywhere. Our School is given a high rating, and we are proud that our graduates have always made a favorable showing in competition with the graduates of other institutions in taking State Pharmacy Board examinations and in the suc- cessful pursuit of their profession. I confidently expect that the graduates of this year ' s class will continue to uphold the high standard of their predecessors. For all of you I wish the greatest possible success and happiness. H. C. BvRD, President. 36 s emiar ' s TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• CLJ lie -J.eaii I I Ic. ' isinjc lo llic " Jciiiors Opportunity is inxariably created for us by others. Yours is now in the making and, with the multitude of workers engaged in the pursuit of medical research, it mav present itself at any moment. With each real addition to our knowledge of the nature of a disease, there is established a new and better basis on which to prepare a remedy. To supply the remedy in its most effective form, when a drug is indicated, is the function ol pharmacy. It is my sincere wish that each of you will recognize your opportunity when it comes and that you will make the best of it to the end that humanity in general will be the beneliL ' iary. A. G. DlMez, Dean. 38 TERRA MARhAE 1937. • •••••• M R. TiioMr-sdN. Pii.C. B.S., Pii.D. Honoiaiy Pie. idcnl of the Senior Class With deep regret vc bid farewell to one who shall forever svmholi e to us the true scientist, teacher and friend. 39 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••• • L lass _ ' lesulciil s I I Ic.ssn y ' Fellow Classmates: Four years ago our class numbered well over one liundred. As each semester passed, that number was diminished, for one reason or another, until at graduation time there are but sixty-two of us. In our freshman year we were all enthusiasm and confidence; but all too soon we realized that there was work to be done — hard work. For some of us unfortunately, it was too hartl. Rut for every man that has dropped out in the course (of the years, the value of our attendance at the University has increased proportionately for the remainder of us. And so, when at long last vvc have attaineil the prime object of our four years ' work, its importance is fully appreciated by us. Those sheepskins represent so many hours of study, such a host of courses mastered, the labor of so many reports, papers, and themes, in fine, such a considerable body of satisfactory work accomplished that we are perhaps justified in heaving a sigh of relief, and taking a rest for awhile. But let us not consider our diplomas as the reward of four years of drudgery. Remem- ber that in this same University countless men have studied their little time and grad- uated: men who were dead before we were born looked back to this school as their Alma Mater. For a century it has been producing graduates — pharmacists — of high calibre. Thus there has gradually been created a tradition, an old standard set by the past. And if the School is to continue in its fine name, it is our duty to see that these records of past years are maintained or bettered. But 1 am sure that there need be no fear. Our School will be as proud of us as we are ol it. To many of us graduation means separation. Friendships will be severed; old acquaintances thought of no more. Perhaps we will see old Lombard and Greene Streets so rarely that it will fade into but a dim memory. One thing is certain to remain with us until the end of our days, that we have spent four years in a first-class college and have acquired the best that it was capable of giving us. It is fitting also, to mention those professors without whose aid science would have been a closed book to us, and graduation an impossibility. We owe a lot to these patient men and women, who year after year teach the same subjects and correct the same faults, without becoming soured. Perhaps our greatest debt is to them. Certain it is that we are fully appreciative of their efforts in our behalf. I will not close by exhorting the class to set high standards and ideals in their future work, and to follow them. Such advice is superfluous, I believe, to the graduates of ' 37. All of us, I am sure, are determined as far as possible to follow in the footsteps of Galen, Scheele, Pclletier and all the other great pioneers in pharmacy. So let me, instead of that traditional peroration, say in perfect sincerity that I am proud to be a member of this class, and doubly proud to have been chosen its president. Every member is a friend of mine whom I ho[K to meet again in the time to come. And I hope that the pleasant memories of our school days at Maryland will linger on in our minds, with no forgetting. Your president and friend. Bill Kelloigii. 40 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• Traband Kclloinjli M i » (Jlicknian Hatina DawMiii Senior Class Officers Elmer R. Kellokmi, Jr. MiLLARiD T. Traband. Jr. Miss Shirley Cjlickman W ' lLLLVM M. Hanna Lekoy O. Dawson President Vice-Piesidenl Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-. Irtns 41 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• BENJAMIN FRANK ALLEN Baltimore Polytechnic Institute ( " lass Basketball i. Class Indoor Baseball 2 ' arsity Basketball 3, 4, Mixer Com- mittee 3. " What Clin I say to you " ? What can I say better than silence is? " With Ben lies the class ' s chief clauii to athletic distinction. He is tops in both basketball and pestle-pushing. His many friends will testify to his popularity and abilitv. MORRIS |. ALLIKER Baltimore City College Phi Alpha President Freshman Class, Dance Com- mittee 2, 3, Prom Committee 4, Student C ' ouncil 4, Mixer Committee i, 2, 3, 4, ( " lass Basketball Team i, 2, Basketball ( " ommittee i, 2, Chairman 2, Class In- lioor Baseball Team 2, 3, 4. " The people ' s parent, he protected all. " Morris is not only an amiable fellow; he is able as we ll. He will be both a good pharmacist and a popular one if his future is forecast by his school recortl. REUBEN R. . LPERSTEIN Baltimore ( " ity College, U. of B. Rho Chi [unior ( " lass President, Mixer Committee 5, 4, Soph Dance Committee, Tekr. Mariae 2, Associate Editor 3, Editor- in-Chief 4. " you have l{non ' ledge, let others light their candles at it. " In his many and various activities in the school, our editor has distinguished himself as one of our most prominent and well-liked members. His abilities and talents lie in so many fields that wc arc certain that success is his. 42 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• SYLVAN E. HF.CK Forest Park II. S. Riio Cm Terra Mariae Features Editor, 4. " Reading mal{eth a lull man; confer- ence a ready man: and writing an exact man. " Heck tluniij; Ins ye.irs at school lias jjainctl a reputation tor ability that is well deserved, and vvc feel confident that he is destined to succeed. ABRAHAM l ' ,i,li)EN Baltimore City College " . lot ' er it ' it iotil indiscretion i. no lover at all. " The romantic Abe, conqueror ot more hearts than there arc sands on the sea- shore, is a popular favorite. His win- ning pcrsonalitv " ill take him iar. RICHARD C. BRUNE Baltimore C ity C ' ollejje Mixer Committee 4, Prom Committee 4. " Put not your trust in money, but put your money in trust. " Dick is the financier of the class. Fa- miliar as he is with the handling of notes, credits, etc.. his business cannot help but prosper. 43 TERRA MARI ' AE 1937. • • ••• JERRY JEROME CERMAK Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Delta Chi President ot Student Council 4, Student Council 2, 5, 4, Mixer Committee 3, 4, Bowling 3, 4, Interclass Baseball 2, Of- ficer of Student Auxiliary 3. " Good cheer is no hmdiance to ii good lifer Jerry is one of the most likeable fellows in the class. His never-failing good humor is as constant a factor of his psychos as arc his amazmg checquered vests. HERSHEL COHEN Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta f)MECA I ' ennis Tournament. " .Ibility doth stril{e the ball, ti ' heie presumption over-shooteth and diffidence jalleth short. " Hcrsh is an expert technician in both « It and pharmacy. His large number of Iriends is sufficient evidence of his jolli- ness and friendliness. WARREN E. CRANE Trenton Central High School Trenton, N. J. Phi Delta Chi Chairman Senior Prom. " Men, lilf e bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest. " Warren, elected the most popular fel- low in our third year, has those indefin- able properties of popularity in huge ex- cess. All who know him like him. 44 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• SAMUEL |. DAMICO Baltimore City College " Silence is the spice of conversation. " Sam has the ideal temperament lor social success: calm, hard to fluster, he lis- tens in silence and answers politely. LEROY (). DAWS(JN Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Pill Delta Chi Smoker Committee i. Class Indoor i, 2, 3, Bowling 3, Dance Committee 2. Mixer Committee 4. " The best of joys are not unmixed with pain. " " Bull " Dawson, Ix-loveil tavorite ot many teachers, and bugaboo of as many more, is one of those people who can save a dull lecture from being altogether dead. SYLVAN P. EINBINDER Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Chairman Soph Dance Committee, Prom Committee. " Sleep is for the night; rest is for the day; and worl{ is for donl eys. " — Peruvian Proverb Sylvan is a member of that exalted company who pull down the top marks with disconcerting ease. His wit is ex- ceeded only by his charm. 45 TERRA MARIAE 1937. ■A- • • • • • ALBERT A. ELLERIN Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Oniega Dance Committee 3, Tennis i, 2, 3, 4, Tennis Committee 4, Indoor Baseball 4, Bowling Team 3, 4. " only iiffubilitv did circulate li (e sold. " Albert is one of the hardest working members of the class; the results he ob- tains are adequate testimony to the quality lit his efforts. HARRY ENTEN Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Tkhka Mariae Staff 2, 3, 4, Tennis 3. 4, Bowling 3. " With lint as finely drawn as a rapier ' s point. " Harry, while an expert fencer, is not at all cutting to his friends although many who have incurred his temporary disfavor rcmemlier all too well how sharply his wit can sting. lULIUS W. FERRET. Pri.G. Baltimore City College " Slow but sure does it. " Our Ferret resembles in his school activities that industrious animal whose name he bears. He considers no problem finished until he has reached the very bottom of it. and understands it thor- oughly. 46 TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• HERMAN JESSE FISH Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Alpha Zeta Omeoa Prom Committee 4. Dance Committee 2, 5, Class Baseball i, 2. 5, 4, Class Basketball 1,2, 5, Bowling 5, 4. " Politeness is us natural to delicate natures as perfume is to floirers. " Jessie is a master diplomat. Whenever the class has some particularly touchy arfair to handle. Fish is invariably appointed. CHARLES S. FRIEDMAN Crafton High School, (irafton, W. ' a. Fairmont State College. Fairmont, W. ' a. Eambda Delta Lambda Orchestra, Dramatics. " Next to sound judgment, diamonds and pearls are the rarest things to he found. " " C.F. " is an unusually competent tech- nician. He is a very able scholar as well, proving that there is no incompatibility between theory and practice. SHIRLEY M. CLICKMAN Western High School Lambda Kappa Sicnlv, Rho Chi Dramatic Club, Mixer Committee }, Sec- retary of Student ' s Auxiliary 3, Senior Class Secretary 4, Dance Committee 2, Terra Marl e 5. " Even I ' lrtue is more fair when it ap- pears in a heutiful person. " Shirley is an exceptionally good student, a musician of note, and — best of all — a dependable friend. She rates as high in the opinion of her professors as she does in that of her classmates. 47 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• WILLIAM MELVIN HANNA Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Class Treasurer i, 4, Terra Mariae 3, Mixer Committee 4. " Men will wrangle for religion; fight for it; write for it; die for it; anything but live for it. " " Mel " is the leader of the Sunday- school contingent of the class. However, he does not allow his tremendous church activities to interfere with his good school rating. SYLVAN ALLAN HOFFMAN Forest Park High School Dramatic Club i, 2, 3, Terra Mariae Staff 2, 3, 4, Basketball Team i. Bowl- ing Team 3, 4, Dance Committee 5, Indoor Baseball Team 2, 3, 4. " On the stage he was natural, simple, affecting. ' Twos only when he was off, he a as acting. " Hoffman is a devotee of the muse of Thalia. Witnessing his inspired perform- ances, one would say that he was ths favorite of that charming goddess. FELIX H. KAMINSKI, Ph.G. Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Rho Chi " a man empties his purse into his head, no one can ta e it from him. " This lad is regarded by most as a bud- ding genius. We, however, basing our verdict upon his achievements in physical chemistry, can testity that he is a full- fledged one. 48 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• IKROMF. lAY KARPA Baltimore Polyltihnic Instilutc Pm, Ali ' iia Zet, Omela " Foiiiuirtl only, nor tfci lool( behind. " Jerry is a man of f;rcat potentialities. What fine things the tuture may hold lor him, not one can say: hut it is lertaiii that his ahility will stand him in j ood stead. ELMKR ROHF.RT KKLl.OUCH. Ik. .Allegany High School, (-umherlanil. Md. Kappa Psi President Senior ( lass, .Mixer C ' ommittee 4, ' ice-President junior ( lass, Student C ' ouncil I. Stutlent Auxiliary 5, 4, In- ter-( ' lass .Vthletics 1. 2, , 4. Tis not in mortals to command stitccsi. But iff ' ll do more, Semprotiitis, — U ' t ' ll dtstrt ' c it. Hill Kellough is a past master of the gentle art ol making friends. His vast popularity attests to this, while his schol- astic and athletic achievements mark hnn as a versatile and apt (KT ionality. BEN KOHIN Baltimore City College . i.pirA Zeta Omega Indoor leain 1. 2, , 4, Haskcthall Team I, 2, 3, 4. " Why ivorry? Ecen after S ' oah ' s flood, there teas a rainbow. " Benny never lets his studies get him down. Unconcerned, insoucient. he sails through the most difficult courses like a Phoenician mariner, with no help save that given by the stars. 49 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• CHESTER GEORGE KOSAKOWSKI Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Indoor Baseball, Bowling, Student Coun- cil I. " Get your jiuls first, then you can dis- tort them lis v u please. " " K.ozzy " is a talented pharmacologist, and his research upon the kymographic assay of ergot is classical. FRANK. F. LEVY Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Bowling j, 4, Baseball 4. " 0 an impish and playful nature, never settled a moment. " Frank, the eminent botanist and physi- cal chemistry shark is renowned for his excellent sense of humor and good nature. Some ot his jokes are proverbial. FRANK J. LIEB Baltimore City College Rho Chi " Give me a pipe and a pound of to- bacco and the world ' s hardest problem, and come bacl{ in a weel{. " Licb is our locker-room philosopher, whose salty wit is appreciated and en- joyed by the entire class. He is as good a companion as a scholar, which is saying a great deal. 50 TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• ALEXANDER M. MAYER Baltimore City C ' olkgc Alpha Zeta Omeca School Orchestra i, 2, Junior ( ' hiss Ser- gcant-at-Arms, Intcrclass Athletics 3. " Good humor i. one of the best articles of dress one can urur in society. " Alex is a placiil chap who, like Aris- togciten, is capahle ol great deeds when arouseii. His quiet ilignity earns him everyone ' s respect. F. KOWLAM) iVhXilMTY Baltimore City College Pill Delta Cm Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4, Dance ( " ommittee 2, Prom 4, Mixer Committee 4, Terra Mariae 2, 4, Executive Committee S.A. Md. Ph. A. 4. Tho ' modest, on his iincmbarrass ' d brow Nature had written — Gentleman. A handsome, well-liked personage is this: affable and pleasant, he brings an in- voluntary smile of friendliness to the lace of everyone who meets him. HENRY MERKEL Baltimore C-ity t-ollege " To be serious is to be absurd. " A pleasant fellow welUmet is our Henry. In contact with chemistry, physics, or zoology, he may Ixr a bit worried in the clinches, but he always comes up smiling. 51 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• MILTON MILLER Baltimore City College Dramatic Club 3, 4, Tekra Mauiae Staff 3, Class Editor 4. " Quiet sober thinl ing iiihieves more than a thousand bellicose debates. " " Big " Miller is one of the class philoso- phers. Many of the problems of life have been dissected in that active mind of his; and his conclusions, always interesting, art willingly discussed with his customary " ood humor. SOLOMON MILLER Baltimore City College " An honest man, close-buttoned to the chin, broadcloth without, and a warm heart icithin. " Silent, sober, and competent, Sol Mil- ler is universally liked. One hears very little about him, but wherever good work is being done, there is the place to look tor him. CHARLES MINDELL Forest Park High School Basketball i. Indoor Baseball 1, 2, . 4, Tennis 3, 4. " Gentle of speech, beneficient of mind. " Charlie, one of our ranking intellec- tuals, is also a good athlete. He has made an enviable record for himself in both of these pursuits. 52 TERRA MARIAE I 937, • •••••• EMMA LOUISE MORCIENSTERN ( " atons illc Higli School Secretary 2, Dramatic Club 2, Dance Committee 3, School Mixer 2, . " fitauly is an open Idler oj leeommen- dation. " " ■••opularity Emma is one ot those girls who are dated up so lar in advance that a fellow is fortunate to get in Feb- ruary 2C) every four years. Her popular- ity, however, has not interferetl with her school activities. GORDON A. Mt)UAT Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Delt. Chi Dramatic ( lub Business Staff 2, Mixer ( ' ommittee 5, Dance C ' ommittee . Executive (Committee, S. . . Md. Ph. A. , Mixer ( ommittee 4, Vice-President Student C!:ouncil 4. President S. . . Md. Ph. A. 4. " Politeness is lil(e an air cushion; theie may be nothing in it, but it eases our jolts ivonderjtdly. " The jaunty debonair Gordon is a wel- come member of any class. His beam- ing good nature and accommodating courtesy arc as rare as they are pleasing. LEO MILTON MUSACCHIO Baltimore City College " The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. " Leo is a patient lad who seeks to ac- complish by diligence what others wait for inspiration to attack. Needless to say, he gets results. 53 TERRA MARIiAE 1937. •••••• ' IRVIN LOUIS MYERS Irv Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Dance Committee i, 2, 3, Chairman 3, Bowling team, Captain 3, 4, Prom Committee. " A man considering standing for office has a duly to himself every bit as im- portant to consider as that to his tvonld-be constituency. " Myers is the class ' s favorite dark horse. He has been run for everything from janitor to instructor in physics in charge of the interplanetary communication. But if ability counts, he ' ll be president some day. lOHN FREDERICK NEUTZE Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Indoor Team i, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, Ser- geant-at-. rms 2, Mixer Committee 2. " All things come to him who will but ii ' ait. " Neutze, the lad with the contagious smile, is, we hear, a fascinating monster with the ladies. We wouldn ' t doubt if, those gleaming teeth and that personable smile could turn any girl ' s head. ARTHUR F. NOVAK Baltimore City College Maryland Institute Vocational High indoor Baseball i, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Terra Mariae Art Staff 3, 4, Basket- ball, Bowling 4. " Hard features any bungler can com- mand; to dratii true beauty shotvs a mas- ter ' s hand. " As a limner, Arthur acknowledges no peer. His unusually skillful cartoons and sketches are in great demand for posters and publications. Pressed as he usually is by many demands, he is always gra- cious and accommodating in acceding to just one more. 54 TERRA MARIAE I937_ • •••••• FRANK L. PURDUM lialtimorc City College Phi Delta Chi Freshman Class Vice-President, Smoker ( ' ommittee i. Mixer C ' ommittee 2, 3, 4, Terka Mariae I, 2, , 4, Business Manager 3, Editor, Md. Ph. A. Stutlents Auxiliary 4. " is hy vivacity and ii ' il that a man shines in company. " Frank ' s broad, smile-provoking lace is invariably in evidence where some un- usually neat piece of practical joking or superb witticism is lieing perpetrated. The man must have a sixth sense of wit. We are all indebtetl to him for many classic laughs. IRVINC VV. RAHINOWITZ Baltimore City College Rho Chi Basketball 1, 2, Indoor Baseball i, 2, 3, 4. " All men are poets at heart. " " Irv " is the leader of a select coterie. His witty sayings arc repeated from the sixth door to the basement with great relish. LEONARD RAl ' OPORT Baltimore City College .Alpha Zeta Omeoa, Rho Chi Sophomore Class Sergeant-at-Arms. " The first patent of nobility lay in good, hard labor. " " Rap " is not afraid of wor k. While others drift along in the summer of idle- ness, he is studying; when the winter of exams come along, he is ready, and they must scramble. Needless to say, he is one of our best students, and a good fel- low to boot. 55 T RRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• JOHN ANTHONY RAUDONIS Nashua (N.H.) High School St. John ' s College (Md.) " Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " Quiet and soft-spoken, Anthony is a dependable comrade and a good student. He numbers the greater part ot the class among his good friends. ISRAEL ROSENFELD Baltimore City College Dance Committee, 2, Interclass Athletics 1. 2. 3, 4. " () this leuining, what a thing it is. Iz seems to be a bit worried sometimes by the press of his studies, but they never interfere with his seemingly ironclad good-humor. Everyone knows and likes Ills merry grin. EDWARD V. RUTKOWSKI Baltimore City College Dance Committee 2, 3. " Friendship ' s the wine of life. " This young blade would be in a per- petual state of inebriacy were the above true, for he is one of the friendliest chaps upon this terraqueous globe. Even the professors, that surly lot, are his friends, unbelievable as it may seem. 56 je RRA MARIAE I937_ ' ••••••• DANIEL ANTHONY SANIONI Calvert Hall College Km ' I ' A 1 ' -.! Senior Prom Coniinittec. Kowiing. " Who doth right deeds is tivice bom. " W ' c have here a chap who is well-liked hy all who know him. Many coukl imi- tate his quiet smile and soil speech to ad antage. EDWARD SAPPERSTEIN Baltimore City ( " ollege Sophomore ( " lass Treasurer, Mixer ( ' om- mittee 2, Dance Committee a. " He is like a boo ' " bieethes. 11. ■ has (Hcasionul flushes of silence, that nuii(e his (onveisation peijectly delightful. " Ed ' s roly-poly and cherubic good-nature and friendliness are an everlasting source of pleasure to his comrades. He is more tun than a carload of |oe Millers, yet lie is a tine student as well. ISADORE SI5C)R()ESKV Southern High School Baltimore City College . lpha Delt. Omega, Rho Chi " i! niitn is known by his works, then I say, this is a good man. " This lad, with his courageous twink- ling smile could bring sunshine and laughter to the most dismal soul alive. Indeed, without him, our school davs would have been far less luminous and bright. 57 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• MELVIN GERALD SCHERR Baltimore City College " That IS good which doeth good. " Melvins quietness is deceiving; be- neath his silent mask lies a busy and dili- gent mind. He is pleasant company too, and a talk with him is a thing to be re- membered. FREDERICK SCHUMM Mt. St. Joseph " Nothing succeeds lil e success. " Fred is an unassuming, yet self reliant tcllow. His geniality and obligingness are evident to all who meet him. WILLIAM WALTER SEECHUK Baltimore City College " Happiness consists in activity. " Here we have a real student — a master of concentration and application. The number of his friends, also, shows that when he turns his efforts to sociability, he is as successful as in his studies. 58 TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• GERALD M. ShMLR Baltimore City College Trtasurer junior Class, ( ' lass Indoor Uascball i, 2, 3, 4. " Wit is the salt of conversation. " Our Cicrald is the chap whose exuber- ant nature has got into more scrapes than his sunny smile could (nil! him out ot — almost. He is a real gloom-chaser, ant! wherever he is, there vou will find tun. IRVIN ISRAEL SILVERMAN Forest Park High School " Why argue? All great men are bum before their time. " Soberness and staidness are Irv ' s chief claims to notice. He is a quiet depend- able fellow, and well liked by his com- rades. SYLN ' AN TOMPAKON " Baltimore City College Clifton Park junior High School Tennis 2, 3, 4. " The winds and waves are altvays on the side of the ablest navigators. " Sylvan is one of our best students; he has attracted no little attention to him- self by his staid demeanor and personable 59 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••• • MILLARD TOLSOK TRABAND, Ir. Franklin High School. Reisterstown, Md. K.APPA Psi Debating Society 3, Indoor Baseball Team 2, 3, Senior Class Vice-President. " . wise man )(nows his ignorance; a jool thinl s he nows everything. " This is the lad with the ear-splitting smile. When he turns it on full power, every one, even professors, must smile with him. There is scant question, in- deed, as to the cause of his popularity. ALBERT FRANKLIN TURNER, Jr. Forest Park High School K.APPA Psi Senior Prom C ' ommittee, Indoor Team I. 2, 3, 4. " smile is the whisper of a laugh. " Frank ' s jolly, dancing blue eyes please and amuse every one they fasten upon. We will remember him and his affability for a long time. WINFIELD ALEXANDER WALE Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi School Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Mixer Commit- tee 3, Terra Mariae Staff 2, 3, 4. " An affable and courteous gentleman. " We have here a man whose expert- ness at snapping a picture is exceeded only by his ability to make friends. Everybody knows and likes Walb, and his excellent pharmaceutical technique makes him an exceptionally good fellow to know in pharmacy lab. 60 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• THKODORK lOHN WASILEWSKI Haltimorc C-ity C-ollcgc " " ' . • joilunc gii ' ts us biilh, but jorf (i oni truloifi the .« iil with ifoilh. " Il anyone will tvcr make a jjooii phar- macist, this lad will. He has all the requisites lor success: ability, picasinj; personality, and a host ol friends. D.-WII) WKI.N ' HR Baltimore (aty C ' olicgc Riio ( ' hi " For tii the mind thai miil cs the luh. " Dave is one ol the fellows that hears little ol. Upon investij ation, ever, one finds that he is hiding his under a hushel. He is talented, dctt agreeable. What more can anyone body one- how- light , and ask = RLTII R. WEISKERG Kastern High School L.VMBDA Kappa Sicma, Rho C ' lii Class Secretary i. Secretary of Debating Society i. Dramatic Club i, 2, Mi er Committee 1, 2, Prom Committee 4. Dance ( ' ommittec 2, 5. " . lovtly liidv, gui merited 111 light from her own beauty " When it comes to scholarship, Ruth is hard to beat; while for looks and per- sonality she acknowledges no superiors. Needless to say, this paragon does not go without admirers. 61 .TERRA MARIAE 1937. • • •••• SOLOMON WINN Baltimore City College Playground Ball i, 2, 3, 4. " Good tiiiturc is stronger l iuii tonui- haii ' l{S. " A silent lad is this, and not given to blowing his own horn; but if he did, he would have considerable justitication. He is an expert pharmacologist, and no slouch in his other studies, either. And then, too, he is quite a personality; his name is synonymous with good cheer. BERNARD L. ZENITZ Baltimore City College Riio Cm C lass President 2, Mixer Committee 2, Dance Committee i. 3. " When night hath set her silver hirnp on high, then is the time for study. " Last in name but first in scholarship, Zenitz has made an admirable record for himself at school. All the honors and distinctions our Alma Mater had to offer just fell into his lap — like manna from heaven. Yet his studies have in no wise interfered with his activities, which have been many anil outstanding. 62 Juniors TERRA MAR AE 1937. • • •••• 3 z 64 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• ' Lt-vin Dr. Wolf MorKanstern Miss Miifhlhatisc Combs Junior Class Officers Dr. |. C-arlton Wolh Hononiiy President Wich N. J. Levin- President William MoRGENSTERN , Vice-President Miss RlTH MuEHLHAlSE Secretary Joseph L. Combs, Jr Treasurer J. Carlton Wich Sergeant-at-Arms 65 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• JUNIOR CLASS Alfred Irving Aaronson — Shoc (ing yarns this rogue can spin Oj conqt4ests and those he couldn ' t ii ' in. Merlin Ayler Beam — . man who shaves and a tram And then rides hacl{ tu shave again. Richard Stevenson Bixler — Sparse of speech. Deep oj thought, He ' ll reach the goal Which he has sought. Bernard Isaac C ' ohen — Well mannered, jiiendly .ind pleasant, too. His virtues are many, His faults lire few. Ralph Colvin — i ot a spark have I oj k " JU ' ledge Got anywhere m this college. Joseph C ' oinbs — k " " " ' everybody ' s income, and n ' h,il everybody earns, .hid I carefully compare it with their in- come tax returns. Sam Hdlavitch — They give me this and they give me that. .Ind I ' ll never have anything to grumble at. MeKin Liilher I ' loyd — . man who would woo a fair mark Should learn hoiv a prof ' s car to park- Sidney Fribush — we were seeking .1 sii ' ell pharmacist, We u ' ould put Sid at The head of the list. Walter Christian (iakcnheimer — Musician , pharmacist. Photographer, too. To name but a few Oj the things " Gake " can do. Roland Paul CJalley — The billiard sharp who plays on cloth untrue With elliptical billiard balls and a twisted cue. Harry Benjamin (lendason — treat my class to a pleasant surprise — My only method is to memorize. Morris (iiller — am a student coyly blushing Every wise guy sets me flushing. Alphonsus Stephen Cimaitis — His bosom should heave, and his heart should glow . hid his fist be ever ready for a k ' " k " " ' ht ' W. Frank liilius Gregorek — Whitewashed he quits the political strife .It ease in mind, with pockets filled jor lijc. (Jeorge Philip Hager — Nature and nature ' s laws lay hid in night . llong came Hager. and brought us light. Kenneth F,. Hamlin, Jr. — Time, place, and action may with pains be ivrought. Hut genius must be born and can never be taught. Bernice Heyman — Man ' s not good jor in, Man ' s not oj use; Man ' s ribald, man ' s a jake; Man is nature ' s sole mistake. Carville Benson Hopkins — To compliments injlated I ' ve a withering reply . hid vanity I always do my best to inortijy. C ' harles Jarovvski — So conscientious, . hid diligent , too. . jiiend we ' ll all miss ] ' hen our school days arc through. Cvrus Francis )ones — tried to hold my tongue and be . I credit to my jnends and me. Joseph Kaminkow — Oh, u ' innoii ' all my jolly and you ' ll find . I grain or two oj sense lejt behind. Emanuel Oscar Katz — try to make myselj as pleasant as I can, Rut everybody k " ' - " ' ' ' ' " ' ' jraternity man. Morton Katz — I ' m sure I ' m no ascetic: I ' m as pleasant as can be; You ' ll always find me ready with a crush- ing repartee. 66 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• M S t iL i if. 67 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• JUNIOR CLASS Gordon William Kelley — To all their little tveakjieises I open people ' s eyes; And little plans to snub the selj-siifficient 1 devise. Benjamin Samuel Levin — For he, ' tis true, has drunken deep Of the blessedness of sleep. [acob Benny Levin — With a passion that ' s intense, you worship and adore. Rut the laws of common sense, you oughtn ' t to ignore. Norman Jack Levin — lot ' e my fellow creatures, I do all the good I can; I hare a heart of gold. I have my faith in man. Bernard Levy — He ' s no member of the common throng. But a nobleman gone wrong. Olga Pauline Matelis — He satv her charming, but he saw not half The charms her downcast modesty con- cealed. Daniel Mendelsohn — He {indies laughter with his timely jol es. And great amusement in his class provo]{es. William August Morganstern, Jr. — He intends to send a u ' ire to the moon. He ' ll set the school afire very soon. Ruth Virginia Muehlhause — No gems, no gold needs she to wear. She shines intrinsically fair. Melvin Joseph Oles .czuk — Though none are so accomplished as I, I ' m diffident, modest and shy. Albert Pearlman — The eternal question to our friend .41, " How ' s the weather up there, pal? " Isadore Pressman — Oh, how I ti ' ish that I could be tall. But alacl{, alas, I ' m deucedly small. Frank Stanley Pucklis — You probably are intelligent and bright. But tve thini{ the time to dream is at night. John George Rhode — Never for him the worries of the world, For he greeets them with a smile, li e a flag unfurled. Jacob Louis Richman — I ' ve an irritating chuc {le, I ' ve a celebrated sneer; I ' ve an entertaining snictf er and a fasci- nating leer. Morris Rosenberg — .Is chairman of a dance committee, You certainly do involve our pity. Joseph Hollis Schade — Let me live and reign alone In a world that ' s all my own. Bernard Silverstein — The pleasure that 1 treasure beyond measure Is the gratifying feeling that my duty has been done. Myer Stoler — Still more corpulent grotv I; There will be too much of me In the coming by and by. Bernard Sussman — Tal{e of these elements all that is fusible Melt them all down in a test tube of crucible; Set them to simmer, ta e off the scum .Ind an explosion is the residiuum. Robert Edward Thompson — don ' t indulge in levity or compromising perplexity. Rut dignified geniality, consistent with my personality. Irvin Louis Wachsman — Conceive me if you can — An ultra poetical, super satirical young man. Milton Waxman — For he who would ma e his fellow creatures wise Should always his philosophic pills disguise. Thomas Clyde Webster — Life is a serious thing, you say? Measured by what standard, pray? Joseph Carlton Wich — We thin our fathers fools, so wise tve grow Our wiser sons no doubt will thin us so. Henry Paul Zetlin — admit this shoic of learning Is the fruit of steady cramming. Harold Zerofsky — Why so serious, why so grave? Thyself from high mar {s cans ' t not save! 68 Saph amares TERRA MARIAE I 937 • •••••• u o E ■JTJ 70 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Kamimit Dr. ShiiiKi ' rcci man Miss Ilackclt Jacnlis Saliatino Sophomore Class Officers Dr. Frank J. Slama Hoiioiiiv Picsldent Ikvin Lf.ONAKI) Kama mt . Piciiilcnl Leonard Fhekdman I ' ii (■■President Miss Angela Rose Hackett . . Secretary Eugene Jacobs Ticcisuicr LoLis Thomas Sabatino Sei geant-at-. Iims 71 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••••• SOPHOMORE CLASS Alfred Henry Alessi — Even the roughest guing tannot suppresi the song in his heart from issiiing forth from his lips. Daniel S. Bakkh — " is ecisv for men to write ami tiill{ li {e philosophers, but to net with U ' isdom, there ' s the rub! " Albert Binstock — Our man of myntery. He spea (s but little, though his sparf ling eyes reveal the wisdom that is ti ' ithin. Anthony Joseph Dobropolski — Our own nuitheniatuuin. Figures and formulas, ciphers and symbols, all are at his command. [osEPH Urban Dorsc:m — .In astute follower of the great Wayne King is this sailor. His dancing is so smooth that ive ii ' onder if it isn ' t really " sea legs. " Irving Herbkrt Folus — We suspect that Ire has the comic section confused with the fashion sheets from " Esquire, " hut nevertheless, the manner in which he deals with tests and exams never fails to evolve a gasp from our throats. N(JK. L i IiKL M FoxKL N — " . witty woman is a treasure: a tvitty beauty is a power. " Ji)shPH Francik — The modest leader of our Sophomore choristers. Leonard Freedman — ith cherubic countenance and jocular voice he lends an air of joviality to a sometimes sad-faced group. Andrew Colin Ciillis — " . wise physician. sl{illed our ills to heal, is more than armies to the public weal. " Samuel Harry Ginsburc — .4 scholar, who lives in the realm of boo (s and manuscripts, and finds himself sorely beset by modern conventionalities. Loiis Lester Glaser — . lackadaisical soul, whose indolent outward appearance belies the alertness and agility of his mind. Henry M. Golditch — . musician, ivho plies his fiddle with art and gusto, and pours forth his soul in aesthetic song and elocution. , Nathan I. (iriz — . bundle of the sJ{ill, the curiosity, and the intellect of the true scientist — all wrapped up in a covering of imagination ; but what a little bundle! Angela Rose Hagkett — .Angela is well named, for indeed she has the temperament of an angel. We can alivays count on a l{ind and pleasant word from " .Ing. " Irving Ierome Heneson — How his eyes spari le and his chest swells when his billiard balls have learned their " English " lesson! William Marion Ighniowski — .In authority on inisogynony, but ivithal imbued with a compensatory sense of humor. Eugene Jacobs — li ' ifh a stern-faced countenance, jal{e discourses with equal ease on Felis domesticis and on the application of Professor Einstein ' s theory to the radio crystal set. Irvin Leonard K.amanitz — The chief executive of this merry group and the embodiment of all the virtues (?) of the successful politico. Sidney Kline--. quiet disciple oj the tonsorial art in his spare lime. Sidney often gets his scissors and spatulas mixed. 72 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• 73 .TERRA MARIAE 1937. •k -k -k -k -k -k -k SOPHOMORE CLASS Lawkence L. LiEBERMAN — " T iey tiif never alone ifho me iueompiinied bv noble thoughts. " Jerome Mask — " Spea {, then thin ; voti can iihuays speal{ again. " Thia in a feii ' ii ' oitis we have Jerry ' s philosophy. But in all fairness ire mav siiy that he erentitally arrives at the correct anstver. I) Avii) Massing — . ; easy manner and cheerfid grin conceal Dave ' s inner self, but ivc suspect that he spends more time with his book s than he himselj admits. Manuel Miller — .7 philosopher, .is jrom the heights he watches our futile struggles, nor refuse ii ' hen ire seek, his counsel. ' lcT()R H. Mi)R(;am ()TH, Ir. — " . superior man is modest in his speech, but exceeds in his actions. " Melvin Ml ' tchnik — .is slow and deliberate in his speech as he is precise m his studies, he never misses the details which others overlook. Josti ' ii Leon Okrasinski — . little nonsense noir and then is relished by the wisest men. Katiierine |isTiN P rker — " Her air, her manners, all who saw admired. " Lillian Passen — The finest compliment that can be paid to a woman of sense is to address her as such. HARK Lons RosrvciiER — " Much wisdom goes with fewest words. " Alvin Rosenthal — " Gather ' round, young pharmacists, and listen .... Once when I was wording 111 a drug store. . . . " LoLis Thomas Sabatino — " Give me love and wor { — these two only. " Albert Sac:iis — Laboring under the complex intricacies of modern life, he is by day the serious student, by night — the serious player. Mario Alired Sama — " There is no genius in life lil{e the genius of energy and activity. " Lovis Sapperstein — Lil{c all men with Due ideals. " Reds " is reticent about his. But the secret has leaded out; — the spirit of the apothecary lives on! Marion Shalovvitz — " .-ill things come to him who waits, and you might as well mal{e yourself comfortable while you ' re waiting. " Nathan Morton Snyder — " lil{e wor : it fascinates me. I can sit and lool{ at it for hours. " Leonard Joseph Tollev — .7 wise scholar, with a l(indly air and a continuous flow of advice for freshmen. Daniel David Weinstein — " Resolved — that I shall give my classmates a pleasant inter- ruption at g.15 every pharmacy lecture. " Mairice Wiener — What sayest thou, O bearded sage? Victor H. MorgenroTh, [r. — " .i superior man is modest in his speech, but exceeds in his actions. " 74 Fresh man TERRA MARIAE I937_ • ••• •• ' -J u 76 TERRA MARIAE I 937 yr • • • • • • Harris Miss Caplan Mr. Parsons Goldberg (toltlstcin Zuckerhcrg Freshman Class Officers Mr. Arthlr C. Parsons Honorary President Samuel Harris Pre. idvnt Arm AND Goldstein Vire-Pre: iidcnt Miss Cl .ARICE CapLAN Secretary Albert GoLDBER ; Treiisurer Morris ZlCKERBERC Se ' geant-at- Anns 11 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• FRESHMAN CLASS Francis Salvaioke Balassone — prcfei pindeinc to luqitaiious folly. Elmar Bernard Berngartt — Oh. w iv should life all hibor be. Clarice Caplak — The two noblest of things, uhich cue sweetness unci intelligence. Matthew Joseph Celozzi — . men heuit nnil{eth u cheerful countenance. Harry I. Cohen — is ijtiiet people ii ' ho accomplish much. Samvel Cohen — Xuture has given us two ears, lii ' o eyes, and but one tongue, to the end that we should hear and see more than we speal . Madeleine Crolse Cooper — consider it the best part of an education to have been born and brought up in the country. WiLFoRi) Anderson Colncill, |r. — The soul of this man is in his clothes. Mary Rosila DiG ' ristine — fudge not a woman bv her inches. John H. Edyvean — . liie of pleasure mal{es even the strongest mind frivolous at last. Herbert Ehidin — There i. a woman at the beginning of all things. Bernard S. Feinstein — loathe that low voice, curiosity. Joseph Jay Fine — The floirering of civilization is the finished man — the man of sense, of accomplishment — the gentleman. Albert Cioldberc — Laughter, fun. good humor, and fellowship, rolled into one. Armanu Milton CtoldsTein — ]Vine, woman and song — a college student ' s delights. Joseph Cjreenberc — wonder if a violin is much cheaper. Albert Glbnitsky — Good company and good discourse are the very sincius of virtue. Leonard Gumenick — The more ive study the more ive discover our ignorance. Katherine M. Hammel — Bravely, gamely stic (ing until she sees it through. Samiel Harris — Merit is worthier than fame. Melvin |. [aworski — To be doing good is man ' s most glorious tasl{. Morton Kahn — He scarce aivat{c her eyes could (cep. unable to support the fumes of sleep. Irvin Ra.menetz — Blessings on him who first invented sleep. Frank Thomas Kvsik, [r. — With just enough of learning to misquote. Nelson Krivitsk ' i — The aim if reached or not makes great the life. Anthony . Ki ' rsvietis — .An effort made for the happiness of others lifts above ourselves. 78 JBRRA MARIAE I 937 • •••••• 79 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• FRESHMAN CLASS NoRBERT Gordon Lassahn — The secret of success is constancy to purpose. Ruth Lavinka — Silence is better than meaningless words. Phillip H. Lerman — Peace rules the day where reason rules the mind. Leon Phillip Levin — To mal(e pleasures pleasant shorten them. Irving Lew — .-Ih, but women are so elusive. Maurice Victor Maver — ,4 page digested is better than a volume hurriedly read. Edward Miller — On their otvn merits modest men are dumb. Emerson Carvle Phillips — country life be healthful to the body, it is no less so to the mind. Alphonse Poklis — .1 contented spirit is the sweetness of existence. Philip Frederick Richman — We may with advantage at times forget what we {now. Donald Rosen — Life is to be fortified by many friendships. Norman Robert Sachs — .■ woman without gold is lil{e a dessert without sand. Solomon Sandler — Blessed is he who expects nothing for he shall never be disappointed. Mildred Schlaen — .Ind still they gazed and still the ii ' onder grew. That one small head could carry all she l{ neti ' . Robert Shear — He notvs not tvhen to be silent, who l( nou s not when not to spea (. Joseph Shook — They conquer who believe they can. Harold Siegel — .4 sweet new blossom of humanity fresh fallen from God ' s otvn home, to flotver on earth. Edgar Mano Silberc — One thing Ive learned — never to speal{ sense when nonsense will ansiver the purpose. Robert Simonoff — It ' s dangerous to grow old too quickly. Daniel E. Smith — .hid suddenly I heard a loud explosion . . . Irvin Sowbel — In framing artists, art hath thus decreed. To mal(e some good but others to exceed. Kenneth Gordon Spangler — Not blustering but firm and confident in himself. Melvin Raymond Sweren — You beat your pate and fancy ivit will come. Knoc as you please there is no one home. Morris Zukerberc — When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash. 80 ID€€II TimCIElE Vy ILLIAM PROCTOR. |R.. a native of Baltimore, was one of the most prominent and acti e workers in the founding of the Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association. Proctor, born in Baltimore on May 3, 1817, became a pharmacist ' s apprentice in Philadelphia at the age of fourteen. He attended the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, and in 1840, three years after his graduation, began his public career by becom- ing elected a member of the College ' s faculty. Following the separation of the chair of Materia Medica and Pharmacy, he was unanimously elected to the professorship ot Pharmacy. The superb quality of his lectures, coupled with their eminent practicality, brought him as an immediate response, fame and appreciation. In icS o, Proctor became editor ot the . Ime-rlmn jouinal oj Phai- macy, antl for twenty years this iniblication, both through his executive ability and his authorship ot numerous articles, was a reflection of the man ' s active and forceful mind. While carrying on his work at the Philadelphia College of Phar- macy he undertook the establishment of his own business, which soon became quite successful. In addition to these numerous activities, he served on the Committee of Revision of the United States Pharma- copoeia for thirty years. He died, unexpectedly, in I ' S- , at his home in Philadelphia. Will ' m Proi tor, [r. (1.S17— 1X74) Or nixatians TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• Cross Rabinow itz Weiner Thompson NEWLY ELECTED MEMBERS TO RHO CHI Miss Glickman Hager Alperstein Sborotsky Miss Weisberg Hamlin 84 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• aiio Clii Society HOXOR.IRY I ' ll IRM ICHUTIC.IL SOCIETY OMICROX CI I U ' lER—ESTtBLISHED i n CJFFICKRS Melvin F. W. Dinkek Ho V HU A. MiLLKU JlLlls MesMN L. M. Gilbert, |k. President ' ice-President Secretary Treustirer Chapters ot Rho ( ' hi may Ix- cstahlislu-d only at rccognizci! collcj cs ol pharmacy. Ehgibility for membership is based on the completion of 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain prescnlx-d standards for scholarship, character, personality, anil leadership. ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP IN 1937 Graduate Student )ohn M. Cross Reuben R. . lperstein Shirley M. (ilickman Irving W. Rabinowitz George P. Hager Seniors Juniors Robert E. Thompson Isadore Sborofsky David Weiner Ruth R. Weisbcrg Kenneth E. Hamlin 85 TERRA MARFAE 1937. • •••••• Mr. Joseph Ayd Honorary Pn-sidcnt uf The .llnmni Association Alumni Association, School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. Dear Fellow Members: As Honorary President of your fine organization, which honor you so graciously conferred upon me last June, and which pleased me very much, I extend my sincerest and best wishes to you all. I have been a native of Baltimore all of my life. My early education was received at St. James ' School. From there I went to Loyola College, and then completed my course in Pharmacy at the Maryland College of Pharmacy, graduating in 1880. It gives me great pleasure to wish you all Godspeed, happiness and success. Very truly yours, Joseph Ayd, Ph.G., Honorary President. 86 .TERRA MARIAE 1937 • •••••• ced Rezek StriviK W ' .imu ' nwt-t ' ich Cole Ra land Austin Mirt-ly Davulov Getz Alumni Association ■■ ' I ' 1 IK Society ot the Alumni ol the Miiryiaiul C oilege ol Pharmacy " was organized ■ ■ on May i " ,, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such, or as " The Alumni Association of the Marylantl ( " ollege of Pharmacy " until i o7, when the deneral Alumni Association ol the I ' nivcrsity ol Marylantl was lormed. I ' ollowing the organization of the (leneral Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until [une 4, 1926, when It was re-cstahlished as " The Alumni Association ot the School ol Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. " OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, 1936-37 Joseph Ayd Honorary President John F. Wannenwetsch President John A. Strevig First I ' ue-President George ). Rezek Second Vice-President B. Olive Cole Secretary T. Ellsworth Racland Treasurer ELECTED MEMBERS Charles S. Austin, jr. Roy M. Birely Hyman Davidov David B. Getz The Alumni Association of the School ol Pharmacy is not only tirelessly working for greater harmony between all of the schools of the University, but it is also striving to attain a deeper understanding and a more cooperative spirit between the Alumni membership and the students of the School of Pharmacy. In this way only can we hope that each year ' s graduates will assume an immediate and active part in the Association. The year 1937 marks the first time that a combined . lumni banquet was held for all the schools of the University of Maryland. It is hoped that this plan will be continued in future years, so successful was the outcome of the banquet held at the Lord Baltimore Hotel on February 11, 1937. Although the membership is not as large as we would like it to be, it is most encouraging to know that new members have been steadily increasing, and it seems prob- able that the membership in the ne. t year or two will surpass that of any previous time. The officers and members of the Alumni Association extend to the Class of 1937 their sincere congratulations and wish them success in their chosen profession. John F. Wannenwetsch, President. 87 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • ••••• Cerniak Hager Sama Spangler STUDENT COUNCIL Dr. Thompson Alliker Hamlin Baker Councill Mouat Katz ToUey Mayer TERRA MARIAE I 937. A • • • • • • THE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Dr. M. R. Thompson Jeromk ). ( ' ermak Gordon A. Moiat George P. Hager Faculty . Idvisof Presidinl I ice-President SecretiiiY Icromc I. (xrmak MKMIiKRS Seniors CJcorgc A. Mouat Morris )oshua Allikcr Kenneth I.. ILimlin, Jr. Juniors George P. Hagcr Hiiianucl O. Kalz Mario A. Sania Sophomores Leonard I. Tollcy Daniel S. iiaker Kenneth Spangler Freshmen VV. A. Councill, Ir. X ' ictor Mayer The Student C ' ouiKil ot the School ol Pharmacy was organized on April 7, 1926, and has as its present faculty advisor Dr. M. R. Thompson. The council is a representative group com posed of twelve members, three elected from each class. It supervises in a general way the social and athletics activities of the school, and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of instilling the feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually worked for the development of harmony and cooperation between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which has char- acterized is supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval anel cooperation of the student body. 89 .TERRA MARIAE I 937 • ••••• Liehernian, tiohiitch, Beck, Enten, Colvin, Gruz, Miller. Hager. Miss Schlaen. Alperstein, Hoffman TERRA MARIAE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Reuben R. Alperstein Sylvan Hoffman- Daniel Mendelsohn Lawrence Liebermak Mildred Schlaen Editor-in-Chief Fuurth-Year .is si slant Third Year Assistant Second-Year Assistant First-Year Assistant FEATURE STAFF Sylvan E. Beck Sylvan Einbinder Harry Enten Feature Editor Bernice Heyman Ralph Colvin CLASSES STAFF Milton Miller Classes Editor Nathan C5ruz Victor Mayer Eugene Jacobs Edgar Silberg Arthur Novak Art Editor Walter C. Gakenheimer. Photographer BUSINESS STAFF George P. Hager Business Manager ASSISTANTS Henry M. Golditch F. Rowland McGinity 90 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Ali ' krstein, Editor Hacer, Business Manager wo Uie (lJIuJciiI.s: Despite a severe hn.incial redmlioii in our liuiiget we leel thai we liave reached the goal we set for ourselves — to make this edition ot the Terra Mariae one of the riio ' it enjoyable and true records of our scholastic life. If in reading this volume, you feel that your class has hcen slighted, remember that but for the elTorts of a few of your classmates even that space devoted to your class could not have been possible. We have attempted in our write-ups ant! other features to portray in words a true picture of the impression you have created in the minds of your class- mates. Those articles published for their humorous content, we feel, will be taken in the spirit in which they were written and require no comment. In closing, permit me again to thank those members of the staff whose generous assistance and splendid cooperation made this book possible. Reuben R. Alpersteix, Editor. 91 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • ••• • Krlly Thonipson Jones Mouat McCIinity Muchlhaust; BaktT Purdum STUDENTS ' AUXILIARY OF THE MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATK N The Students ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association has begun its second year ' s work. Having successfully started its task of familiarizing the students with the problems confronting pharmacy, this organization has used every means avail- able to carry this program to an end. The officers for this season were: Cjordon Mouat President Robert Thompson Vice-President Miss Ruth Muehlh. lse Secretary GoRiDON Kelly Treasurer Frank Purdum Editor McGiNiTV, Jones, Baker Executive Committee The Auxiliary has been furnished with copies of the Maryland Pharmacist for each of its members for each month of this session. On the program have been several inter- esting speakers, one of whom was Dr. Frank Kirby, of Abbott Laboratories. Dr. Kirby spoke on " Diseases of the Head. " A talk by Mr. M. Strausberger is scheduled for the near future, as is also a scientific film to be obtained by Dr. M. R. Thompson. The number of students present at each meeting and the interest exhibited by these students has shown that they are becoming more aware of the importance of a close relationship of the student and the outside problems of pharmacy. 92 IO€€ll IfCILIP PDWARD ROBINSON SQUIBB, although a physician and not a phar- ■ — ' macist, exerted great influence on the trend of methods of pharma- ceutical manufacturing through the practice of his proverbially rigid rules of honesty and integrity. He was a man of limitless energy, profound intellect, and incor- ruptable honesty. His fertile mind produced numerous papers, over one hundred of which appeared in the American Journal of Pharmacy alone. Squibb was born in Wilmington, Delaware, on July 4, i8ig; and was graduated from the JefTerson Medical College of Philadelphia at the age of twenty-five. He practiced medicine until 1847, at which time he became an assistant surgeon in the Navy and served in that capacity during the Mexican War. In 1H52, he organized the Brooklyn Naval Hospital Pharmaceutical Laboratory; and it was here that he perfected his famous steam ether process, still in use today without any basic change. In 1857, with the aid of Dr. J. Lawrence Smith, he established a plant for the manufac- ture of ether. Squibb was not satisfied with this arrangement, how- ever, and in 1859 founded his own laboratory in Brooklyn. Into this plant Squibb poured his wealth of knowledge, and all his energy, with the sole purpose of providing the medical profession with the finest and purest pharmaceuticals that it was possible to prepare. This plant prospered into a great manufacturing house. From the year 1858, when he became a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association, until his death in 1900, he was an officer and one of the most active and influential members. His work con- tributed largely to the success of that society; and, in quite another field, to this very day, the good name of E. R. Squibb is an invaluable asset to the firm which still bears his name. EuWARl) RdBINsON SqLIBB ( 1819-I9O0) TERRA MARIAE I 937 • •••••• . ■ 96 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Sk.M ( " lIM ' l I.R Founded 1 79 Flowers: Kc-d Carnation Directory: Agora Colors: Scarlet anil Cray Publication: Mask ( )1-I-ICF.RS George I. Yoinc. )r. Melvin L. Floyd AlPHONSIS S. (ilNMTIN Joseph H. Schade William Schmidt James Bufhincton Rfgeni ' ice-Regent Tieusuiei Secretary Chaplain Historian Andrew (i. DuMcz Marvin |. Andrews F rat res Hon ores E. C;. Vanden Boschc Edgar B. Starkey Fratres in LJniversitate James Buffington ■ Melvin L. Floyd Alphonsus S. Ginaitis Elmer R. Kellough, Ir. Chester Kosakowski John F. Neutze Daniel A. Santoni Joseph H. Schade Millard T. Traband, Jr. Franklin Turner, Jr. George I. Young, Jr. 97 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• ' 98 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Fl : K. F. Alpha Xrta ®mega Kappa Ciiaptkr Founded lit Philadelphia Crdlegc oj Pharmacy, 79 6 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established igii cr: C ' arnation Publication: Azoan Colors: Blue FRATRFS HONOR ARFS Kelly |i)liii ( " . i5:uicr )i)hn ( " . Kr.mtz Officers ind White David I. Macht Frank R. Pall Alfred I. Aaronson Jerome J. Karpa Alexander M. Mayer Herman J. Fisii Hfrsiiel Cohen Robert Ahramowitz Harry Rassiri Ellis Herman Frcilrie T. Bcrman C harlcs Hlcckman Sam Block Simon Brajjer, M.D. Rlman Calmcn Harry ( ohcn Nathan Cohen Norman (A)0[icr Martin Fisen Milton FeUlman David Finkelstcin Harry Fivel Isaac Flom Irving Freed Ir ing CJalpcrin Daniel Cioodman Thomas Gorhan Harry Greenberg Harry Hantman David Hecker Max M. Helman Alfred I. Aaronson Hershel Cohen Herman J. Fish Isaac Frohman Laurence Lieberman Daniel Weinstein Fratres in Vrbe Samuel Higger leroiiie Honkofsky William Karasik Isadore Karpa Maurice Karpa Earl Kcrpelman Alfred Kolman Jay Krakower Phil Kramer ( ; od f re y K roopn ick Bernard Lavin I cster Levin Alvin Liptz Ben H. Macks Sidney Marks David Mermclstein Jack I. Parks Frank Paul Howard Paul Aaron Paulson Leon Raffel Robert Robertson David Roberts, M.D. Samuel Rostov Fratres in Universitate A. M. Libowitz Jerome J. Karpa Benjamin Kobin Albert Kurland Pledgees M. Victor Mayer Donald Rosen Alvin Rosenthal Diiectorum Sub-Directorum Signare Exchequer Bella rum Chaplain William Sapperstein .Marcus Satou Robert Scher Nathan SchilT Milton Schlachman (ieorge Schochet Paul Schochet Benjamin Schoenfeld Henry (i. Seidman Morris Shenker David Sherry Morton Schnajx-r Emanuel Shulman, Ph.D. Maurice Smith .Milton Smulson Arthur Storch Benjamin Striner 1 ton Tatter David Tenner, M.D. David Tourkin Hammond Totz Martin Weiner Sidnev Zerwitz Alexander M. Mayer Daniel Mendelsohn Daniel Mermclstein Leonard Rapoport David Massing Robert Simonoff 99 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••• • 100 TERRA MARIAE 1937, • •••••• Pl?i Al l a Founded at George Washington Vniversily, October if, H)i . Beta Chapter installed at Professional Schools, University oj Maryland, February 22, Publications: Phi Alpha Hullclin, Phi Alpha Quarterly. Bctaliloici ((Chapter) 16. C:()lc)rs: Red ami P,!i Bernard Morris Ciiller Emanlbl Katz Morris Rosknber ; Roland CJali.ey Officers Morris Alliker Bernard Cherry Svlvaii Einhintkr Joseph Fine Roland Calley Morris Giller Active Fraters Louis (ilaser Sylvan (ioodman Bernard (ircen Leonard Kandel Melvin K.ap|X ' lman Emanuel Katz Sidney Frihusli Flowe Grand Regent I ue Grand Regent Keeper oj the Secret Scrolls Keeper oj the Exchequer Bearer oj the Mace Bernard Levy Isadore Pass Morris Rosenberg Sidney Shochet Isaac Sloan Nathan Snyder ' 9 Rose Undergraduate Chapters Alpha — (ieorge Washington L ' niversity Pi — Boston University Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore) Ciamma — ( leorgetown University Delta — Northwestern University Epsilon — University of Maryland (College Park) ' Zeta — Yale University Eta — lohns Hopkins University Theta — New York University Iota — Columbia University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Lambda — l)e Paul University i lu — University of Virginia Nu — Clark University Omicron — University of New Hampshire Rho — Richmond University Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Tau — C ' ollege ot William and Mary Phi — Duquesne University Upsilon— L ' niversity of C ' hicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — L ' niversity of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of W. Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha (lamma — Wayne University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Alpha Epsilon — St. John ' s College Baltimore Boston Chicago Hampton Roads Hartford Alumni Chapters lohannesburg. South . frica New York Los Angeles Philadelphia Memphis Pittsburgh New Hampshire Richmond New Haven Washington New Jersey 101 .TERRA MARI ' AE 1937. • ••• •• a @g-® 102 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • ••• • Alpha irlta (0mega 1 Al W OCkT -0 Cfari BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS Chancclor Vice Chancclor Scribe Master of Records Exchci]ucr GuartI Albert Elltrin Isadore Sborofsky Louis Schloss liromc Mask Norman Levin Max Sadove FRATKRS IN LNINI-RSHA TH Albert Ellerin Nathan CJriiz Leonard Frcedinan Norman Levin Harry Rostacher Harold Zcrofsky Jerome Mask Isadore Sborofsky Harry Enten Morton Katz FRATERS IN URBES Louis Schloss Marion Friedman Robert Mazor Herbert Schneyer Armand Kovitz Albert Hevman William R. Piatt Morris Miller Albert Abelson Michael Block Abe DanolT Louis Eisenberg Isador Feinstein Karl Finkelstein Charles Gordon harry gendason meyer stoler charles ellerin jack levin Daniel Barke PLEDGEES Oscar Hartman Milton ). Wilder Max Sadove Dr. Chistave Highstcin Dr. Samuel Wiseman Edward ( ' ornblatt Lester Kolman [sador Kaplan Louis ). Kurland Mever Kushner Paul Kushner Harry Mitnick Reuben Narunsky Dr. M. Paensin Leon Rosenberg milton waxman irvin kamanitz bernard feinstein 103 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••• • I i ® g € 104 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• Plii iflta Chi Iota Chapter Founded ill .Inn (iboi, Michigan, 1883 Flowc-r: Red ( nrnatioti ( ' olors: Maroon .iiul ( )lil (iold OFFICERS Cordon A. Mouat Kenneth K. Harnlm. )r. George P. Hajjer, |r. Mario A. Sama Icrome ). Ccrmak William A. Morganstcrn, )r. Joseph L. ( ' omhs President Nice-President Treasurer Secretary Scrgeant-at-Arms Prelate inner (iiiard CHAKILR MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fisher, )r. U. K.err Henderson, Jr. Randolph A. Horine Karl H. Kasten E. F. Kelly CJeorge H. McCall J. Ross McComas, Jr. H. E. Martz Jerrold W. Neel, Jr. Matthias Palmer Milton J. Sap|X ' William T. Schnabcl Donald A. Schannon I " " rank J. Slama ( " .irhoii Wolf MEMBERS ON FACULTY Arthur H. Bryan (Justav E. Cvvalina Andrew C. DuMez William Hunt E. F. Kelly J. Carlton Wolf ACTIVE MEMBERS Jerome J. Cermak Joseph L. Combs Warren E. Crane Leroy O. Dawson (reorge P. Hager, Jr. Kenneth E. Hamlin, Jr. Cyrus F. Jones Gordon W. Kelly William A. Morganstern, Jr. Gordon A. Mouat PLEDGEES Howard E. Loftus W. .Arthur Purdutn M. A. Pittman Frank J. Slama (luy P. Thompson M. R. Thompson Frank L. Purdum .Mario . . Sama Winrield A. Walb Carville Benson Hopkins Walter C. Gakenheimer Emerson Carlyle Phillips Kenneth G. Spangler Joseph Shook Matthew Joseph Celozzi Francis S. Balassone 105 TERRA MARIAE I937_ • • ••• 0 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA National Pharmaceutical Sorority Epsilon Chapter Flower: Chrvsanthemum Colors: Blue ;ind (Jold OFFICERS Mrs. E. v. Shulman Honorary President Edith Muskatt President Ruth Weisberg Vice-President Bernice Heyman Recording Secretary Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Corresponding Secretary Lillian Passen Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE B. Olive Cole Amelia C. DeDominicis Mr Shirley Glickman Bernice Heyman Sylvia Millet SORORES IN URBES R. O ' Connor Bradford Ada C. Hewing Frieda Carton M. Carol Fleagle Mrs. F. Kroopnick Freed Mrs. J. Yevzcroff Goldstein Jeanette Heghinian Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. A. H. Parsons Olga P. Matelis Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Corinne Jacobs Elizabeth Jeppi Nancy Kairis Elizabeth Kreis Edith Muskatt HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. C. C. Plitt Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. H. H. Roseberry PLEDGEES Ruth . Muehlhause Mildred Schlaen 106 Lillian Passen Ruth Weisberg Mrs. M. Shivers Petts Dorothy Schmalzer Lea ScoU Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. Mrs. E. V. Shulman H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C. Wolf Kathcrine Parker I03i3i|| rilYlE DANIEL HANBURY (1825-1875) Daniel Hanbury, born at London in 1H25, began his phenomenal pharmaceutical career in the old Plough Court Pharmacy at the age of sixteen. His precocious ability in water-coloring, coupled with his naturally acute eye for form, color and texture, soon distinguished him as one of the foremost, if not the greatest, pharmacognocists of his day. His surp assing ability to distinguish, identify, appraise and classify crude drugs by sight and touch alone soon made him famous. His genius while towering, was still untrained, however; and it was not until he spent several years under Pereira, the great pharmacologist. at the laboratory of the British Pharmaceutical Society in Bloomsbury Square, that he began to produce research work of great value. In the next thirty years of his life, he published reports thick anil fast. They number above eighty, and concern themselves with almost all the aspects of pharmacy, as well as materia medica. His work on Cinchona and Ipomoea contributed much to our present-day knowledge of drugs; and his studies of Balsam of Peru, Styrax, Scammony, etc., are regarded as classic. Meanwhile, he was crowned with almost all the honors British phar- macy could confer upon him: twice he received the honor of the Presi- dency of the British Pharmaceutical .Association; the Linnaean Society made him a member; and, greatest distinction of all, he became a fellow ot th " Koval Society in 1867. Notwithstanding all his honors and duties, this prodigious worker somehow found time to scour the world in c]ucst of specimens, and Lo complete his monumental work, the Phiunuuogniphia, in collaboration with Flu;kiger. It is largely by this masterpiece that present-day scientists arc familiar with his work. He died in i? 75. In his memory the Hanbury . Ieilal is awarded. Daniel Hanblry (1825- 1875) A dvertiseMwients TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Wc The People — Scjuawk Sept. 22: School begins — ho hum — and it seems only yesterday that we were tossed out of Miss Cole ' s Class The Freshmen arrive. New Coeds ah AH AH-CHOO! (Gasundheit, guess I ' m catching cold) Sept. 2j; Book store opens seniors do thriving busi- ness Dawson sells his entire set, claim- ing " they ' re as good as new; never been opened " We lielieve you, Dawson Bumper crop of new editions appear Thoroughly extracted (tuition, books, fees, etc., etc.), wc get our schedules Phooey! and to think we waited three years for this Sept. 24: Accidents! Pearlman lifts his leg too high and steps on two freshmen. Something has got to be done about this New assistant in Pharmacy! Oh boy oh boy, oh boy Thump, thump (be still, my heart!) . . . Myers an- nounces the opening of nominations by throwing his hat in the ring (Agent N-io reports that Myers hasn ' t even bothereil to take his hat out of the ring for the last 3 years) The race is on! A nose count reveals only one senior who isn ' t running for office Mud-slinging com- mences Myers accused of " wolfing " on his friends ' dates Tompakov used " loaded " balls in last year ' s tennis tourna- ment Kellough is secretly in the pay of the Cumberland Fire Department Sept. 25. " Usual crowd found in the pool- room The A. Z. O. ' s make known their intentions of holding their future meetings there Sept. 27; Dr. Bryan in- itiates Juniors into the art of catching " bugs " Students get the needle both ways Sept. jo: Juniors complain of their instructions in advanced mathematics as they are taught how to do decimal problems (Wait ' till they get alligation (Darn! I still don ' t know how to spell that word). Of . 2; In school almost two weeks and vet no news of the elec- tions Who cares about elections when we ' ve all got our fortunes bet on the World Series??? Oct. j; Fish is bad boy in bookkeeping lecture Miss Cole asks him to sit on " page 125 " (I think all of us would like to sit on Olsen) Oct. 4: Dean DuMez gives class the first " calling down " of the year (For three years we ' ve been the noisiest class in school — we can ' t go back on that record) Oct. y. Doc Andrews bounces five- gallon jug against the wall... (P. S. It didn ' t bounce — 26 points off your lab grade for bad technique, Doc) Oct. 6: Bang, boom, bam! Earthquake? No )ust Kip Miller Oct. 9; Junior Sid Fri- bush tries staining bacteriology lab floor with gentian violet . not satisfied with results, he tries bismarck brown, but still he can ' t get it under the microscope Oct. to: National politics is discussed AUiker starts betting again (Will he be a bookie or a pharmacist — or both?) Oct. It: Big argument in phizz chem Ka- minski claims the height of the stearic acid molecule is 0.00000000024 ■ ' ' ' Rapapor t disagrees, saying it is i).ooo()ooooo26 cm. (Shhh! don ' t tell anyone, but they ' re both wrong; it ' s 0.U0000000026 cm.) Oct. 12: Bioassay lab Enten ' s " pithed " frog injected with 2 cc. tincture of digitalis winks and hops happily away Oct. _j; Who put that bee-hive in bookkeeping lecture???? Oct. 16: Phys chem exam phys chem students attend only one class that day Oct. 2j: Student Council posts dates of nominations for class officers political bosses get busy, fraternities get into a huddle, and there ' s that man Myers again!! Oct. 24: P. T. A. exam three pages long U. S. P. ' s allowed If we copied the whole U. S. P., we still couldn ' t pass Bioassay lab — Hoffman starts looking for the carotid artery in the cat and comes out at the axilla tsk, tsk, and he ' s .il- 110 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••• • ready had prc-mcd zoo Dr. Thompson gives exam can leave room, use books, and he ' ll answer any questions except those on the exam (P. S. and still we flunk) Dawson has books with the answers, but doesn ' t know where to look Oct. 2y Merkel titrates distillcti water in P. T. A. with startling results P.T.A. exams returned our stock hits an all- time low with a big 47 Oct. _jo; Juniors inject mouse with gas-gangrene Won- tier who that soft-hearted guy was who wouldn ' t stick the mouse Ix-cause " he al- ready looked like a pin cushion " Nov. 1: Students still working on epinephrine assays Those X!? blood clots Dr. Thompson consoles us by saying that the assay can be run in a half-hour We ' ve only been working on it three weeks so far Nov. 2: Nominations are held!!!!! Kellough, Fish and Myers arc candidates something fishy about the whole thing. but we innocent students don ' t know Nov. j: AUiker starts some strenuous camjwigning For three weeks after- ward the A. Z. O. ' s had nothing to do with the Phi Alphas Tsk, tsk Nov. : Recount made on nominations Tompakov ' s name substituted for Myers ' . . . .Myers avows that this is the last time he ' ll run for president (he hopes) . . . Nov. : Miller comes in late in bioassay lab (who doesn ' t) guinea pigs have already Ix-en injected with aconite Miller picks up some brown objects near the pigs to examine them, and much to his surprise finds that they are not marbles Nov. 6: Campaigning still going strong Karpa starts giving out cigarettes Purdum takes five Nov. 10: Absentee roll posted Rapo[)ort has two and a half cuts in phy- siological chem darn shame he doesn ' t take the course Nov. 12: We assay ergot on the rooster veteran rooster, subject of many assays, dies after staring Rliden Junior D. nce 111 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• in ihe eye Extra! Extra! Dawson finds an egg under a rooster during the assay (Migosh, does ergot do that, too?) . Nov. ly. Straw vote between Fish and Tompakov completed Tompakov drops out and mumbles that Karpa had too many cigarettes Nov. i6: Rapoport swings it to the tune of one broken psychrometcr (price S25.00) and we thought Miller was tough on our break- age fee Nov. ij: Ah, the mixer Bob Craig swings high, but some of the boys are high before the dance begins eats are served The coffee seems to do the boys some good Edlavitch hasn ' t found out yet that a harlequin block is supposed to be eaten with a spoon Nov. j8: Boys, that St. Louis survey is here again!!!! Nov. 19: Election day! For the presidency of the senior class, Kellough wins (Fish claims Dawson put fire-crackers in Karpa ' s cii;arettes) Nov. 20: Ultimatum to loat- mg manufacturing students issued by Dic- tator Moskey Ve old ultimatum con- sists of a demerit system for those who merit demerits Some stuff!! Crane re- ceives 2500 demerits the first day for un- necessary loitering in manufacturing lab . but then, consider the attraction Nov. 24: Practical pharmacy lecture given in model drug store Brune tries to swipe some adhesive tape, but is disappointed to find that all the boxes are dummies (the dummy!) Nov. 25; Smith underesti- mates his strength and taps a Beckmann thermometer in 4,557 4-7 pieces Take it easy, boys, I don ' t want to have to pay for a new school. jVor. 26-27; Thanks- giving holiday. Hurray! (And thank God, nothing to write in this space.) Nov. jo: Juniors hear the story from Doc Bryan a divorce case was won on a pair of pajamas Doc Bryan get his jokes out of history books but still no kum- chlxk!!. Students Auxilary holds elec- tion a grand hodge-podge Fish and AUiker are at it again Gakenheimer acts as auctioneer Mouat elected president . . Dec. 2: In phys chem lab Alperstein finds a piece of ice in his pocket (Heat of reaction ruins experiment) Dec. j: We try assaying pituitary on the guinea pig uierus tuerm smokes the kymo- graph paper and comes back looking like a mammy singer Results — zero Ho hum! Well, at least we have until the end of the year to complete the experiment woe be unto the innocent guinea pigs Dec. : Humming in Miss Cole ' s lecture develops into real harmony Dec. 7; P. T. A. exam no U. S. P. ' s this time so what. ' Do they think we can ' t flunk without the U. S. P..? Dec. 8: Dr. Thompson tells class that manganese in the diet is often responsible for motherly love class conspires to put a little in Miss Cole ' s lunch Dff. g: Class visits the Pittsburgh plate glass display at the Southern Hotel Displays are in minia- ture and the glass once placed in position is no longer detachable (too bad, Daw- son) We learn how glass is made so we may be good pharmacists, and take along literature to study for the final exam in practical pharmacy Z?ec. 10: In bio- assay lab we still run the assay of pitui- tary Hoffman tries to adjust the tissue between the hooks and suspends half his finger along with the tissue Ah, suc- cess! we get 100 results (after bribing Bill Hunt with hand-made canu- las) Dec. 11: Class choir meets again in bookkeeping lecture Bliden conducting . Miss Cole asks names of colored prepa- rations often taken internally Purdum replies " orange gin " (P. S. Purdum did not attend the rest of the lecture) Dec. 14: Date of Junior dance announced Rumors circulate that seniors will be invited (You know, we always did like that Junior class) Dff. i : In manu- facturing lab deah ol ' Rip ( " at it again " ) Miller starts playing with an elastic rub- ber tubing on the compressed air jet The tubing swells up like a balloon He lets go, then tries again this time the tubing reaches vast proportions In walks Dr. Andrews Blooey! goes the 112 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• Mixer ruhlxr tubing Aftermath — says Rip Miller ill a falsetto, " I didn " t know whether to let go or to hold on. " Dec. i6: We are told of the pleasant sur- prise in store for us three bookkeeping lectures this week Oh life, where is thy sting? Dec. ij: Sol Winn plays ping pong with expensive apparatus in phi z chem but there wasn ' t a net net cost, $15.00 Profit — " experience " Th-.-rc goes the rest of my breakage fee Dec. iS: No bioassay this morning Ho hum, we sleep " till 1 1 o ' clock Dec. ig: Can ' t wait until 5 o ' clock then we ' re off for the Christmas holidays (but we have a feeling Santa Claus isn ' t going to treat us so nicely — phys chem exam and two book- keeping papers due after the holidays) Jan. 4: Happy New Year! Hie! (Scuse plizz) Jan. 5: Class reprimanded again . (But Dr. DuMez, you ought to see us in Miss Cole ' s lecture!) Jan. 6: Tompa- kov filters molecules in quiz and with just a plain filter Jan. 7; Phys chem exam Who is this guy Van der Waal anyhow? I wonder when this cjjrs; begins to clear u| ' ' ? ' Jan. 11: Dr. Hartung explains viscosity Purdum claims he ' s putting it on too thick Jan. 12: Room the foundation rocks this time Don ' t tell us, we know ' Twas in a little chem research lab Rip " Bombshell " iVliller forgets his fresh- man chemistry and tries heating H2SC)4 with KClC):) (or at least the results were the same) Insurance companies cancel Rip ' s insurance Next year he in- tends to work lor a wrecking crew ]an. ij: Hoffman places a 50 cc. pipette (full of HXJ) in Rabinovvitz ' s pocket Rabinowitz thought at first he drank too much tea during lunch Jan. i.f: Un- knowns given out in P. T. .V. lab stu- dents get together. The general pass- word becomes " linseed or cotton,seed oil? " ]an. ly Dawson brings enlighten- ing literature to bookkeeping lecture Alliker and Beck are still reading when 113 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• the bell rings Jan. 18: Pre -exam reviews are given Migosh, only one more week!! Why did I put ofT studying so long???? Jan. ig: Dr. Vanden Bosche puts on speed to finish subject matter for exam cathode rays X-rays beta rays gamma rays Hoo-rays! — he finishes Jan. 20: We hear that solemn warning again, " Remember the profit and loss statement " class hums a dirge Jan. 21: We wonder what to study for manu- facturing pharmacy But how about practical pharmacy???? Do we have to memorize those formulas???? No, boys, just remember how Carrara glass is made Jan. 2 : Students rack their brains to get valuable last minute information (My, my, my — these boys who cram!) Jan. 25; Exams begin and so do our wor- ries P. T. A. exam is two pages Whew! physical chem write a life- history of the following men (if only they were inovie stars instead of mere chemists!) Bookkeeping Miss Cole offers valuable aid What are the profits, boys???? Practical pharmacy What ' s Carrara glass it may be Carrara glass to you, but it ' s still a " pain " to me Manufacturing pharmacy What, no ma- chines! . No, but who studied galenical pharmacy Bioassay We refuse to be quoted. Second Semester Feb. j: First day of second semester . new course Public health and hygiene Dr. Bryan is late Levin takes over lecture and the class in turn takes over Levin with none too pleasant results (for Levin) Trying to teach how to make triangular bandages Levin finds himself in a sling as the class ties him up . . " Rip " Miller comes to rescue Feb. 2: Glee Clubs hums " Mm — mm — mm Would You Like to Take a Walk " as Dawson and Purdum play " bad boy " in Miss Cole ' s lecture Class has a regu- lar coming out party as Dawson and Purdum both go out Feb. 4: Only one period 12 o ' clock phys. chem. who ar- ranged THIS SCHEDULE ANYHOW? fl?6. 5; Marks are given out we receive our envelopes and open them with our eyes closed . gypped again only 5 A ' s Feb. 8: Dr. Bryan arrives on time, and lectures on types of tumors and cancers Says Dr. Bryan, " If you should have this type tumor and this type humor and this type etc. you ' d have a mixo- fibro-andro-condro-carcinoma " a stu- dent in a weak voice replies — " If you do you ' ll clean it up too " Dr. Bryan re- plies " Correct, sir! " {Ed. note: Keep it clean, boys) Feb. 9; Beck and Einbinder make milk of magnesia in mfg. pharm. as Beck colors the product with nose bleed. Feb. 1 1: Bowling tournament un- der way Fourth year class chalks up three " wins " as Phi Delta Chi does the same Feb. 12: Phys chem quiz section Golly days! Won ' t this stuff ever clear up We ' re more in a muddle than ever Dr. Vanden Bosche teaches us logs in three easy lessons (They laughed when we said we could do loga- rithums) Feb. i : Junior Dance Whoopee! even Russell enjoyed himself Rudy Killian furnishes the music with a scintillating swing (Ha-cha) Al- perstein tells Hoffman to assemble crowd 114 TERRA MARIAE I 937. • •••••• Frosh- oph Dance Prom Committee Mixer Committee Phi-Alph Cut-Ups 115 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• for picture With the crowd ' s kind in- dulgence the picture is posed for and everyone gets ready for the flash Some- thing goes wrong Did Alperstein spit in the powder? the photographer sweats Poof! picture taken dan- cers are blind nope, photographer missed Hoffman again assembles crowd Hurray! picture taken, photographer satisfied We decide to eat after the dance Where to go we don ' t know " Meetcha on the corner of Park and Cen- ter and decide where to go " someone says Eighty-two cars cause traffic jam Mindel plays hide and go seek — " Where ' s Raven? We eat go home . and hit the hay Ho hum! Feb. 6; Guest lecturer in practical pharmacy speaks on the history of perfumes (Levy asks " What makes lipstick kiss- proof? Maybe you use the wrong technic. Levy) Feb. ij: Phys chem one-third of the class absent tsk, tsk this night life is not for college stu- dents Feb. 22: Washington ' s Birthday Hurrah for George Feb. 2y. Dr. Wolf talking of colds says, " Everytime I sneeze, it just jars me. " (Hell, I can ' t comment on everything.) Feb. 24: Cjlee Club chooses a theme song " Sweet Violets, Sweeter Than All the Roses. " Feb. 2 : Senior bowling team keeps up record — leads league after beating Phi Delta Chi ' s 2 to i (Too bad Cermak didn ' t bet on the games.) Feb. 26: Group pictures taken for Terra Mariae ( Al- perstein tears his hair as he worries about finding a suitable place to take pictures, let alone finding people who ' ll have their pictures taken (Some school spirit I ' ll say!) Mill-. 1: Dr. Bryan goes off on " conditioning " spree and bounces Miller out this time Purdum really " did it " Mur. 2: Dr. Wolf forgets to come to lecture pract pharm. (imagine the dis- appointment of the students) Mrt -. y. Miss C;ole builds herself a " Pretty Dam Boy " My! My! Miss Cole such language Mar. 4: Phys chem exam Mar. 5; Myers and Dawson bury the hatchet in each other ' s skull Mur. H: (ruest lecturer in public health and hy- giene I r. Shultz Mar. 9; Rapoport tells Dr. ' anden Bosche how to run an " unsuccessful " grocery store with $50,000 per year net sales Dr. Vanden Bosche wants to give up chemistry and buy the business Mar. 10: Indoor Baseball League started Seniors can ' t wait til they meet the faculty ( Easy boys there arc only a few more weeks of school) Mar. 11: Phys chem exam papers returned If all our marks were addetl together we still wouldn ' t huve 116 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• a passing grade A ( ;. 12: Miss Cok- tells us calmly " An outline ot the Mil. Pharm. laws will he due right alter the holidays " (That woman certainly has a knack ot making holidays pleasant tor the students) (ilee C luh goes into ac- tion again Mai. j; Another guest Ic,:- turer in puhlic health and hygiene Dr. Riley of the State Health Dept. (Who likes guest lecturers anyhow ' ) Doc Bryan teaches class how to make " spiral reverse " handages We all look like mummies (dummies would Ik more like it) Mar. 16: Dr. ' anden Hoschv announces another exam alter the holi- days (Oh why, oh why, did we bless Ourselves with phys chem. ' ) Mar. ij: Class goes on .1 rampage in manufa ' t. pharm. lecture with Doc Andrews lectur- ing CjIcc Club decides to give Doc An- drews an audition but gets the " gong " Mar. 18 to 2 : Easter Holidays Yippee Mar. 24: Well boys, have you done your outlines lor Miss Cole yetr What outlines. ' (My, what holidays do to one. ' ) Mar. 25; Wachsman winds up Ix-hind the " 8 " ball in more ways than one Mar. 26: Stall of Terra Mariae has picture taken .ipr. 5; Freshman-Soph Dance Shades ol |ohn Bauer looki the crashers ApjK-ars more like an Alumni-Students convention sophs yearn for the good old days when dances were formal and crashers were hung and quartered a truly communistic dance you bring the date I dance with her you take her home (Some lun) Edlavitch goes on a tear (Its wunncr- ful what $.=50 will buy these days hie ' ) Hoflinan per request (his own) attempts to sing (Boys, how can you be so croo-el) swell time had by all voted best dance ot year Rho Chi meets and selects candidates ( who said chivalry is dead) Congrats Class plays " Shoes, shoes who has got the shoes " when Bryan removes his shoes for a first-aid demonstration At 6 o ' clock Bryan had found one (P. S. The guy who was helping you lind them could have taken them from the place he hid them much sooner. Doc) i ' harmacy- Dental C ' onvention heUl in Room 31 when three classes apixrar as |K-r schedule Starkey appears {xeved at Miss Cole ' s insistance (P.S. B. Olive was wrong) Phys chem exam again same one a couple more times and we may pass (if you add the marks together) Bill Hunt sends Doc Shulman a birthday card some card (Shulman asks for the original, Bill). .Ipr. ( : Another phys chem exam another Hunk exam and flunk are becoming synonymous in that course. Apr. 7; Miss Cole starts on Fed. Narcotic Laws and warms up on the sub- ject of dopes (no olTense meant, boys) .Ipr. 8: Zoology studes receive frog practical new instructor seems to be " a good-thinker-upper-of-tough-questions " Damico builds himself a synthetic frog Apr. 9. " Miss Cole receives a be- lated easter gift — a rat What rat did that? we " ain ' t talking " Apr. 12: Thoae rumors about one little freshman brunette and one (also little) cherubic senior cer- tainly must have a bit of truth in them. Not to mention names (absolutely not) but when these two love birds (. ' ) met face to face this morning in tront of 117 TERRA MARIAE I 937, • •••••• school, three automobiles stopped think- ing Rap ' s face was a red light. (Printer ' s note — we forgot to forget the name — we ' re sorry — please don ' t sue) .Ipr. 14: Is that a mosquito bite (so early in the season) on Bernice Nurkin ' s eye brow or did you use lipstick for eyebrow pencil? — you must have been reading Vogue again Bernice Apr. j; Miss Cole pulls big blull by threatening to walk out on class Beck almost opens door for her — but she won ' t go for a walk Apr. lb: Extra — Extra — Go od-boy (teach- er ' s pet) Wiener gets his walking papers from classroom along with cohorts Winn and Zenitz Wiener burns up and class yells " Hot Dog! " (joke) (Ed. note: Phooey) ))■. i : Dr. Bryan threatens class to expect an examination methinks we ' ve heard those rumors before Apr. 20: Purdum plays pranks with itching powder in law lecture Hanna becomes innocent victim and thinks there is some- thing else in his clothes l-)esides himself. " It ' s the work of a louse, " he exclaims — you mean lice, Mel and such language from an ardent church member tsk tsk Apr. 21: Summer is definitely here — the windows are getting their annual bath Apr. 26: Miss Keyes gets an ini promptu Sat. nite bath on Mon. morning when her Bunsen burner plays tricks and gives forth water instead of gas . my, my, Miss Keyes, you should know water doesn ' t burn .Ipr. 2j: More ado about prom — committee men come after stu- dents . general exodus to pawn shops be- gin . applications flood finance compa- nies. . . 4 r. 29; Dr. V. B. breaks loose with a wise crack — " if more students had a little more fore-sight than hind-sight, they ' d be a darn sight better off. " we ' ll ' sight ' that to our children (cheer up the jokes get worse as we go on) .ipr. jo; Phys chem quiz section — Alper- stein misses first two out of a possible three guesses says Dr. V. B. — " I told you, you knew how to work it. " Says Rube, " Yeh, I just didn ' t want to show you how. " May y. Class visits Esskay. We ' re offered a meal. Bliden refuses say- ing — " Phooey! — Show me a kosher stamp first. " May 4: Miss Cole reading names of drugs mentions " Balsam of Pee-roo " — we ' d like to hear her pronounce Ipeca- cuanha May 5; These phys chem ex- periments — it takes two people 4 hours to do one experiment in physiological chem it takes 45 students 15 minutes to do no experiment Take heed you juniors May 6: Only 18 more cramming days till exams May 10: Dr. Hartung lectures while Miss Gittinger sleeps on aw, it really isn ' t that bad. Miss Gittin- ger. May 12: Doc Andrews receives an- other serenade from Glee Club, says Doc Andrews, " Have your fun today, but on graduation day, there will be weeping, gnashing of teeth, tearing of hair, and burning of diplomas; and I ' ll be there to poke up the fire. " (some fun) Mav 16: Doc Andrews warns class of past liehavior and reiterates that stuff about " poking up the fire. " My gosh, doc, we were only kidding! May 18: Fish arguing again — my gawsh — doesn ' t that guy believe any- body except Fish May ig: Prom com- mittee issues ultimatum pay up or else stay home May 20: FIN. ' L EX. MS NLi-i- SAID June ; The Prom ah AH AH-CHOO (it was a cold) June y. Commencement and with deep regrets we say so long. 118 •»• " ••• •■•■■•■■»■■♦ " •■■•■••■■ " •■■• " ♦■■♦■■ " •• " •■■•■■•■■•■■•■■■■■•■■■■I I «.i«i.«ri»iii -••■■ ■• — ■■•■■•■■• — ■■■■■•■■•■■•■■••■ ■■ «»•«■•■■ ■••■•♦■■•■■•■■• " • " ' THE DAILY GRIND CIRCULATION: RAPIDLY DIMINISHING Yearly Subscription wa.s $3.30, Now $2.50 LATEST NEWS FROM WATERLOO (Notk: The great battle of Waterloo, wherein Wellington and Blucher defeated Napoleon and Ney, marked the end of the First Kmpire in France. While the event is stJll fresh in the minds of our readers, we are publishing interviews of distinguished eyewitnesses to the battle.) Viscount Calomel Q. Wo ; In all my year.s of experience, I never saw such poor technique as Napoleon used. Why, he rolled his men into battalions without using a drop of excipient. And then he wondered why they fell apart. My father used to tell me that even he himself could not roll more than 876 pills from 1 grain Hgl with a tiny drop of honey. So what could Napoleon expect? Chief Bomber Z. Z. Miller: It was a pretty good fight on the whole, but the cannon did not do enough damage. Say, give me a battle of Phytolacca, and I ' ll show you some real casualities. Another thing, his guns were not noisy enough to suit me. If Wellington had followed my advice, he could leave tripled their noise. Wliy just with a flash of SO,,, I can make an explosion loud enough to shake a building. Oh boy, I can ' t wait until the next war. I ' ll show ' em a ' , hing or three. (Ed: Or maybe more. ) Corporal Andrews: The encounter was a distinct success for Wellington. All of his orders were properly typed and wrapped. His men had clean unifoiims, too. But I saw several specks of mud on the hooves of some of Napoleon ' s horses. I gave him 66.8 demerits. He became so discouraged that it is no wonder he lost. That shows where neatness helps on the outside. (Continued on Page 120) SCIENTISTS PERFECT NEW ASSAY FOR DIGITALIS i SCOOP! EYEWITNESSES TO NAPOLEON ' S S DOWN PALL INTERVIEWED BRUNE - HANNA SIX WEEKS RAT METHOD OF ASSAY- ING DIGITALIS PREPARATIONS TEST OBJFXrrS (1) Purdum ( 2 ) Dawson ( 3 ) Hoffman (4) Alliker et al. In addition to giving reliable protency determinations for preparations of Digi- talis, the assay could be utilized to rid the world of these pests and be of service to mankind. Procedure Take the test object and rap it twice on the head with an iron bar to abolish the cerebro-spinal a.xis. Then cut down between the Picadilly collar ( rat no. 1 ) and inject 10,000 cc. of the standard macerate in between the gills. Note all results. Test object should croak in two minutes: if this does not happen, give test object another rap on the head with iron bar. ( Editor ' s note, I think he ' ll croak now, don ' t you ? ) However, if he still refuses to go to the happy hunting ground with these small doses let him have it with a machine gim. Then take the unknown and dump it down the drain. HAHN HAHN " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " 324 West S-vratoc ' Street VErnon 1949 ■■■■■■»■ «-,• " •..» " • ' .• " • " 119 PERSONALS Dear Bessie: Please come back all is forgiven. B. Kobin Leroy (Bull) Dawson: Our air-line clogged. Come at once. Hot Air Balloon Co. Dear Doc Bryan: Your very graphic demonstration of a new use for our product has opened an entirely new field for us. Since you are undoubtedly the best qualified man for this type of work, will you consider investi- gating it more completely for us ? Old Mule Chewing Tobacco Co. Dr. DuMez: Are you having difficulty obtaining new teache ' .s that are sufficiently hard-boiled and tough? Are any members of the present faculty slipping? Do they ever smile, or speak to a student, or pass one? Do not be discouraged. Just write us. We have the largest collection of rogues obtainable. Kosikowski, Neutze, Santonl, Turner Inc. Do you feel as if you were being taken for a dizzy ride on a Soxhlet extractor? Do you have tachycardia, adiposito-pur- purea, cancer or headache ? Do you seem to be looking into the wrong end of a polai-imeter? If so, don ' t worry, Purdum ' s that way too. WATERLOO NEWS!!! I Continued from page 119) B(tro i Kekulc von Starkey: Waterloo was quite an unusual battle. It looked like it was all Napoleon ' s until Blucher brought up his surprise attack. I have been using the surprise attack technique in my classes for quite some time, and I too get splendid results from it, the mortality rate averaging about 5.8 per cent. But that swagger of Napoleon ' s: I would give a pound of cinnamyl acetate to have it. Think of the effect on the class! Archduke Marvin R. Eryotrate: This battle was of the greatest clinical signifi- cance. As you know, there are two sources of militia, exogenous and endogenous. Wellington, by careful control of the pH, was able to make these supplement each other, thus inhibiting the action of artil- lerin, which, of course, allowed the fusiliers to act. These, in conjunction with bayonet ions led to a speedy precipitation in the French ranks, which were dispersed in short order. Thus Napoleon fell, simply by over- looking the zwitzer ion theory. Countess Messalina Keyes: I could not get a very good seat at the battle. A bunch of silly fools kept getting in my way. rid- ( Continued on Page 131) FRIENDSHIP OF HENDLERS NOTICE! ! ! ! i i We hereby declare null and void any and i i all policies issued in the name of Howard | • Anthony (Rip) Miller. We will not be • responsible for any liabilities incurred by ? said party. | United Insurance Companies, j COMPLIMFXTS OF STANDARD PHARMACEUTICAL CORP. 417 W. CONWAY ST. B.XLTIMORE, MaRYL. ND 120 • " ♦•■•••••■••■•••• " ' I HS H ■ ■ V ' BV SB ? • liiiiii ' " " " ■ • • ];!;■» ' ■ . . " ■ Modern Prescription Department READ ' S DRUG STORE 31 15 ST. PAUL STREET, BETWEEN ?ist and 32ND Read ' s ntwist " o[K-n " I ' rcSvriplion IX-partmiTit. Ki]ui[)|Kil with the hiitst precision scales ami other modern, up-to-date pharmaceutical equipment. Stocked with the treshest, purest drujjs, from which your prescription is compounded rijjht hetore your eyes, exactly as your physician prescribes. . ll 1)1 Reaii ' s Prescription Departments arc modern anil up-to-date in every detail. ( )nly registered pharmacists can till your prescrip- tions at Read ' s, usinjj the treshest and purest ingredients always. DEPF.XD O.V Rl- lirS! Run Right TO READ ' S Drug Stores Worthy Of Your Confidence! EXECUTIVE OFFICES— 1 N. C. L ' ERT ST., BALTIMORE, MD. 121 ••■•••• ••••••I ■■■■■•■l» — " « ' l»l— ••■»• " •»— —•■«»■ Comp imerits of Taft, Warren Taft SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES 630-638 WEST REDWOOD STREET Plaza 6658-6659 Baltimore, Md. COMPLIMENTS OF MUTH BROS. CO. 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Baltimore, Md. A LARGE ASSORTMENT of GRADUATION GIFTS is one of our SPECIALTIES HuizLER wmm e TO THE FACULTY One day in paradise Two Maryland profs serenely strolled, Along the amber wall that lies Beside the street of gold. At last they met and gazed Into each other ' s eyes, Then dropped their harps amazed And stood in mute surprise. And other angels came And as they lingered near. Heard both profs at once exclaim " How in ' ell did you get here? " EMERSONS BROMO- SELTZER FOR HEADACHE ' i; IT- Have it on Hand ». ««..« «. . .•..«..•..•_«»•..•—•«•■ . -«♦ " •-•■■ -■•■■• — ■■•■ . ..«■■«..».■». .— . .. ..m--9 - - •••-•■■• " •• " ♦ " ♦— ' ■ ■■»■■•■■•■■•■■»■■•■ •• 122 A Soothing Ointment For the Relief of Eczema Itdiinj; ( hajipiiig Minor Hums Chating Ivy l oison Sunburn DantlrulT Scales Bites and Stinjjs ot Insects Kspcciaily recommcnileii to relieve rectal or vulvar itching and irritations. Promotes Healing Legal Maxima Exemplified " No one can be punished twice for the same fault. " (Ed. note That ' s why Bac- teriology and Economics are given for only one semester instead of two.) " A thing void from the beginning cannot be made valid by subsequent acts. " ( Ed. note — Physics, for example. ) " No one is punished for his thoughts. ' ( Ed. note — Moskey has no legal case agains the Senior Class.) " No one is bound to do what is impos- sible. " ( Ed. note — Yeah, and you expect the class to stay awake during a I-Aw lecture. ) " An act done by me against my will is not my act. " ( Ed. note- -The Senior Class will never be charged with having handed in Economics and Law homework assign- ments.) Resinoi You all Know Him Today we will take up the subject of dinsity and pacific gravity. O ' eourse, due to that fact that dinsity and pacific gravity are important in chimistry as well as in physics, I will illistrate more thoroughly, and you kin look up the litater in the book. O ' eourse, these are jist the questions mint for tests and examinations. THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MD. Constructors and Engineers . . . and . . . Distributors of SAND GRAVEL anJ COMMERCIAL SLAG 1 123 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• ■1 3,M1 1AA AAA. -4 jL«il. .4trut V.QJK dukX. ( 0 t MIXEPi - NOV. n 3 MORE DAYS H3a.o V to 124 MID-YEAR MANUFACTURING PHARMACY EXAM I (a) What is the difference between the graduated lugs on the dis- integrator mil!, and an alumnus? ibl For vs ' hat sea-food is Baltimore most famous? (c) Who perfected the bolt arrange- ment on the 18th wheel on the left hand side of the 11th cross- pipe of the Lloyds extracto.? Why ? ( d 1 Name 1 instructor who under- stands all that talk abou alcohol expansion in a tank car. a bright college years get off to a good start II ( a ) If 33 gm. of cascara sagrada is boiled with 66 gni. of tr. arnica. and the mixture diluted to a liter and filtered, what vvould you do with the filter paper? 1 b ) Give 29 reasons why a pot mill is not suitable for grinding fluidextract of hyoscyamus. Ill Reproduce page 119 of the U. S. P. XI. at HOCHSCHILD KOHN CO. rv Summarize in 100 words your notes for this semester. (No pictures. » 9 V Explain in detail the operation of an N. Y. A. student giving manufacturer. price, height, weight, color, odor, taste, and function. ■ A Credit To Baltimore- 1 1 , Unexcelled Facilities . . . For . . . BANQUETS and DANCES Baltimore and Hanover 125 Ii»i • • ' »..»■■•.■• » l».. «..»■■. " • - •■■•■■•■ ' • ' ■« » •■ ' In the Center of the Life and Social Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA ]i8 West Fkanklin Street.. AUDITORIUM — BALLROOM CONCERT HALL . li ' ciiLiblc joy DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES RECITALS, DRAMATICS For Reservations Call VErnon 5141 Perfect in Appointments — Convenient Perfect in Detail Compliments of ALLEN, SON CO. SCHRAFFTS CHOCOLATES Rx BOTTLES KNOX GLASS ASSOCIATES, INC. Factories Jackson, Miss. Marienville, Pa. Parkers Landing, Pa. Knox, Pa. Oil City, Pa. Sheffield, Pa. Baltimore Office, 1312 Court Square Bldg. CUM M ING ' S for FLOWERS 1123 WEST BALTIMORE STREET ii»..»..»..»..«..«..«.i«i ■ii»ii i ii« »■■»■■• ' • » " ••■♦ " •■■»■■« i " « " y MILLER DA STUDENT Miller da student isa greata for smash— (He g-Qtta da bigga da black moustache); When evra Miller isa walk upa da aisle, He knocka things over in a greata big pile. He carry da bigga da blacka bag Dat causa his shoulders to sinka and sag; When evra Miller isa walk down da s treet You can ' t tella da bag from one of his feet. Now Miller ' s a gooda man in chemistry lab. Hesa work by heemself witha no one to gab; His stuff isa stretcha acrossa da room. And dat isa why hesa keepa da broom. When evra you hear da boom or da crash. You looka for Miller to sweep up da trash; You giva to him da bigga wide berth Or it gonna costa more than you ' re worth. Onea fine morn in C.M.P. he stalka, And nota looka where he walka: Da bag is go up. da soxhlet is done. And now poor Miller musta pay for his fun. And when ina pharmacology lab He isa look for a cat to nab, Da cats they all run, but itsa no use, For Man-Mountain Miller is ona da loose. He grabba da neck, he grabba da paw, For da cat is a try to bite and to claw. He giva da ether reala da quick. Before he maka da students all sick. He grabba da probe, he grabba da knife: Da poor little cat isa fear for his life. When Miller begins a to cut and to tear Da femoral veina to laya all bare. Da students get hit and feela real mad, Which maka poor Miller feel very bad; Itsa not a his fault if heesa dat way. So letsa forgive him, whaddya say? And it is nota long before da cat willa pass Into da next world from too mucha da gas; And da Miller is looka and wonder why Such a strong little cat woulda hava to die. Hesa always come late to da pharmacy class. And when upa da aisle heesa try to pass, He swinga da arm and hitta da chin, While da blacka da bag isa knocka da shin. - »»»■ 126 " • " •■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■•■■I ■ ■»■■»■■»■■•■■•■■ ' —♦—• " •■■• " • " H A Ae Compliments of H Y N S O N WESTCOTT : DUNNING Inc. BALTIMORE, MD. CERTIFIED Photo Finishing Has Come to Baltimore Certified Photo Finishing Plus PANEL ART PRINTS place your store at a disadvantage unless you have GILT-EDGE PHOTO SERVICE Baltimore ' s Largest and Most Modern Photo Finishers IF I COULD ONLY Aaronson — Find a mate. Cohen — Make a hit vnth a certain miss. Colvin — Grow a mustache like Handlebar Hank ' s. Ediavitch — Sleep the night before an exam. Floyd — Park Dr. Bryan ' s car. Gakenheimer — Make a date with ;.;i.:3 Parker. Galley — Get a job in Solomon ' s Drug Store. Giller — Eat and be thin. Heyman — Love and be loved. Hopkins — Fight Joe Louis. Kelly — Give Gakenheimer competition. Levin — Work math problems without for- mulas. Loftus — Rest in the arms of Morpheus forever and ever. Matelis — Be a bouncer in a night club. Mendelsohn — Locate my black wallet. Morganstern — Wrap a powder without taking it home over the weekend. Oleszezuk — Walk to school and save my car fare. Richman — Be on time for a lecture. Rosenburg- Go to law school. Sussman — Get my hair to grow. Thompson — Enter a room without stooping. Waxman — Get a preparation checked in Pharm. lab the first time I hand it in. Zetlin — Be captain in Pharm. lab the entire semester. HOW YOU LOOK AT IT The chemist was in a bad temper. He had told his assistant to have a new sign painted outside the shop, and when he saw it he was furious. " You ' re a fool! " he raved. " But the sign is beautifully done, " said the assistant puzzled. " It may be, " snapped the chemist. " But who ' s going to rely on us when our sign reads, ' In making up our prescriptions we dispense with care ' . " — Toronto Globe. ' ■ ' » » • •ii«ii»ii« ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■ ■ • • » ■ I 127 I. •»« " •••• " ' —♦-• " •■■•■■•■■ ,■■«■■ ■■■.. .« »»..»..♦■■♦■■«■•»■■•■■•■■• " • " ♦ " » " »••■••■■•■■•■ ••— • — ••■ • " •••• ••— ♦ " ••-•■ STRICTLY GERM-PROOF The Antiseptic Baby and the Prophylactic Pup Were playing in the garden when the Bunny gamboled up: They looked upon the Creature with a loath- ing undisguised; — It wasn ' t Disinfected and it wasn ' t Steril- ized. They said it was a Microbe and a Hotbed of Disease; They steamed it in a vapor of a thousand- odd degrees; They froze it in a freezer that vvas cold as Banished Hope And washed it in permanganate with carbolated soap. In sulfurreted hydrogen they steeped its wiggly ears; They trimmed its frisky whiskers with a pair of hard-boiled shears; They donned their rubber mittens and they took it by the hand And ' lected it a member of the Fumigated Band. There ' s not a Micrococcus in the garden where they play; They bathe in pure iodoform a dozen times a day; And each imbibes his rations from a Hygienic Cup- The Bunny and the Baby and he Piophy- lactic Pup. — Arthur Guiterman Complinicnls of JAMES BAILY SON WHOLESALE and IMPORTING DRUGGISTS 28 SOUTH HANON ' ER STREET Established 1 H65 Baltimore, Md. LITTLE-KNOWN PHARMACEUTICAL FACTS As if to disprove the contention that pharmacy does not maintain sufficiently high academic standards there have been several distinguished literary men who either practiced o were trained for the profession of pharmacy. Dante, for instance, the Italian epic poet, lived and died a phar- macist. So too was John Keats, aptly described as " next " to Khayyam, who was not an Englishman, the greatest of English poets. " Ibsen, also was a pharmacist. In America, there was the great O. Henry, throughout whose writings one finds fre- quent traces of his eariy pharmaceutical training. It is a far cry from O. Henry to the court of Augrstus in ancient Rome. The cos- metics, which were used in O. Henry ' s time, however, were in equal demand undei- the great emperor. But of all conceivable substances, the court ladies used castor oil as a cosmetic. Earlier still, antimony salts were employed as mascara by the ancient Egyptians. In Egypt, however, sugar was fairly common, while in Europe, even as late as the fourteenth century, sugar was used only as a medicine, just as were salt and spices. Strange to say, probably because of its scarcity, the malodorous asafetida was highly regarded as perfume. Coming back to America, we find a num- ber of things of great interest. Thomas Jefferson, for instance, was a staunch advocate of vaccination for smallpox, even though in Boston, at the same time, physicians were mobbed for advising the same treatment. And then, too, Abraham Lincoln wrote a considerable part of his greatest speech, the Gettysburg Address, while sitting in a drug store. In this country, also, is tho world ' s largest drug store. But it doesn ' t make a cent. It has over .$100,000 in stock on hand at all times and carries over 15,000 items. It is on Welfare Island, New York City, and from it go drugs to all free hospitals and dispensaries in the city, as well as to various city departments. While the United States has the largest drug store in the world, it also possesses a city of over 6,000 population which does not have a single drug store. This is Zion City. Illinois. France, it would seem, honors its out- standing pharmacists better than we do. A bronze statue is erected there to Pelle- tier and Caventou, the co-discoverers of quinine. In England, enough arsenic is produced daily in the tin mines of Cornwall to poison the entire population of New York. In America again, we find that crude drugs grow wild and abundantly. David Shoepf, a Hessian soldier fighting in the American Revolution, found in forests twenty native Indian herbs which are (Continued on Page 135) —• ••• •-,•—•—• " •-••-•• " ••.•• " ••,♦—•■ •■»■ ■» . •ii«- ■ ■ ■ ■ " 128 —••••••• " •■•I -•--•--•-•■- •■••■•—•••• " ••■•■■• " •■• ' An Open Letter to the Graduates - Gradiates oi- the School oh Pharmacy, University oi- Maryland. Dair Gentlemen: l " or the last lour years have the priiKl()lcs ol pharmacy, the technique ot pharma- ceutical manufacture and compoundin};, the laws regulating your practice and the ethics regulatinj; yourselves Ix-en set Ixrtore you anil instilled into your minds. One word more, while you are yet students: and coming, as it does, at the end of your student life, place it in the fore in your professional career. It simple is: DO NOT SUBSTITUTK. SUBSTITUTION, an arch-enemy of pharmacy ever since the works of the apothecary became an art, has forestalled on every hand the efforts of science, of the physician and ol the multituile ol workers engajjed in allaying disease. With the of highly sjK-cial- ized medicines whose action are determinetl by the highest degree of purity and accuracy ol manufacture; this evil is more malevolent today than ever before. Upon you de|K ' nds whether or not the pharmacist and his art will be swallowed up by it. Heed the ap|X ' al ol the [Hiblic, ol the physician and ol the manulaclurer: DC) NOT SUBSTITUTE. Be assured that your future success in serving mankind anti earning your livelihood tlefx-nds more now than ever on your accession to this plea. We hole! the merits of our products to be such that any degree of substitution will by no means prove ailvantageous, but definitely deleterious to the efforts of the physician and the capacity of the medicines you compound and disf)ense in aiding the recovery of the sick and prolonging the life ol mankind to th extent that is humanly possible. Sincerely yours. Hynson, Westcott i; Dunning, Inc. Standard Pharmaceutical Corp. Emerson Drug Company Burrough Bros. Mfg. Co. Hoffmann-La Roche, Inc. Schering i; Glatz, Inc. Sharp Dohme -•••»•-••••••-«••••••-• • " •••• -•■•••-•••• " •— • " •—I 129 THE SOCIAL REVIEW THE MIXER The first and best-attended affair of the season was held on Nov. 17 at the Knights of Pythias Ballroom. The evening began with a reception at which the new students and their escorts were introduced to the faculty and their wives. Dancing to Bob Craig ' s music was followed by sei-ving of refreshments and that in turn followed by more dancing. DR. STONER Di ' . W. H. Stoner. Research Consultant of Burroughs, Wellcome and Co. spoke to the Students ' Auxiliary on Nov. 18. He discussed recent pharmaceutical research and pointed out difficulties of determining- valuable discoveries from the practical, therapeutic, and manufacturers standpoint. He also mentioned the numerous opportu- nities in research and experimentation for scientifically trained pharmacists. JUNIOR DANCE A beautiful night, a post-examination festive spirit, and the Senior Class made the Junior Dance on February 15 at the Cadoa a memorable occasion. Rudy Killian, his orchestra, and Ediavitch at the traps provided the music and helped make the dance the most successful affair in the history of the class. DR. KIRBY " Diseases of the Head " was the topic chosen by Dr. Frank J. Kirby, Director of Education for the Abbott Laboratories on his second visit to the school and at the third meeting of the Student ' s Auxiliary on March 8. In his talk, he showed that there were many remedial products avail- able for the treatment of colds, hay fever, and eye diseases, but there was little de- mand for these products, due to the lack of information ob ainable by the laity concerning them. He claimed that because of the new professional standing assumed by phar- macy and because of the pharmacist ' s close contact with the layman, the phar- macist can assume the responsibility of disseminating this information and bridge the gap between consumer and scientific laboratory. The lecture was concluded by a review of modern vitamin therapy. THE FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DANCE The hospitable atmosphere of the exclu- sive Longfellow Hotel put the Freshman- Sophomore Dance high on the year ' s social calendar on April 5. Two skilled entertainers — the nightingale-like voices of Sylvan Hoffman and Henry Golditch and several others filled in the intermission intervals of Rudy Killian ' s motivating rhythm. A sprinkling of faculty members and upper classmen helped put the shy freshmen at ease, and the haughty sopho- mores in their places . The sponsoring classes may well congratulate themselves on the success of the affair. DR. STRASBURGER The fourth meeting of the Student ' s Auxiliary on April 6 was addressed by Mr. Melville Sti ' asburger, President of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, He emphasized the needs of organization among pharmacists to protect their own interests and those of the profession. He also listed recent legislation of benefit to pharmacy. In conclusion he urged students to become active in organization work. THE PROM The grand finale of the social season was enacted with the Senior Prom on June 1. A moonlit night, the perfumed odor of gay corsages, and soft music will linger long in the memories of the students. SOUTHERN HOTEL 27 Years of LOYAL SERVICE for the Retail Druggist BALTIMORE, MD. Miller Drug Sundry Co. A HOTEL OF DISTINCTION 105 WEST REDWOOD ST. • " " ♦■■• ■ ' •■■•■■•■■ ' • » " «..»..»..»..l ..»..»..»..«.. .. ..«..»■■ ■■«..— ■■• — ■■•■ — ■•• " •••• " ' l.t. ■ ■■«. .»..«.. ■■ 130 (Continued from Page 120) ing up and down on horses, waving polo sticks. Imagine playing polo when a battle is scheduled for that afternoon! Oh, well, as I said to the Duchess of Smilch-Benzoin, it takes all kinds of people to make a world. Burnomaster Machiavclli Z. PittDian: Due to the fact that Wellington did not understand the theory of post-posito-pran- dial-electro-magneto-carbination, I am very surprised that he won. Napoleon, on the other hand, knew a lot of physics, for I taught him everything I knew. I can ' t understand and how such an accomplished physicist could have been so big a fool. Prime Montmorency Slanta: I was just reading in Napoleon ' s life of Emil Ludwig about how Wellington beat Napoleon. Thai was great stuff. At ' .he time of the battle, I was asleep. Kvery lime a cuimon went off I awoke with a start, thinking it was a sophomore throwing spitballs at me. But it was only Napoleon, so I went back to sleep again. By gum, I ' ll bet a bag of Fucus siliquosus to a D in pharmacognosy that Napoleon would rather have fought Wellington three times than to go picking flowers for me. Yessir, we lead ' em a tough life. Marquis Polariscopr Z. Dunkcr: Ah! wiiat a battle! The humidity was just right, a little below 62.320197 ' - ' ' r. The atmos- pheric pressure read 767.99999999 mm . The surface tension of the field was 36.7890675 dynes per cm., but the last figure is not significant. The area of the field was 8673.- 66543765 sq. meters. Ah, what conditions! If only the great Victor Meyer could have been there. Zounds, if I had not dropped my condenser, I would have fought myself. But wait — alas. I forgot to read the field temperature. (Faints.) Coitti ' Bacillua Bri a.n: It was an awful battle. Napoleon ' s horse had an ingrown tail, and the poor thing suffered terribly. Every time I tried to get near the poor animal to fi. it. Napoleon said, " Scram, " and pointed a flit gun at me. Alack; no- body understE nds me. But I did get some wonderful cultures from von Blucher ' s horse. Real anthrax. Now I want all of you to come up to the laboratory and gargle some of it, so we can accumulate some data. Princess Bel inda Cole: I did not get all the figures on the campaign, you might say. but in comparison with those of the St. Louis Sui-vey, you might say, they are very interesting, you might say. Napoleon did not credit the debit side of the cash account for a purchase just sold in the debit side to the credit of the ledger in the credit side of the debit page of the journal, you might say. But his assets and liabili- ties tallied pretty much in accordance with the Harvard Business Foundation reports. So I griess he did the best he could, you might say, the poor man. (Editor ' s Note: You might say — and I do say— ENOUGH!) Complitnents of Maryland Institute of Wine and Spirit Distributors, Inc. (. " alli.s ic Hammond, Inc. Fidelity Wine Liquor Co. (ilolx ' Dislrihuling Co. Hopper, McCaw Co., Inc. E. Kahn i: C " o., Inc. Love, Olivier Co., Inc. .McCarthy-Hicks, Inc. .VIcKcsson-Wakenij;hi Division Pierce it Hcbncr, Inc. Records Goldsboroujjh, Inc. Roma Wine Liquor Co. Slantlard Distillers Products, Inc. B. ac O. MFG. CO. i6 S. EUTAW STREET Laboratory Coats — " Our Specialty " Compliments of The Howard Drug SC Medicine Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS loi Cheapside St. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Towel Supply 6C Laundry Company 107-109 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Toii ' el Service Coats — Table Linens — Aprons We Specialize in Supplying Towels, Coats, Dresses for Physicians, Dentists, Pharmacists 131 DIGITELLUS (A GLUCOSIDE OF DIGIKNOW) DO YOU REMEMBER About the time when I. Poke weed came up from the cellar, and half the school went down. II. The Dean called the second year roll and lectured third year pharmacy ' ,o the fourth year class. III. Dr. Vanden Bosche ignited a balloon inflated with hydrogen and oxygen, which nearly blew the four walls apart. IV. Dr. Pittman attempted to draw on the blackboard a simple machine with a mechanical advantage of nine. IV. Dr. Slama advised washing a croton bean down with four quarts of milk gotten at " Mom ' s. " ( Sol paid for the advertisement. ) VI. Dr. Bryan cut the heart out of a whale and threw it into the sea, causing the tide to rise and fall with each beat. COMPLIMENTS OF John F. Hancock dC Sons MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS Established 1854 Maryland 2 j Baltimore WHO ' S WHAT Best-liked Coed — AUiker Easiest-going — Rapoport Most Cosmopolitan — Kosakowski Most Modest — Hoffman Broadest-minded — Dawson Best Technician — M. Miller Most Silent — Sapperstein Most Talkative— S. Miller Sloppiest Dresser — Cermak Most Argumentative — Mayer Most Representative Student — Fish Best Chance to Succeed — Schumm Most Alert — Damico You can keep honey away from Bees, But you can ' t keep Crane away from Keyes. — R.McGinity, P.L. (Poet Lousiette) MARYLAND PRODUCT GOES INTERNATIONAL Here is a success story that will interest all friends of the University of Mary- land School of Pharmacy. George A. 15unting, a graduate of the school and former secretary of the Maryland Board of Pharmacy, originated in 191 7 a medi- cated cream called No.xzema. Launched as a local institution, Noxzema ' s fame spread quickly until it was sold through- out the United States and Canada. To- day, with over 14,000,000 jars used yearly, the familiar Noxema jar is found in the farthest corners of the world. Millions have found it a veritable " Won- der Cream " for soothing and relieving skin irritations and promoting quick healing of externally caused skin trou- bles. Noxzema is also Specially Pre- pared for Shaving, packed in tubes — used as a base for lather and a .soothing latherless shaving cream. Noxzema Chemical Co. Baltimore, Md. ••■ ' •••-•••••■•••••■•■••••• " •-•■ .. • ' •••• " •••• " m " » " » " » ' ' « " » " 9 " - -» ' ' « ' " ' •••—••••■•• " ••■I " • " • " ••- •• 132 •••••••••■••■•• " • " • " " •—• " •—• ..».-♦-.•..«— I —•■•••■••••••• " ' BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MANUFACTURING CO. incorporated Soda Fountains — Beer Equipment Caibonatois and Supplies Lunch Room Equipment 101-103 S. Hanover St. Baltimore, Md. O. K. SHAVING PARLOR . Shop for Particular Men FIVE BARBERS — NO WAITING 551 W. Baltimore Street Miller, in his careless glee. Mixed some I with NH. . When the stuff was dry and thick Milton ht it with a stick. Milton ' s now in heaven they say; At least he was headed that way. (f burroughV) MANUFACTURERS OF PHARMACEUTICALS PRIVATE FORMULAS AND THE SILVER LINE COUNTER PACKAGE Burrough Bros. Mfg. Co. Candler Building Baltimore :: :: Maryland PROCEDURE FOR DINING IN LOCKER ROOM 2. .3. 6. 7. 8. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. Enter the locker room after an inspir- I ing law lecture. Drop your books in the slush on the locker room floor. Try to open locker. You have opened it at least 2,931 times. After fourteenth trial, locker is opened. An avalanche of books, papers, coat, hat, glass apparatus, etc., shower upon you. Someone walks on your coa . His shoes are automatically cleaned. The floor has a neat carpet of your lecture notes and experiments. Resolve not to use loose-leaf notebooks hereafter. From broken bags and books extract a bag, theoretically containing your lunch. Pack locker again, using a hydraulic press, or Miller to sit on it. Running block or tackle may also be used. Close locker and prepare for a delight- ful meal. Decide to your sorrow that you want something to drink. Go over to dental school and buy a chocolate milk. For- get straws. Your lunch is gone when you get back. Take lunch out of Dan ' s bushel trash can. A friend has thoughtfully pre- served it there. With lunch in one hand and milk in other, attempt to dislodge sandwich from bag. Put bottle on floor; someone knocks it over. Don ' t argue. Go after him. He turns around. He is bigger than you. Smile sweetly and say accidents will always happen. Buy another bottle. Keep both bottle and bag clutched tightly in hands. Get one sandwich out. Take one and one-half bites. A well-aimed shove catapults sand- wich from hand. Look at it wistfully. You still have one more. Balance yourself on one leg and then on the other. Your hands are full. The bag is between your teeth. Other sandwich drops 1 no, almost I . Careful, it ' s the last one. Sit down on floor and ry to eat. Heyman: " Can you drive with one arm, Morris? " AUiker: " You bet I can, honey. " Heyman: " Fine. Here ' s an apple. " 133 THE CLAPYRON-CLAUSIUS RELAT- IONSHIP, OR, WHY WORRY? BONG! At the sound of the bell, battling Vandy, weight 70,000,000 dynes, leaves his corner, dancing gracefully. From the op- posite corner, a bit sluggishly, staggers the Class of ' 37, in fairly prime condition. Swop! The fight is on. What excitement! Vandy has just walloped Alperstein with Nernst ' s Law. He steps back, dances a bit, and puts out Milton Miller ' s light with a swift uppercut on Graham ' s Diffusion Law. Rapoport counters with a high potential. Vandy staggers, he retreats — but it is only a feint. Like a crushing bolt of lightning he whams Gil lis with the Gibbs Phase Rule. Look out, look out — too late. Sborofsky is counting stars. The coefficient of differential expansion did for him. The round ends, definitely Vandy ' s. He is unscathed, his hair a trifle mussed, but is smihng happily. Round two. Vandy lowers the class ' s morale by assigning experiments. The con- stant of Homogeneous Equilibrium finishes Cross. Purdum saves the day by blowing air in the gas pipes, putting out all Bunsen burners. Vandy looks dazed for a moment, but he recovers instantly, and extinguishes Enten with the spectroscope. It ' s a slaugh- ter — man after man goes down. There goes Ellerin — out like a light. A terrific slam with indicators and buffers finishes Hoff- man. Oh! What a slaughter! This is ter- rible. Round three. Vandy brings m the blue books. At the sight of these. Levy ' s knees shake so hard that he collapses like a fold- ing chair. Hold on — the fight ' s over. They have just thrown in the spongy platinum. It was too griiesome to continue. And so Vandy gains the decision over yet another physical chemistry class. Druggist: So your folks are moving west. Going to settle out there ? Customer ' s Boy: Why-er-no. Guess we ' ll have things charged same as here. COMPLIMENTS OF F. A. DAVIS c SONS and NEUDECKER TOBACCO CO. Doctor: Has your husband taken the medicine I prescribed ? A tablet before each meal and a small whiskey after. Wife: Well, I think he is a few tablets behind, but he is a month ahead with the whiskey. UNIVERSITY INN HOT LUNCHES DAILY SiQ WEST LOMBARD STREET Baltimore, Md. RECREATION BILLIARDS 516 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. Compliments oj LOEWY DRUG COMPANY loS S. Hanover St. Baltimore, Md. R. H. Wagner. Ph.G. V V AGNE -L V PHARMACISTS Baltimore, Md. Baltimore and Eutavv Sts. 502 W. Cold Spring Lane 134 ■MILLER THE RIPPER " Oh. what is so lare, and enjoyable too, As an instructor whose pranks are everlast- ingly new? So this is the saga of one very chipper Whom the students all call " Miller the Ripper. " He woiks and he marks, and he plays with a grin. Where even to smile is considered a sin. He examines your pills with all due care. But squeezes them flat while you ' re not there. You have to make capsules all over again, For handing in twelve, but having just ten; Your powders he turns from white to black And then yells for you to take them right back. Whenever the walls start to sway and to shake. The windows to rattle and the dead to wake, You know that the " Ripper " is out for blood, And you ' d better watch out or your name is mud. He mixes strange things, and he wants to know why The gas he produces is making you cry; He works with things I rather would not; The fires he makes, for me are too hot. What he seeks to find, nobody knows. But we ' ll all be sorry whenever he goes. So here is a toast to a joker and a quipper. He whom they call " Miller the Ripper. " PH.ARMACEUTICAL FACTS (Continued from Page 128) still used as drugs today. In the West, which is still wilder than many people believe, there are some unusual drug-stores. Perhaps the most unusual of these is the " Cowboy Drug Store " of Caspar, Wyoming. Their pre- scriptin label reads as follows: " Made in the back room of THE CASPAR PHARMACY, In the City of Caspar, State of Wyoming. Where hopes are high and bank balances are low; Where strong winds blow, alkali waters flow. And future presidents grow. " Since 1868 A. T. JONES c SONS COSTUMES " Graduating Caps and Gowns Costumes to Order Costumes Sliippcd Everywhere Tuxedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire Hii N. HOWARD S ' IREKT ...THE... HENRY B. GILPIN CO:. PANY Wholesale Drtigghts MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D. C. 135 TERRA MARIAE 1937. • •••••• In a Malayan Jungle I made my Strangest " Find " pcid-basc equiliNri. ' A ' cpiion. This f [uii ' upsei, and nothinc quickly .ind decisiv ■ disturbances. . . . i e;«pecially prompt i); chological stimuli. 1 ing thyroxin, are pm sexual intercoursi- i;,- almost to con ritir oiierctflic secretion r lo be an csjxt lion. Inhibiiiiv I ; Tuid by rmotiuti:! diiions is thcrciort- n important, factor iii :: Constant coniaii m brine about a whok ' sor. ' nnsious household. Dr. iL ' iition is distracted I. son.d problcm through ' ini TCsi and arfcction c newcomer . . . and it is i I uncommon txpcrii-nce i ' ' have been victims of sc discover that the intima arterial h pertension. e.marene of feet and han inc in tuberculosis. Ilacci dcr and intestines, bed s Hy Frank Biirk ' BRVAM Baby Induction Author of ' ItritifC ' cm hutk ulicc TRAPPING and handlinR ferocious animals is no )ok» . but I ' d mth«»r far a wild beast than ' - ' ' ■ " " ' ' ' ■ ' ' . ' ■. . t: The belief that if .1 chil adopt a baby thry «0i ' - one of their own i ■ I .-Xbraham ' s S Phu. PcUa, CAJ, U fM. du.iU4 ceknuXanx. 136 ' ■••■•••■•••• " •■•• " ••■• " •■••••••••■• ' COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Complinnni! oj Solomon ' s Pharmacies 524 W. Baltimore St. 631 W. Lexington St. 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. Baltimore, Md. COMPLIMENTS OF SHARP DOHME Philadelphia and Baltimore ON ASSEMBLING DISTILLING APPARATUS Having decided that the experimen . calls for distilling apparatus, you will proceed to collect your material. First you will take your condenser, which, of course, is still dirty from the last experiment. Thus you are faced with the alternative of either drawing a condenser from the stock room or else cleaning the old one. A hasty glance at Patty ' s Price List will convince you that it is bettei- to use your old condenser. You will therefore proceed to clean it. Your cleaning brush will effectively clean those first four inches closest to the ends, after which you either snip off the top of the brush or else force a strip of towel through the tube. Since the brush is fairly expensive, you will resor to the towel method. After the towel has become firmly wedged in the tube about 6 inches from the top, you will hastily withdiaw it and de- cide that a rinsing will suffice. This you will proceed to do, using your thumb as a stopper for one end of the condenser which is 00 long for the trough. It is now neces- sary to prepare stoppers for the various outlets of the condenser. In selecting the number bore to use in drilling your stopper it is always wisest to use those which are thoroughly plugged up with cork since this indicates previous usage and is therefore probably the right size. You vnW realize your mistake as soon as you try to force the glass tubing through the bored stop- pers, but persistence and q. s. glass tubing should ultimately end in success. You will then proceed to set up the complete ap- paratus. When this is finished, you will find that you have not left enough space between the end of your condenser and the table top to insert your receiving fiask. Calling your partners on both sides of the table to your aid, you will proceed to vary the angles until by placing your flask on your box of weights, which in turn rests on your inverted water-bath which rests on your text-book you are within receiving distance of I he end of the condenser. Hav- ing completed what you believe to be a masterpiece, you will call an assistant to check the apparatus. He will undoubtedly find that you have forgotten to flame-polish the ends of your tubing and force you to dismantle the apparatus, but by that time the period should be about over. 137 FOR THEIR COOPERATION AND ASSISTANCE, WE WISH TO EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION TO THE FOLLOWING: DEAN ANDREW G. DuMEZ DR. EMANUEL V. SHULMAN Faculty Advisor H. G. ROEBUCK SON Printers of this Volume MR. SIDNEY SCHULTZ Printer ' s Representative MARY BROWN Photograph Studio Representative MRS. KATHLEEN HAMILTON Librarian MERCK CO. ALBERT HEYMAN i i i The 1937 Terra Mariae The Modern Annual i Throughout its production, every I care was exercised in building a year t book which would be a credit to the I Terra Mariae, and to ourselves. T 1 To school and college annual staffs I everywhere, we offer our completely I equipped plant, our years of college craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. H. G. ROEBUCK SON 11 9 W. Mulberry Street BALTIMORE AUTOGRAPHS BW nn f? " Itii DENTI5TR SPITAL:

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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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