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

 - Class of 1938

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1938 volume:

n i TERRA 19 3 6 PuWisIicd )y the ULasses of the SckooL of Pliarmacij IJjiLversilij of Jnanjiand Baltimore, Maryland Edited by Lawrence L. Lieberman Henry M. Golditch Business Manager [) E [) I C To Dr. Marvin R. Thompson Whose deep inspiration as a true scien- tist, patient and understanding teacher, and sincere friend, we shall forever cherish — this, the forty-second volume of the Terra Mariae, is affectionately dedicated. A T I C N Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.C, B.S., Pli.D. Emerson Professor of Pharmacology roc C C N E W € C I) With tlif sincere hope that our Alma Mater will endure in the hearts of her sons, and that the pleasant and stirring memories of college years will not fade, but will forever remain alive in the pages of this volume, we — the students of the School of Pharmacy — present the 1938 Terra Mariae ... to those who graduate . . . TENTS BOOK ONE THE SCHOOL BOOK TWO THE CLASSES BOOK THREE . . . ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FOUR .... FEATURES AND ADVERTISEMENTS Harry W. Nice, A.B, LL.B Governor Of The State Of Maryland Harry Clifton Byrd President Or The University Andrew Grover DuMe?, Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. L can Of I he School Or Pharmacy C € € li € [ Jonathan Percira T EW WORKERS in the held of Materia Medica have possessed the ■ ■ outstanding quaHties of Dr. Jonathan Pereira. His precise investi- gations, untiring energy, and engaging personal qualities earned for him the respect and admiration of his contemporaries and a lasting place in the annals of pharmaceutical history. Born in London on May 22, 1804, Pereira obtained a meager early education; but by dint of earnest application to his studies, he was awarded the post of Apothecary to the Aldersgate Street Dispensary at the age of nineteen. Although medical practice was his ultimate object, he was much engaged in teaching chemistry and Materia Medica, hold- ing the positions of Professor of Materia Medica to the British Phar- maceutical Society and Lecturer in Chemistry at the Aldersgate Street Dispensary. He undertook the study of medicine at St. Bartholomew ' s Hospital, and in 1840 he became a licentiate of the College of Physicians. His subsequent rapid rise in medical circles was in no small part due to his popularity as a lecturer. He was a prolific writer, producing innumer- able papers and volumes on botanical and chemical subjects; but his greatest work was The Elements of Muteiia Medica, which appeared in i8 q. The high quality of his work was not without recognition, and in 1845 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians. He was also an honorary member of the Pharmaceutical Societies of Great Britain, St. Petersburg, and Portugal; Corresponding Member of the Society of Pharmacy of Paris; and Examiner in Materia Medica and Pharmacy to the University of London. He died in 1853, and it is for his unexcelled efforts in the study and classification of the agents employed in the treatment of disease that he will be remembered alike by pharmacists and physicians. loNATIIAN PeREIKA C ke SckooL TERRA 1 9 M A R I A E 3 8 History of the School of Pharmacy THE need of an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession had long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in num- ber, and among whom were Messers. George M. Andrews, Thomas G. McKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cockrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, ]. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. 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 Board of Trustees established three professorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected professor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles 1876— 1886 P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica: and Israel Grahame, 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 jjeriod 1841-1846. Fol- lowing the reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel ]. Gra- hame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the College, and was a 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 resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of 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 F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until Jaunary, 1926. when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who after- 14 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 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 hi.s rcignation in 1H73, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Pro- fessor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Profes- sor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wes- cott and Dunning. The teach- ing ol the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department ol C ' hemistry of the University of .Maryland. In 1956 CJlenn L. lenkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical C hemistry since i of Pharmacy of the University of been research chemist for Sharp department. 1904 — 1922 1884 — 1904 927, resigned to accept a similar position in the School .Viinnesota. Walter H. Hartung, . .B., Ph.D., who has and Dohme for a decade, is the present head of the Messrs. David Stewart and ' illiam S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1 844- 1 846. 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 -Medica in the old University of Maryland School ol .Medicine, was succeeded by Profes- sor Frank Donaldson, .M.D. Like his prede- cessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor ]. R. Winslovv, in 1863, and the latter, on June i, 1866, by Claude Ba.xley, ,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. Paris .Moore, . [.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 15 TERRA 9 M A Rl A E 3 8 his Alma Mater, ably and ef- ficiently held the professor- ship until June lo, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891 served as Profes- sor of Botany and Pharmacog- nosy until his death in 1933. Great advances have been made in the profession of phar- macy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to en- large the curriculum Irom time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broad- ening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of Col- leges of Pharmacy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceutical a r i t h m c t i c , 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 1922 — 1929 will be given by the department of economics. This department is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Professor of Pharmaeutical Law. In 1921, the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In the same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate depart- ment has been organized to give instruction in this subject. From 1928-1937, the depart- ment was in charge of Assistant Professor Arthur H. Bryan, V.M.D., B.S., M.A. y t present, the department is presided over by .Vssociate Professor Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D., whose experience includes commer- cial work, public health work, and research in bacteriology. in 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized i n 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 endowed it liberally. At present, the department is in charge of Professor Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D., who received his education at the University of Minnesota, George Washington University, and Johns Hopkins University, and who was formerly employed as phar- macologist in the Bureau of Chemistry, Washington, D. C. Following the reorganization of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1856, con- trol was vested in the officers of the College- President, first and second ' ice-Presidents, 1929 r r-q 16 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Treasurer, aiul Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three memlx-rs), constituted the Hoard of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1 840- 1 842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Rolx rts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. Ceorge W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illus- trious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. }. Paris Moore, Dr. |ohn F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme (18941904). In 1904, it became a department of the state univer- sity, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland Stale C ' ollcgc. With this last merger, control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which 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 tleath on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but be- cause of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. F.vandcr F. Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he Ixcame Secre- tary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. . ndrcw (!. DuMez, formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the amphitheater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located at . isquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886, a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and specimens. The College continued to occupy these c]uarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of .Maryland 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 Phar- macy may well be proud of this splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exercised 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 Pharmacv, 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 manifest, particul- arly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching statT. 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. 17 i i TERRA MARIAE r 19 3 8 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION f 1 Andrew G. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy H. C. BVRD President of the University E. F. Kelly Advisory Dean W. V. Maconachy Assistant Comptroller W. M. Hillegeist Director of Admissions 18 f i TERRA MARIAE 19 3 8 Alma II. Pkeinkuut Rcgistiiii B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty Kathleen Hamilton Librarian Ann Be c-i Lemex Cataloger Margauet I. Latham Senior Stcnogiaphcr 19 i i TERRA MARIAE r 19 3 8 Purduni Moskey Andrews DuMcz Wolf Dittrich Cross Allen Bellman Raudonis Vouch Faculty of Pharmacy ANDREW GROVER DuMEZ. Ph.G., B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacy j. CARLTON WOLF, Phar.D.. B.Sc, Sc.D. Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy MARVIN J. ANDREWS, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S. .Assistant Professor of Pharmacy W. ARTHUR PURDUM, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Instructor in Pharmacy BENJAMIN ALLEN, B.S. Assistant m Pharmacy FRANK ALBERT BELLMAN, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy JOHN M. CROSS, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy THEODORE DITTRICH, Ph.G., B.S Assistant ,n Pharmacy THOMAS ANDREW MOSKEY, Jr., B.S Assistant in Pharmacy JOHN A. RAUDONIS, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy CHARLES ANTHONY YOUCH, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy 20 i i TERRAMARIAE r 19 3 8 Dispensing Pharmacy Laboratory Manufacturing Pharmacy Laboratory 21 r i TERRA MARIAE r y 1 9 3 8 Wicli Levin Starkey Sumerford Hartung Foster X ' anden Bosche Zenitz Dunker Gilbert Faculty of Chemistry WALTER H. HARTUNG. B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Phcumuceutical Chemistry HENRY E. W ' ICH, Phar. D. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry EDGAR B. STARKEY, R.S., .M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry E. G. N ' ANDEN BOSCHE, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. MELVIN F. W. DUNKER, B.S., M.S. LOAMIE MERCER GILBERT, Jr., B.S. W. T. SUMERFORD. B.S., M.S. BERNARD L. ZENITZ, B.S. CARROLL PROSS FOSTER, B.S. NATHAN LEVIN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry Assistant m Pharmaceutical Chemistry Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry .Assistant m Pharmaceutical Chemistry Assistant in Chemistry .Issistant in Chemistry 22 i i TERRA MARIAE r y 19 3 8 Chemistry Laboratory Research Chemistry Laboratory 23 i r TERRA MARIAE y y 19 3 8 Slama G. P. Thompson Grubb M. R. Thompson McXnmara Pierson DeDominicis Gittinger McGinity Faculty of Biological Sciences Pharmacology MARMN ' R. THOMPSON, Ph.C, B.S., Ph.D. Hmcnori Professor of Pharmacology GEORGIANA S. GITTINGER, A.B., M.A. Insirucior in Physiological Chemistry BERNARD P. McNAMARA, B.S. Botany FRANK J. SLAMA, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. AMELI. C. DeDOMINICIS, Ph.G., B.S., M.S. Assistant in Pharmacology Instructor in Botany Instructor in Botany Zoology GUY P. THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. BERNICE F. PIERSON, A.B., M.A. Bacteriology THOMAS C. GRUBB, A.B., Ph.D. F. ROWLAND McGINITY, B.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology Assistant in Zoology Associate Professor of Bacteriology Assistant in Bacteriology 24 TERRA MARIAE r 1 9 i 8 Pliiiimacology Laboratory Zoology Laboratory r TERRA M A R I A E r r 19 3 8 Foley Pyles Richeson Estabrook Parsons Lyddane Faculty of Physics, Mathematics and Languages Physics GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK, B.Sc. in Ch.E., iM.Sc, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics RUSSEL H. LYDDANE Assistant in Physics Mathematics A. W. RICHESON, B. S., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathematics Languages ARTHUR C. PARSONS, A.B., A.M. J. THOMAS PYLES, B.A., M.A GARDNER P. H. FOLEY, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Modern Languages Instructor in English Instructor in English 26 i TERRA MARIAE 19 3 8 1 Miss Cole Miss Glickman Faculty of Economics and P li a r m a c e n t i c a I Law B. OLIVE COLE, Phar. D., LL.B. .iisocnite Professor of Economics and Pharnuiceiitical Law SHIRLEY CLICKMAX, B.S. Assistant m Economics 9.1 IB € € f John M. Maisch A HISTORY OF PHARMACY of the Nineteenth Century would • not be complete without an account of the career of John M. Maisch, who was born in Hanau, Germany, on January 30, 1831. In 1849 Maisch emigrated to Baltimore, where he engaged in various oc- cupations. His scientific turn of mind, however, led him to constant study and experimentation in chemistry, and he began teaching in 1859 in Edward Parrish ' s school of Practical Pharmacy. In 1861 he took the Chair of Materia Medica and Pharmacy in the city of New York. In 1 866 he opened a drug store, and in the same year he was elected to the Chair of Pharmacy in the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. He exchanged professorships in the following year with Edward Par- rish, who had held the Chair of Materia Medica. Maischs interests and talents caused this position to include Botany also. He joined the . merican Pharmaceutical Association in 1856, and was elected Permanent Secretary in 1865. In 1871 he became editor of the American ]ournal of Pharmacy. He took a leading part in the revision of the Pharmacopoeia and in the revision of several text books. In 1882 he published Organic Materia Medica and with Dr. Alfred Stillc, edited the National Dispensatory. The crowning honor to this patient teacher, painstaking observer and investigator, and industrious writer was the winning of the Han- bury Medal just before his death in 1893. Maisch was the first to bring this honor, presented by the Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain for distinguished work in pharmacognosv, to America. John M. Maisch ( ke (glasses TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 President ' s Message The members of this year ' s graduating class of the School of Pharmacy are entering a profession the importance of which to the public welfare is constantly increasing and the standards of which are steadily being raised. You have received in this school training in Pharmacy as good as can be obtained anywhere, so you will have the satis- faction of knowing that you are entering your profession well equipped to do good work. We are proud of the record that graduates of this school have made in the State Pharmacy Board examinations and in the pursuit of their profession, and are confident that members of this graduating class will uphold the tradition and live up to the high stanclards of their predecessors. Please let me extend to all of you my congratulations and good wishes for your success in your profession. H. C. Byrd, President 32 Senio rs J TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 The Dean ' s Message To The Seniors Pharmacy Is an ancient and honorable profession, one that has served mankind for at least 5,000 years to our knowledge. It is a profession which demands much of its practitioners because the service which it is called upon to render is most exacting, and frequently there is no remuneration in the form of material gain. However, to those who can be contented with modest rewards, the opportunities which it offers are unlimited, since the sick are always with us. It is with pleasure, therefore, that I greet you as members of the Senior Class who are about to begin the practice of this ancient and honorable profession and wish for you the great- est success that can possibly come to those who uphold its traditions. A. G. DuMez, Dean 34 TERRA M A Rl A E i 1 9 i Pcarlniaii Hopkins Miss Hcynian Kaniinkow Pucklis Senior Class Officers Carvillf. Benson Hopkins President Albert Peari.man Vice-President Miss Bernice Heyman Secretary Joseph KaiNunkow Treasurer Frank S. Pucklis Sergeant-at-. Inns 35 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Class President ' s Message To the Class of ' 38: Four years have passed since we of the graduating class entered the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. We have studied and been guided by the best that the profession of pharmacy had to offer, as presented by one of the country ' s foremost colleges of pharmacy. Throughout these four years we have seen students working side by side with us falter and fall by the way. The standards of our profes- sion have been rising constantly; so that on our graduation day our prestige has been enhanced, not only through reduced numbers, but because we have displayed the desire and will to learn. It is only with the greatest regret that we break the bonds of friend- ship which unite each and every member of our class, and which in future years we shall come to cherish as the outstanding factor in our college life. Some of us, no doubt, will never meet again after that fateful day on which we receive our diplomas. Even so we shall never forget, for the fond memories of our college years will always be with us. It is our common hope that we meet as often as possible, and renew our associations and friendships. To our teachers, who have worked with us patiently and capably in classroom and laboratory, we owe a debt of gratitude. Not only have they dispensed to us the knowledge of textbooks, but much of our thought and philosophy has been molded by their examples. We shall always remember and appreciate their efforts. As we go out into a difficult world, we face many new and serious problems. Let us attack them with intelligent vigor. Let us be like many of those plants which we have studied: that is, to grow, spread- ing, reaching upward, ever striving to attain higher and nobler places in our service to mankind. When we reach this ultimate place of success and reflect back upon our years at the School of Pharmacy, we shall be glad that we have put forth our best efforts, for we shall then know that we have been doubly rewarded — with the knowledge and ability to accomplish our assigned tasks in life. Your friend, CARVILLE BENSON HOPKINS. 36 Da net ALFRED IRVINC; AARONSON Al Baltimore City College Alpha Zcta Omega Committee, 3. 2639 Loyola N ' orthway Baltimore, Maryland ready and pleasant smile has won for him the Al ' s ready and pleasant smile has won tor him the sou- biiqutl of " amiable Al. " Needless to say, he is a " lion among the ladies " ; besides, Al ' s locker-room endeavors in- dicate great possibilities of another crooner " a La Crosby. ' ' Good luck Al, and more power to you. MERLIN AYLER BEAM Fr. nklin High Sgiiool Rcisterstown, Maryland Orchestra, i, 2. Garrison, Maryland " Mcrl " has a well-known capacity for " going places. " He is an earnest student, prepares each task well and goes through each day in a quiet, unassuming manner. He may well have chosen for his guiding motto " Hitch your wagon to a star. " RICHARD STEVENSON HIXLER Dicl{ New Windsor High School New Windsor, Maryland 606 Winston Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Dick, who hails from Westminister, has about the least to say of any member of the class, but when he does choose to speak, you may be sure that his words are worth listen- ing to. If modesty, sincere ellorts, and friendliness mean anything at all in the race toward success, Dick is a sure winner already. BERNARD ISAAC COHEN Beinie Baltimore City College Dance Committee, i. 3745 Reisterstown Road Prom Committee, 4. Baltimore, Maryland. Soft Ball, I, 2, 3. Bowling, 3. We present " Bernie " — a gentleman and a scholar. Pos- sessed with an air of quiet dignity, a pleasing f)ersonality, and a most agreeable sense of humor, he has won the esteem and respect of his fellow students. Bernie ' s genial air of good fellowship assures him the best wishes of all of us for the future. i RALPH COLVIN Col Baltimore City College Debating Society, i, 2. 181 1 Eutavv Place Terra Mamie, 3, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Mixer Committee, 4. Prom Committee, 4. Ralph represents the unknown quantity of the class. Quietly and unassumingly he has passed through his scho- lastic life, living in his own select group of friends. But there must be reason for his serious demean. Perhaps he is on the verge of a great revelation that will show him the way to rapid success. At any rate, so long Ralph, and happy landings! JOSEPH LEE COMBS, Jr. Joe Baltimore Polytechnic Institute John Hopkins University Phi Delta Chi 2333 Harford Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Class Treasurer, 3. Prom Committee, 4. Indoor Baseball, 2, 4. One of Phi Delta Chi ' s leading " swing boys " and not least among the jesters of the class, Joe can hold his own at any social gathering. He has, however, a serious side, too, and in class there ' s not a steadier worker nor more in- terested listener. So involved are his questions at times, that we fear even the faculty wonders at them. SAM EDLAVITCH Eddie Baltimore City College 907 Whiteloek Street Baltimore, Maryland Mixer Committee, 4. Dance Committee, i, 2, 3. Debating Team, i, 2. Orchestra, i, 2, 3, 4. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Sam is not just Sam; he is our " inimitable Sam. " His wit- ticisms, jokes, and amusing narrations have provided a rich source of entertainment at our locker-room jam sessions. But Sam also has his serious moments, as occasion demands them. Sam aspires to bigger and better things; he hopes some day to be a medical man. .lit rei ' oir, Doc, here ' s luck in all your endeavors. MELVIN LUTHER FLOYD Mel Catonsville High School Kappa Psi 27 Egges Avenue Catonsville, Maryland The owner and originator of the one and only " Floyd Mustache, " the leader in any prank, the center of any social affair — is Mel Floyd. Amusing, happy-go-lucky, gerenous, and friendly, Mel takes time out from fun to make the grade and more, in his studies. Our wish for Mel is that he shall keep his jolly disposition, and — if he does — we know that he will succeed in anything he under- takes. SIDNEY FRIBUSH Baltimore City C ' ollece Phi Alpha Indoor Baseball, 1,2,3,4. 4011 Norfolk Avenue Champions, 2. I ' altimorc, Maryland Bowling, I, 2, 5, 4. C hampions, 2. Ambitious, a hard worker, and a swell tellow, Sid bids well to be most successful in his chosen prolession. He has been an able student, a fine classmate, and above all, a real pal. The profession of pharmacy profits well by the entrance of such men as Sid. WALTER CHRISTIAN (i. KENl lEIMER Gul(e Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Rho Chi American Chemical Society American Pharmaceutical Association Vice-President, Stu- dents ' Auxiliary, 3. Student Council, 4. Terra Mariae, 3, 4. Mi.xer Committee, 4. . lumni Association Dance Committee, 4 35 Overhrook Road Catonsville, .Maryland No wittier tongue ever gave voice to puns, nor was knowl- edge ever sought alter more eagerly, than when " Gake " ' arrived at Pharmacy School. He solves the most difficult problems and manages all sorts of executive affairs as easily as " rolling oil a log. " A gentleman, a good sport, and a real student — we give you . . . " (jake. " ROLAND P. L L (i.VLLEY Gallty Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. 1S22 West North Avenue Bowling, 4. Baltimore, Maryland This lad ' s ability to find humor in the prosaic business of studying has stood him in good stead. He has given the class laugh after laugh, and yet has been able to ac- complish his work with efficient dispatch. Although we like to think of him as a cheerful good fellow, many of us know his serious side, and consider him a very capable person. So long, Roland, and best of luck. HARRY BENJAMIN GENDASON Gendy Baltimore City College . lpha Delta Omega Terra Mariae, 4. 1921 East Pratt Street Indoor Baseball, i, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Gendy is the energetic fellow who has done less trifling in school than anyone in the class. He pursued his studies with a characteristic single mindedness and seriousness that belied his sense of humor and hid his social charm. In spite of this studiousness, however, his good nature was ever in evidence. His faculty for hard work and his philosophic out- look assure him a respected place among the graduates. 1P ALPHONSUS STEPHEN GINAITIS Ginny Glenburnie High School Kappa Psi Indoor Baseball, 2, 3, 4. 847 West Lombard Street Baltimore, Maryland " Ginny " has two specialties — one is billiards; the other is pharmacology. No steadier hand than his ever held a cue stick or fastened a piece of tissue in an isolated tissue bath. Assured, jolly, happy-go-lucky — these all go to de- scribe Al, and along with his hearty friendliness have helped to make him one of the most popular members of the class. FRANK JULIUS GREGOREK Greg Baltimore City College 1836 East Pratt Street Baltimore, Maryland Frank has traveled farther than any other member of the class, and though quiet and reserved in the presence of a group, he can relate many interesting experiences. Earnest, hard-working, and eager in his studies — cheerful, pleasant, and friendly in his social life, " Greg " is destined for a well- earned success. GEORGE PHILIP HAGER, Jr. Bud Baltimore City College Rho Chi Phi Delta Chi American Pharmaceutical Association Student Council, i, 2, 3, 4. 3307 White Avenue Business Manager, Baltimore, Maryland Terra Marine, 3. Each class has its outstanding member, and in the Class of 1938 this honor goes to Bud Hager. Not satisfied with being the top student in every class he attends, he is also our leading conversationalist and an accomplished pianist. Assured, friendly, sincere, he is our " two to one " choice — scholastically and socially. KENNETH E. HAMLIN, Jr. Ken Forest Park High School Rho Chi, Phi Delta Chi American Chemical Society Student Council, i, 2, 3, 4; Senior Prom, 4. President, 4. Students ' Auxiliary, 2, 3, 4. Mixer Committee, 2, 3, 4. Dance Committee, i, 2, 3. Tennis, i, 2, 3, 4. Alumni Association Dance Committee, 4. 3617 Spaulding Avenue Baltimore, Maryland He ' s an authority on the latest dance craze and the best dance orchestra in town; he ' s helped swing practically every successful dance since he ' s been in school. He ' s a whiz in chemistry and a high man In all his other classes. His straight-forwardness and friendliness have made him one of the most popular men in the class. In other words — he ' s Ken Hamlin. BERNICE HEYMAN Bern Eastern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Class Secretary, i, 2, 4. 4010 Fairvievv Avenue Mixer Committee, i. Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, i, 3. Tara Marine, i, 2, 3. This raven-haired menace to the peace of minds of neo- phyte pill pushers is a rare combination of scholastic ability, sparkling humor, and feminine charm. She brought with her an infectious gayety and a natural grace that have be- come part of the class ' s tradition. There is not one of us who will not miss her cheery smile. Bernice, we wish you all the good fortune and happiness in the world. CARXILU BENSON HOPKINS Hoppy Annapolis High School Phi Delta Chi i Murray Avenue Annapolis, Maryland Class President, 4. Mixer Committee, i. Bowling, 2, 4. Iiuloor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 2, 3. . born executive, our " Annapolis (lentleman " has shown himself to be capable of holding down any task assigned to him. Dependable and elhcient, sincere and always ready to help others with school work, he has tound and kept many friends in the school. Though he hails from An- napolis, " Hoppy " maintains that much of his inspiration comes from ( )cean City. CHARLES jAROW ' SKl Charlie Baltimore ( itv College Rho Chi Editor, Stuilciits ' . uxil- 1501 East Lombard Street iary, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 2. II there ever was a student who worked more earnestly or more steadily to become a pharmacist than Charlie, we ' d like to meet him. Courteous, level-headed, consist- ently pleasant, studious, and reserved are only a few of the terms by which we can describe him. Good luck to you now and in the future, Charlie. JOSEPH KAMINKOW Joe Baltimore City College Class Treasurer, 4. 1520 East Lombard Street Bowling, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball. Swing high, Mr. Joey! Joe leads the locker-room danc- ing quartet. Bring on the rhythm and he ' ll " go into his dance. " But don ' t be misled by his happy-go-lucky tem- perament, for his good scholastic record reveals that be- neath his frivolous attitude is hidden a vein of seriousness and responsibility that will ever stand him in good stead. Jl MORTON KATZ Morty Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3. 130 West Camden Street Terra Mariae Staff, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Shades of Katzanova! One need only glance upon his handsome smiling countenance to realize that here is a man who is irresistible to the fair sex. He is endowed with a pleasant smile, amiable personality, quick wit and clever repartee that have won him many friends. We predict a bright and rosy future for Morty. GORDON WILLIAM KELLEY Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Phi Delta Chi Mixer Committee, i. 4219 Sanner Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Executive Council, Students " Auxiliary, 2 Treasurer, Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Gordon ' s outstanding trait is his ambition. Not satisfied with taking the prescribed curriculum, he has taken on many outside classes and duties in his eager search for knowledge. We all admire the effort he puts forth to ob- tain the worthy goal he has chosen. Best of luck in reach- ing it, Gordon! BENJAMIN SAMUEL LEVIN • ' B. S. " Forest Park High School 1630 Moreland Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Quiet, unassuming, possessing a warm smile and an af- fable personality, Benny has an underlying solidity and depth of character which few suspect. He is a serious, hard-working fellow, and deserves all the luck in the world. Best wishes, " B. S. " JACOB BENJAMIN LEVIN Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega 928 East Lombard Street Baltimore, Maryland Jack is a typical " druggist " already. Smooth-tongued, sure of himself, completely at ease — he can not be conceived in a predicament out of which he could not talk his way with diplomacy and grace. In addition to his poise and nonchalance, he possesses a full knowledge of pharmacy ' s finer points, .iu revoir, Jack, and may your accounts show you a surplus of good fortune. 433 Reistcrstown Road Baltimore, Marvland NORMAN lACK LE ' IN Nunce Baltimore City College Al[)ha Delta Omega Class President, 3. President, Students ' .Auxiliary, 4. Debating Society, i, 2. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Bowling, 2, 4. Here is one of the class ' s best-liked Icllows. An efficient technician, a high-rating student, and a cheery [- rsonality. he possesses the most infectious laugh in the school. His ability and energy leave no doubt as to his ultimate suc- cess. Nunce has shown his c]ualities of leadership over and again, and it is with tleep regret that we say: So long. Doc. HKRNARD LEVY Bernie B. LTiMOKE City College Phi Alpha 1. 2, 3, 4; 2. 3814 Cottage Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, Champions, i. Prom Committee, 4. Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 2. Bowling, I, 2, 3, 4; Champions, 2. A pleasant, miKI-mannered chap, Bernie has obtained the respect and confidence of his fellow students by the thor- oughness and efficiency with which he meets his obliga- tions — both social and scholastic. He is a natural leader of men, and we look to Bernie as a future leader in his chosen profession. HOWARD EDMOND LOFTUS Pumpy Sparrows Point High School Phi Delta Chi Chairman, Prom Commit- tee, 4 ()) Shipway 1,. ' i ' Dundalk, Maryland Mixer Committee, i, 2, 3, 4. ' To " Reds " Loftus goes the distinction of being the man who can " take it " better than anyone in the class. He is a good sport, a good student, and a good friend. Here there was no spectacular spurts of scholarship or leadership, but a steady piling up of substantial grades and a knowledge of work thoroughly done. Good luck, Pumpy, we ' re all for you. OLGA PAULINE MATELIS Olgie Southern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma 1339 James Street Baltimore, Maryland Olga has come to be known as one of the steadiest, most dependable and earnest students in Pharmacy School. Of a cheerful and fun-loving disposition, she has made many friends among the students, and embodies our version of an ideal coed. Her class as well as her sorority are proud to have her as a member. . WILLIAM AUGUST MORGENSTERN, Jr. Willy Forest Park High School Phi Delta Chi Class Vice-President, 3. (-. ,y q j , Orchestra, i Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball. A keen wit, a grand sense of humor, retiring, studious, hard-working, amiable — all these go to give you a picture of Willy. Always on hand whenever there ' s any fun in the making, and always on time with each assigned task, he is a thoroughly well-liked member of the class. Best wishes, Willy. RUTH VIRGINIA MUEHLHAUSE Ruthie Eastern High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Class Secretary, 3. Secretary, Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Tena Mariac. 3, 4. c 1 ■ p j Dramatic Club. i. 2. 49-}3 Belair Road Mixer Committee, i. 2. 3. 4. Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, i, 2, 3. He who said: " The female of the species is more deadly than the male " could not have known our gentle Ruthie. Her sweet good nature and scintillating humor will cer- tainly be missed by every one of us. Beneath her quiet, unassuming manner we have found a person of gracious charm and rare wit. Good luck, Ruthie, may your future be as bright as your Montle tresses. BERNICE VIVIAN NURKIN Western High School 2419 Reisterstown Road Baltimore, Maryland For four years Benice has wended her quiet way through our college life, distributing the warmth of her friendly smile to all who crossed her path. A blithe and cheerful spirit, she has endeared herself to every member of the class. As popular as she is pretty, Bernice has the best wishes of us all for the greatest of happiness and success. Class Secretary, 3. MELVIN JOSEPH OLESZCZUK Ollie Baltimore Polytechnic Innstitcte Polish Students Association Mixer Committee, i, 2. c u wt ic c.-.„f - , r. 1 11 21Q South Wolfe Street Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3. , . , , , , „ ,. - Baltimore, Maryland Bowhng, I, 2, 3. In his official capacity of chalk boy, Ollie has been as efficient as in his more serious scholastic duties. By his un- tiring efforts and eagerness to learn he has won the respect of both students and faculty. He has been so pleasant and willing to help others that each and every one of us is happy to call Ollie a real friend, and to wish him the best of luck and success. AI.HKRT PEARLMAN . Maltimore City College Iruloor Base-ball, i, 2. C:apta.n, Bowling f " - ' ' ' ' , " ' " " f 4-, Baltimore, Maryland Al is the prime orator ot tlic class. With his tcct on the ground anti his head in the clouds he has argued " Rational- ism " throughout his college career. The remarkable ease with which he absorbs knowledge, and the preciseness with which he recalls it leads us ail to expect big things in the luture lor , 1. IS.VDORI-. MAR I. PRESSMAN MiiJgei liALTIMOKE C ' lTY CoLLECE 2IOO West North Avenue Baltimore, Maryland huloor Baseba I, 2, 4. Proudly we introduce " . lidge " as one of us. He pos- sesses a wealth of sincerity and good common sense, which are so essential to success. We shall never torget his public dicourses with Miss Cole on " Future I ' rospects ol Dowries for Pharmacists, ' which have now become classics. With regrets we say gooilbye to Midge, a real character and an admirable personality. FRANK. STANLEY PUCKLIS Baltimore City College r 1 Din ' S " i East Fayette Street Indoor Baseball, i, 2, j. 4. ,, , , , , Baltimore, Maryland With Frank .Morgan it ' s movies; with Frank Buck, ani- mals; but with Frank Pucklis its — pool. .A worthy op- ponent for anyone, he carries on his game in the same pre- cise efficient manner that he applies to his studies. Amiable to the «th degree, especially popular with the coeds, " Puck " is unanimoulsy well liked. Here ' s to Lady Luck, Frank, and may you never land " behind the eight ball. " JOHN GEORGE RHODE Rhodie Baltimore City College 733 Mount Holly Street Baltimore, Maryland If any one of us is destined for success in pharmacy, then Rhodie surely is. His pleasant smile, winning manner of sf)eech, and modest quiet have made him a favorite of pro- fessors and students. Johnny will remain in our memories for a long while. r r i S JACOB LOUIS RICHMAN Baltimore City College Class Sergeant-at-Arms, i. Mixer Committee, i. g - j jjj Bowlmg I. Baltimore. Maryland Indoor Daseball, i, 2, 3. Jack is a bustling energetic young man — full of enthus- iasm for all he undertakes. He possesses the glib tongue of a go-getter, and promises to be a most successful business man. Jack has his Bernice, so part of a happy future is al- ready assured. MYER STOLER Mi e Baltimore City College 1218 North Patterson Park Avenue Baltimore. Maryland " Mike " has left a heavy impression on this group of stud- ents. We " vc wondered at his unruffled attitude toward his studies; we ' ve gunned at his plumpness; we ' ve chuckled at the speed that belies his size; and — we ' ve borrowed his homework. Seriously though, Mike has proven himself a real pal many times. He has the makings of a line phar- macist, and possesses the right amount of good sense to balance his happy-go-lucky philosophy. Cheerio, Mike. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Bowling, 4. BERNARD SUSSMAN Stissy Baltimore City College 4029 Falls Road Baltimore, Maryland Here we present our " little man with big stuff " . Sussy believes in doing everything with a bang. In fact, his motto is " A bang to every experiment " . A jolly fellow, Suss has gained the admiration of his classmates with his ever jovial nature and good fellowship. He has been a good student, in- dustrious and energetic, and we predict a bright future for Sussy. ROBERT EDWARD THOMPSON Bob Waubey High School Waubey, South Dakota Rho Chi First Vice-President, Students ' Auxiliary, 3. : r i 1 , „„ a, ,„„.,„ ■ " - ' 710 Gladstone Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Treasurer, Students ' Auxiliary, 2. One of the chosen few who have made Rho Chi, Tommy stands out as a leading student in all chemical and phar- macological subjects. He is characterized by his subtle wit, his keen reasoning, and his gallant gentlemanly attitude — especially toward the coeds. A real friend and a fine scholar — that ' s Tommy. We hope that his success lasts forever. IRVIN LOUIS WACHSMAN Wuchs Baltimore City College 1601 North Pulaski Street Ijaltimore, Maryland Irv " s colorful and eloquent lockcr-room orations com- pletely eclipse the elTorts of his nearest competitiors, as Dr. Andrews will verily testify. Companionable, helpful and generous, " Wachs " is liked by all. His unquenchable energy, coupled with the ready power of assimilating knowledge, mark him as predestined lor success. Adios, Wachs. MILTON MALCON W.WMAN Wax B.VLTIMOHE t ' lTV CoLLECE . lpha Delta Omega Bowling, 4. 35 1 Lucile Avenue Indoor liaseball, i, 2. Baltimore. Maryland In Wax, we oiler a man of parts, " . Iilt " is the class au- thority on any problems ol literary, economic, or political nature. The fervor and enthusiasm with which he greets all his undertakings indicates that he shall not be denied in the future. We bid lUi irroir to a swell fellow and a real friend. TliUM.VS CL1D1-: WEBSTER Tom Forest Park Hi(;ii School Dance Committee, 3. ?- ' 5. West wood Avenue Baitnnore, Maryland Led by a great ambition to enter medical school, Tom has conscientiously perlormed every task set before him. A sincere, frientlly, and entirely likeable jK-rson, Tom has made a friend of every classmate. We wish the greatest amount of success and hope to .see an . I.D. after his name in the near future. JOSEPH CARLTON WICH " ' Calvert Hall College Rho Chi Class Treasurer. 2. Pro,„ Committe. 4. Sergeant-at-Arms, 3. Mixer Committee, i, 2, 3. 37° Callaway Avenue Dance Committee, i. Baltimore, Maryland Just near the end of every physical chemistry period a voice calls out, " Dr. Vanden Bosche, may I move my car.- " " . That voice belongs to our one and only J. Carlton Wich. Another of the famed " swing boys " , he trucks, skizzles, and " big apples " his way through every dance he attends. In his studies he is just as clever and competent as on the dance floor. We hope that he wili always remain a level- headed, happy, and friendly as he is now. 9lt « Chairman Dance Com mittee, i. Terra Marine, 4. Debating Society, i, 2. Dramatic Society, i, 2. 15 1 8 East Preston Street HAROLD ZEROFSKY Hesh Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega Executive Council, Students ' Auxiliary, 4. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Tennis, i, 2. Bowling. Baltimore, Maryland It would be hard to find a more straightforward student than Harold. His unbiased thought and keen mind have carried him high in scholastic standing and in the esti- mations of his fellow students. Harold ' s ambition is to study medicine, but whether he enters Medicine or Phar- macy, we know that he will be a credit to his profession. So long, Hesh, and thanks for all you ' ve done for us. HENRY PAUL ZETLIN Zet Baltimore City College Rho Chi 2900 Auchenteroly Terrace Baltimore, Maryland At work " Zet " represents the most industrious, serious, extremely earnest student of the class. But out of the class- room he is transformed; here we find a carefree, frivolous, happy-go-lucky chap with a highly developed sense of humor — in fact, a veritable life of the party. Zet ' s ability to be serious as occasion requires, and carefree when at ease will carry him a long way along the path of life. Best wishes from us all, Zet. Indoor Basebal 2, 3. " Let your light so shine — that those who seel{ the truth, that those who toil that this world may be a better place to live in, that those who hold aloft that torch of Science and Knowledge through these social and economic darl{ ages, shall ta {e new courage and feel their hands supported. " George W. Merck L yiom(jraoaaies TERRA 1 9 M A R I A E 3 8 U a o z 50 y i TERRA MARIAE i i 19 5 8 — Dorsch Jacobs Massing Miss Passcii Wiener Junior Class Officers David Massing Joseph U. Dorsch Miss Lillian Passen Eugene [acobs Mai ' rice Wiener President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-.4rms 51 TERRA M A Rl A E 19 3 8 University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy Lombard and Green Streets Baltimore, Maryland Dear Mike, Ever since I entered Pharmacy School I have been promising to write you a few lines about the folks and goings-on up here, so after three years I ' ve caught my breath and finally settled down to it. Well, do you remember the old high-school crowd? This crowd is the same, only the girls are different. Boy, they surely have some classy girls up here. " Angy " Hackett is mighty sweet; she ' s the Mary Livington of the girls ' locker room. " Katie " Parker surely gives up the sophistication de luxe; — she ' s all right. Then there is " Lil " Passen, who is still increasing her epinephrine output (Oh, you know what I mean) when Messrs. Sapperstein and Shalowitz go on a spree. " Jenny " constitutes the Louis " Rufus " Sapper- stein and Marion Shalowitz complex. Well, that finishes the girls; — now for the weaker sex. We men are headeti by " Prexy " Dave Massing. He ' s the fellow all the girls fall for — one of those tall, dark, and handsome menaces. His right-hand man is Danny Baker, the G.G. man of our class (CJoofy CJag Man). Herbie Schneyer is the boy who is always tell- ing us about Anthony and Cleopetting. The class Lothario is Al Rosenthal, who is forever singing a Lil-( Passen )-ting tune. Get it. ' Irv Folus, the questionnaire of ' g, will ask any prof any question anytime, providing it is irrelevent, immaterial, and involved. Mario Sama, our student coun- cilman has been in the dark about the sp (Don ' t ask me — I don ' t know either.) ever since the first year. Alfred Alessi is forever trucking on down ... to California. At last, the quiet fellow, Albert Binstock, is coming out of his shell — with a bang. Yeh man! Joe Dorsch is a card! — one of those blonde, blue-eyed gentlemen. The best nickname in the class was coined by Andy Dobropolski; he calls Katie Parker " Miss Fountain Pen. " Joe Francik is another one of those strong silent gents. He says he ' s going to California with Alessi, but I ' ll bet he backs out. Lennie Friedman ' s secret passion is B.N., but he cheats on her — tries to kiss every girl who isn ' t looking. Just a moocher! Sam Ginsberg never says much, but he always has a funny grin; bet he has something up his sleeve. Remember " Lids " , the delivery boy on the corner who used to sleep all day? Well, we ' ve got a fellow up here who can sleep rings around Lids. His name is Lou Glaser, and he alternately sleeps, slumbers, and drowses. " Nates " Gruz is our little man with big stufT. What theories that man has! " Willy " Ichnioswski has the heartiest laugh in the school. It sounds like a mixture of steamboat-round-the-bend and Tony the banana man. The class philosopher is " Irv " Heneson. I can hear him now, asking, " What ' s wrong with this picture? " Nathan Snyder is our adept at stage whispers. He keeps us in stitches — especially in History of Pharmacy lecture. Eugene " Brainstorm " [acobs is the scholar of the class. 52 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 The other (l.iy he broke into tears when he couldn ' t figure out the stoichiometrie point — (No, I don ' t l)()ther with such details). Mr. Dunker gave him a piece of candy, and he quieted down. The saddest sight in Pharmacy School is Irv Kamanitz. He ' s always looking for a new girl friend. When it comes down to chemistry, " Cy " [ones is a whiz. Keep this under your hat, but I think the reason he got such a big yield of citric acid was that somebody handed him a lemon. I know it sounds cruel but every time I looked at Cieorgc Young I have to take another look to make sure it ' s not Charlie Chaplin. It must be that trick upper lip. lUuidy Mendelsohn is the biggest bookworm in the school, and 1 don ' t mean text books. The other day he came up to me and said, " I ' ll give you my drums along the Mohawk lor one hundred million guinea pigs " . He must lie nuts. Any- way, I wouldn ' t trade with him — even if I did have that many guinea pigs. Larry Lieberman, editor ol. the " Terrible Marie " , staggers through school with a pile of books, a dazed expression, and a candid camera. Since this issue of the book came out, he ' s had to go arounil armed; the whole school ' s after him. Remember )erry Mask. ' He was the guy who uouldn ' t date a girl. Well, the nurses at Sinai have him going around in circles; a case of appendicitis did for him. Manny Miller is the oldest member of the class. We take all our troubles to him. It is rumored around school that Sid Kline, out- door disciple of Druid Hill Park, will put up camp there this summer. Personally, I tliiiik th.it ' s carrying this outdoor business just a little too far. Melvin Mutchnik — " Mutch " — probably knows more .ibnut his suulies than anyboily in the class. He alreatly looks like a prof. Talk about having something on the ball, " Vic " Morganroth surely has the technique down in tlisiK-nsing pharmacy lab. |oe Okrasinski — we call him " Oke " — can outdo any army mess-sergeant when it comes down lo plain and fancy cussing! Harry Rostacher, the boy from the East Side, lends a new atmosphere to the class with his " gnils " and " boids " . He ' s a prince ol a lellow, though. Louis Sabatino swiped a quart of tetanus toin to inject into our Ixloved profs. Almost got away with it, too. Moe Wciner has had it in for the .A.D.O. ' ans ever since they stole his date at the last class dance, fack " Bing " Feldman has been driving us crazy with his version of " Bei Mir Bist Du Schon. " Remember Spike ' s Sunday suit? We used lo think that was pretty hot, but you ought to see Al Sachs ' clothes. " Flashy " is the word for Al. Henry Stone, after making his fortune in the Comestible Supply Industry, has returned to the mortar and pestle. " Reds " Colditch ' s 563, 429, 003 rd question ( loo ' V error) was a wov ' : Take for example, suppose, if you sometimes synthesized 3:6 dianiino-io-methylacridinium phenol tetrabrompararosaniline — maybe; what would be the elTect on a fasting 2 Kg, rabbit intestine, if the rabbit came from Ginsburg ' s chicken farm? With this last question before you, I shall close — before you get the wrong impression of our class. Don ' t lose any sleep worrying about it. Dr. Thompson didn ' t. P. S. — He ' s not looking any more. As ever. Ice Pill 53 i i TERRA MARIAE r i 19 5 8 ' J o 54 TERRA MARIA E — 1 9 3 S Kursvictis Riclinian Saiidle Cohen Sophomore Class Officers Philip R. Lehman President Anthony J. Kiksvietis Vice-President Philip P. Richman Secretary Solomon Sandler Treasurer Samuel Cohen Sergeantat-Arms 55 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Sophomore Class Francis S. Balassone — Truly, a gentleman. Elmer Bernard Berngartt — Logical cnnscquences are the beacons oj wise men. Clarice Caplan — The crimson glow oj modesty o ' er spread her chee {, and gave new luster to her charms. Matthew J. Celozzi — They that l{now no evil, will suspect none. Harry I. Cohen — There is no gambling li e politics. Samuel CoheN ' — The beauty seen is partly in him who sees it. Mary Rosula DiGristine — It is in learning music that many youthful hearts ham to love. Herbert Ehudin — . man is a worl{cr. If he is not that, he is nothing. Bernard Samuel Feinstein — Master booths, but don ' t let them master you. Albert Goldberg — " I can fry eggs on my pants. " Joseph Greenberg— O . ' Ohl Oh! LYNDR. I Leonard Gumenick — One oj the orginal " brain trusters " . Melvin J. Jaworski — Philosophy is the art oj Innng. Morton Kahn — War hath no jury lil{c a non-combatant. Irvin Kamenetz — .- good disposition is better than gold. Frank Thomas Kasik, )r. — We are shaped and jashioned by what ire love. Anthony J. Kursvietis — Perseverance and audacity generally win. Norbert Gordon Lassahn — I ' ll tal{e Romance. Philip H. Lerman — Wit is the salt oj conversation, not the jood. Leon P. Levin — Intellect is brain jorce. Irving Levy ' — Woman reduces us to a common denominator. Maurice V. Mayer — The innocent seldom find an uneasy pillow. Edward Miller — Tal ers are no good doers. Emerson C. Phillipps — " Measure not a man by his inches. " Alphonse Poklis — We forgive too little, forget too much. Phillip Frederick Richman — Pleasure ma (es us jrivolous. Donald Merle Rosen — .1 drop oj inl{ may mal(e a million thin (. Norman R. Sachs — Sceptics are generally ready to believe anything, provided it is suj- ficently improbable. Solomon Sandler — O popular applause! What heart oj man is prooj against thv sweet seducing charms? Mildred Schlaen — .1 merry laugh is sunshine m the classroom. Joseph W. Shook — Words learned by rote a parrot may rehearse: but tallying is not always to converse. Harold Siegel — " figured it out. " Edgar M. Silberg — find that nonsense, at times, is singularly rejreshing. Robert Simonopf — Doctor Slama ' s nemesis. Daniel E. Smith — He is not great who is not greatly good. Irving Sowbel — Ta e my advice, and never draw caricature. Kenneth G. Spangler — a man be endued with a generous mind, this is the best l{ind of nobility. Morris Zuckerburg — Men in general are but great children. 56 TERRA MARIAE 19 3 8 n i ffi pi P WHAT LUNCH AGAIN, ' ?,uj; AMC THE BHOY 57 y TERRA MARIAE i i i 9 3 S -I U 2 W 58 i i TERRA MARIAE 19 3 8— Ilciulin I.indcnljauni Miss Cohen Miss Bucliwald Schkloveii Freshman Class Officers Albert Lindenbaim President Walter Hendin Vice-President Miss Rose Cohen Secrctury Miss Eva D. Buciiwald Treasurer JuDAH ScHKLovEN Sergeant-cit-.hms 59 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Freshman Class Albert J. Blankman — " Gosh, I messed this exam up; I don ' t thinly I made better than an A! " Eva D. IkcHWALD — Little Fahj — the baby of our class. So petite, and quite a nice little armful. James E. Buffington — jimmy has a plausible explanation for everything, even though his l noivledge of the subject mav be . . . er uh . . . limited. Henky F. Cerny — " you would be l nou ' n and not }{nou vegetate in a village; if you u ' ould l{nou and not be {noivn, live in a city. " Rose Cohen — In her case, as Dr. I ' andcn Bosche would express it, nowledge is inversely proportional to her size. Thomas F. Collins — Tom has a claim to fame: not one of the professors could tal { him to sleep. George O. Degele — Mr. Personality, especially with the ladies. Alvin Jay Fainberg — . has a wise head . . . and a still tongue. Arnold M. Friedman — .irnold has the {nac { of getting on the good side of the right people. Franklin D. Gassaway — The bugaboo of all instructors — a master ijueslioneer! Abraham E. Glaser — ' Tivas he ii ' ho bowled, all the while Rip Van Winl{le slept. Leon CJoodman — Dandies, when first rate, are very agreeable gentlemen. Walter Hendin — Learning by study must be won; ' twas ne ' er entailed from sire to son. Reuben Kahn — .4 good friend to all, and great admirer of the fair sex. Frances L. Knode — La Rue ' s heart is lil{c the moon. It is aluuiys changing, but there is always a man in it. George Kreis — Confidential style adviser to " Esquire. " Albert Lindenbaum — Knowledge is but folly unless it is guided by grace. William Martin — " Shall I study tonight and see her tomorrow, or shall I see her tonight and study tomorrow ! ' John Taft Moser — " He tvho sleeps feels not the toothache! ' Mi-rial Elaine Norris — . schoolgirl complexion, the k.ind that cannot be obtained from the drug store. Irvin Noveck — " Lool{ here Doc, I got only 97; what happened to the other three points? " Jack Oken — Why he dis.solved his partnership with Prof. Einstein, facl{ ivill not say, but it is rumored that he intends to advance some of his own theories. Bernard Rosenthal — We can ' t blame the girls . . . we lil{e him ourselves. Oscar Rudoff — a better system is thine, import it; if not, mal{e use of mine. Milton Sarubin, P.O.E.C.—The Pride of Ellicott City Judah Clemens Schkloven — English compositions are easy meat for " Schl{lov " . Irvin Steel — He hasn ' t any faults . . . that we noiv of. Herman David Wienner — " wonder tvhat cat meat tastes lil e. " Edward M. J. Wlodkowski — " The only tvay to have a friend is to be one. " Irving Frank Zerwitz — " Moonlight and Muriel. " 60 TERRA MARIAE 1 9 i 8 AH. WEET ROMANCE T WE AAl XEP. 61 . . rz2i; ¥ ¥ - " ' Pt--4, 1 A I 91 V " ' hh SuJ ( -iL 0 y ' " -. . -J 1 , - 4 ID € € ll ir in IP E IE Lewis C. Diehl Lewis C. Diehl was one of the most outstanding and capable work- ers of Nineteenth Century Pharmacy. He was born at Neustadt in the Palatinate in 1840, but in 1858 his family emigrated to the United States. His early education was in the public schools, and included an ap- prenticeship in pharmacy. In 1862 he was graduated from the Philadel- phia College of Pharmacy. After a short period ot military service in the Civil War, he obtained a position with the United States Army Laboratories in Philadelphia. He held this position until 1865, when he settled in Louisville, Kentucky. In Louisville he opened a retail drug store, and took an ardent in- terest in pharmaceutical activities. Having hel(x;d to found the Louis- ville College of Pharmacy, he served as President for a period of ten years, followed by a long term as Professor of Pharmacy. He was a member of the first State Board of Pharmacy of Kentucky. His interest in Pharmacy was not only local, but national. For thirty-eight years he was Reporter on the Progress of Pharmacy of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and during his entire career was most actively identified with the work of the National Formulary. He was one of the foremost research workers of the country, and a frequent contributor to pharmaceutical literature. In 1887 he received the honor- ary degree of Master in Pharmacy from the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. He died in 1917. The high scientific quality of his work bespeaks his analytical mind, well-balanced judgment, and whole-hearted de- votion to the Profession of Pharmacy. Lewis (-. Dikiil UrqanLzalL cjan Lzauom f i TERRA MARIAE i r 1 9 i 8 Newly Elected Members To R h o Chi Walter C. CJakenheimek Charles |aro vski Dr. Walter H. Hartung WoOTEN T. SUMERFORD Joseph Carlton Wich Henry P. Zetlin 66 i TERRA MARIAE y 19 3 8 Sbn Clit g nrtetg Honorary Pharmacetiticat Society Omurori Chapter — Established 1930 OFFICERS Jill IN M. Cross Theodore Dittricm Nathan Levin- Miss SlIIKLEV ClICKMAN . . . . President V ice-President Secretary Trea surer ( " lia[)tcTs of Rho ( " lii ni.iy Ix- cstablislud only at recognized colleges of pharmacy. Eligibility for iiicmbcrship is basid on the- completion of 75 credit hours of college work ami the attainment ot certain prescribed standards for scholarship, character, personality, and leadership. Elected to Memkkhship in 1938 Honorary Member Dr. Walter H. Hartung Graduate Student Wooten T. Sumerford Walter C. Gakenheimer Charles Jarowski Seniors Joseph Carlton Wich Henry P. Zetlin 67 TERRA 1 9 M A R I A E 3 8 Dr. David M. R. Culbreth Honorary President of the Alumni Association Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was bDrn at Goldei Rid7e. Delaware, on De:ember 4. 1855. His early education was obtained in the public schools of Delaware and Maryland, in Felton Seminary, and in the University of Virginia. In 1879 he was graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy, the winner of three prizes for scholarship, and president of his class. He received his M.D. degree from the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore in 1885. For many years Dr. Culbreth cond icred a pharmacy at Charles and Eager Streets. Baltimore. He served three terms as Commissioner of Pharmacy and Practical Chemistry, during the terms of Governors Jackson, Brown, and Lowndes. This office was created by the old pharmacy act, which applied only to the City of Baltimore. Dr. Culbreth was one of the original incorporators of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association in 1877, and was elected Honorary President of that association in 1933. He was also Honorary President of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1935-36, Perhaps Dr. Culbreth ' s greatest distinction comes from his long years as a pharmaceutical educator. He was Professor of Botany, Materia Medica. and Pharmacognosy in the Maryland College of Pharmacy, later the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, from 1885 to 1920. Here it was that he formed lasting friendships with many students, who now hold him in the highest esteem. Of the bril- liant group of men — Drs. Caspari, Culbreth, Hynson, Simon, and Base, who were so closely associated with and interested in pharmaceutical affairs at the turn of the century. Dr. Culbreth alone survives, enjoys good health and has many memories that enrich his life. The Alumni Association does honor to itself in electing Dr. Culbreth as its Honorary President. 68 TERRA 1 9 M A R I A E 3 8 Austin Mrs. lUulacz tiftz Strevii: Mi .s Cult Rak ' tantl (irccnfeld Muc-hlhatise Vannenwet cli Alumni Association " The Society of the Alumni of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such or as " The Alumni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " until 1907, when the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organization of the General Alumni Association, the Society remained dor- mant until June 4, 1926, when it was reestablished as " The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland " . Each year it is more evident that interest in the Alumni Association is not only maintained, but is growing. OFFICERS AND E.XECUTIVE COMMITTEE 193738 Honorary President .... President - First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer .-David M. R. Culbheth John A. Strevig ._ David B. Getz . Charles S. Austin. Jr. B. Olive Cole T. Ellsworth Ragland ELECTED MEMBERS Mrs. Frank M. Budacz Otto W. Muelhause Jacob H. Greenfeld John F. Wannenwetsch MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT TKe Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy extends sincere congratulations to the gradu- ates of 1938. Ac our annual business meeting, it is the custom to elect the new graduates to full member- ship in the Alumni Association. This provides the means by which the new graduates may continue an active interest in their Alma Mater and enjoy contacts with a large circle of pharmaceutical friends. The new graduates will find the graduates of the older days interested at all times m their general wel- fare. To you I say with Whittier: " The tissue of the life to be VC ' e weave with colors all our own, And in the field of Destiny We reap as we have sown. " John A. Strevig, President 69 i i TERRA M A RI A E 19 3 8 Gakenheinier Simonoff Gassaway Hamlin Dr. M. R. Thompson Spangler Hager Rosen Hendin Sama Raker Dobropolski Noveck 70 TERRA M A R I A E 1 9 i 8 The Student Council OFFICERS Dr. M. R. Thompson Kenneth E. Hamlin, [r. Mario A. Sama Kenneth E. Spangler Faculty Adviser President Vice-President Secretary Kennclli I ' ,, llanilin, |r. MEMBERS Seniors George P. Hager Walter C. Gakcnheimer Anthony ). Dobropolski Juniors Daniel S. Baker Mario A. Sama Kenneth G. Spangler Sophomores Robert Simonoff Donald Rosen Franklin D. Gassaway Freshmen Walter Hentlin Irvin Novcck The Student Council of the School of Pharmac y was organized on April 7, 1926, and has as its present adviser Dr. M. R. Thompson. The Council is a representative group composed of twelve members, three elected from each class. It supervises in a general way the social and athletic activities of the school and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of instilling a 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 stu- dent the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which has characterized its super- vision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and cooperation of the student body. 71 i i TERRA MARIAE r 19 3 8 Snwbel Colvin Cilaser Shook Miller Katz Hendin Zerofsky Lieljernian Golditch Balassoiie Gruz Terra M a r i a e Staff Editorial Staff LAWRENCE L. LIEBERMAN Editor-in-Chief Daniel Mendelsohn Feature Editor Classes Staff Seniors Morton Katz Miss Ruth Muehlhause Harold Zerofsky Juniois Miss Lillian Passen Nathan (Jruz Maurice Wiener Sup iomores Francis S. Balassone N. G. Lassahn Freshman Walter Hendin Feature Staff Irving Sowbel Art Walter C. Gakenheimer Photography Edward Miller Ralph Colvin Abraham E. Glaser Business Staff HENRY M. GOLDITCH Business Manager Leon Levin .Assistant Joseph W. Shook Assistant 72 ratermtli i 1 TERRA MARIAE i i 19 8 76 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 2Captia Psi Sigma Chapter Founded 1879 Flower: Red ( ' arrwtion Directory: Agora Colors: Scarlet and (iray Publication: Mask OFFICERS James Buffincton Melvin ' L. Floyd Alphonsus S. Ginaitis George I. YovKC, Jr. Historian I ice-Rcgcnt Treasurer Secretary Andrew G. DuMez Marvin [. Andrews Fratrcs Honores E. G. ' anden Bosche Edj;ar R. Starkey Fratres in Universitates James Buffington Melvin L. Floyd Alphonsus S. Ginaitis George I. Young, Jr. 77 i TERRA MARIAE i r 1 9 i 8 78 i r TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Alpha 2rta ©m ga Kappa Chapter Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Clhiptii at Unireisity of Maryland, Established 192 1 Flower: Carnation ' uhlication: Azoan Colors: Blue- and White Fralres Honores F. F. Kelly David I. Macht )olin ( " . Hauer John C. Krantz OFFICERS Jack Parks Daniel Mendelsohn Jerome Honkoi-sky ClODFREY KroOPMCK David Mermklstein Jerome J. Karpa Robert Abramowitz Harry Bassin Ellis Berman Frederic T. Berman Charles Bleckman Sam Block Simon Brager, M.D Elman Coalmen Harry Cohen Hershel Cohen Nathan Cohen Norman Cooper Martin Eisen Milton Feldman David Finkelstcin Herman J. Fish Harry Fivel Issac Flom Irving Freed Issac Frohman Irving Galperin Daniel Goodman Thomas Gorban Harry Greenberg Harry Hantman David Hecker Alfred I. Aaronson M. Victor Mayer Fralres in Urbe Max M. Helman Samuel Higgcr ' crome Honkofsky William Karasik Isadore Karpa Jerome ). Karpa Maurice Karpa I ' .arl Kcr[xlman Alfred Kolman lay Krakower Phil Kramer Ciodfrcy Kroopnick Altrcd Kurland Bernard Lavin Lester Levin Alvin Liptz Ben H. Macks Sidney Marks Alexander M. Mayer David Mermelstein lack I. Parks Frank Paul Howard Paul Aaron Paulson Leon RatTel Leonard Rapoport Fratres in Univer Benjamin J. Kobin Daniel Mendelsohn Alvin Rosenthal Pledgees Irving Noveck Directorum Siib-Directorum Signare Exchequer Bella rum Chaplain Robert RolxTtson David Roberts. M.D. Samuel Rostov William Sappcrstein ■Marcus Satou RolxTt Scher Nathan SchilT .Milton Schlachman (leorge Schocket Paul Schocket Benjamin Schoenfeld Henry G. Scidman Morris Schenker David Shcrrv Morton Schnajxr Emanuel Shulman, Ph.D. Maurice Smith Milton Smulson Arthur Storch Benjamin Striner Leon Tatter David Tenner, M.D. David Tour kin Hammond Totz Martin Weiner Sidney Zerwitz sitate David Massing Daniel Mermelstein Robert Simonoft Donald Rosen 79 r TERRA MARIAE r f 19 3 8 80 TERRA M A R I A E 19 5 8 Alplia Founded cit George Washington University, October i , if)i4. Betti Chapter installed at Professional Schools, University of Maryland, February 22, igi6. Publications: Phi .Mpli.i lUiUctin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, iictaloid (Chapti-r) Colors: Rcil aiul Wuc Flower: Rose Officers Albert Sachs Roland (fallev MoRIUS RosENBKlU; Sidney Fribism Grand Regent Vice Grand Regent Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Bearer of the Mace Morris Allikcr Sidney Fribush Roland Cialley Morris (liller Louis (ilaser Active F raters Sylvan (loodman Bernard (Jreen Morion Kahn Leonard Kandcl Melvin Kap|K-lman Hnianuel Katz Bernard Levy Morris Rosenberg Albert Sachs Nathan Snyder Undergraduate Alpha — George Washington University Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore) CJamma — CJeorgetovvn University Delta — Northwestern University Epsilon — University of Maryland (College Park) Zeta — Yale University Eta — Johns Hopkins University Theta — New York University Iota — Columbia University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Lambda — De Paul University Mu — University of Virginia Nu — Clark University Omicron — University of New Hampshire Chapters Pi — Boston University Rho — Richmond University Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic University Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — Duquesne University Upsilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of W. Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University. Alpha Gamma — Wayne University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Alpha Epsilon — St. John ' s College Baltimore Boston Chicago Hampton Roads Hartford .Uiiinni Chapters Johannesburg, South . frica Los Angeles Memphis New Hampshire New Haven New lersev New York Philadelphia Pittsburg Richmond Washington 81 i TERRA MARIAE y i 19 3 8 82 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Alpl a irlta (imrga Beta Chapter OFFICFRS Norman J. Levin- Max Sadove Jerome Mask Nathan I. Gri ' z Morris Miller Albert Ellerin Chiincelor I ui-Chaiiiclur Scribe M lister of Records . Exchequer Guard FRATFRS IN IXIX ' KRSITATE Nathan 1. Gruz Leonard Frccdman Norman ). Levin Harry Rostaclicr Marold Zcrofsky Icronic Mask Albert Ellerin Isadore Sborotsky Louis Schloss Marion Freedman Robert Mazor Armand Kovitz Albert Heyman William R. Piatt Morris Miller Charles Ellerin Albert Abelson Michael Block Abe Danoff Louis Eisenberg Isadore Feinstein Karl Finklestein Charles Gordon Jack Okcn Bernard Feinstein Phillip H. Lerman Morion Katz Harry (Jcndason Jack B. Levin Milton Waxman Herbert Schneyer Harry Entcn PRATERS IN URBE PLEDGEES Oscar Hart man Dr. Samuel Cjoldstein Ciardener P. H. Foley Milton J. Wilder Max Sadove Dr. Gustave Highstein Dr. Samuel Wiseman Edward Cornblatt Lester Kolman Isadore Kaplan Louis J. Kurland Meyer Kushner Harry Mitnick Reuben Narunsky Dr. M. Paensin Leon Rosenberg Eugene Jacobs Norman Sachs Samuel Cohen 83 y i TERRA MARIAE r r . 19 3 8 1 ©0 @© @l © «i f « j 84 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 Iota C " iiai ' Ter Founded at Ann . liboi , Michigan, i88j Flower: Red Carnation OFFICERS George P. IIa(;er, |r Kenneth E. Hami.in, )i . Cyrl ' s F. Jones Mario A. Sama Joseph Shook Walter C ' . (Jakenheimer Carville Henson Hopkins Anthony I. Ki rsvietis C ' olors: Maroon and Old Oold I ' lesidcnt I ice-Piesidcnt Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary Sergeant-at-.irms Prelate Inner Guard CHARTER MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fisher. Ir. U. Kerr Henderson, Jr. Randolph . . Horine Karl H. Kasten E. F. Kelly Ckorge B. McC ' all J. Carlton Wolf J. Ross . IcComas. |r. H. E. Martz Icroid W. Neei, Jr. Matthias Palmer Milton J. Sappc William T. Schnabel Donald . . Schannon Frank J. Slama MEMBERS ON FACULTY Andrew G. DuMez Walter H. Hartung W. Arthur Purdum Frank ]. Slama W. T. Sumerford Guy P. Thompson M. R. Thompson J. Carlton Wolf ACTINT. MEMBERS Joseph L. Combs George P. Hager, Jr. Kenneth E. Hamlin, Jr. Cyrus F. Jones Gordon W. Kelly William . Morgenstern, Mario A. Sama Carville Benson Hopkins George O. DeGele Franklyn D. Gassaway Howard E. Loftus George Kreis Jr. John Moser Walter C. Gakenheimer Emerson Carlyle Philips Kenneth G. Spangler Joseph Shook Matthew Joseph Celozzi Francis S. Balassone Anthony Joseph Dobropolski Anthony Joseph Kursvietis N. Gordon Lassahn Thomas F. Collins 85 ICatttbba IKappa tgma National Pharmaceutical Sorority Epsilon Chapter Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Blue and Gold OFFICERS Mrs. E. V. Shilman Honorary President RiTH R. Weisberc President Shirley M. Glickman Vice-President Ruth V. Muehlhause Recording Secretary Bernice Heyman Corresponding Secretary Lillian Passen Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE B. Olive Cole Angela Hackett Katherine Parker Amelia C. DeDominicis Bernice Heyman Lillian Passen Shirley M. Glickman Olga P. Matelis Mildred Schlaen Ruth V. Muehlhause SORORES IN URBES Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Elizabeth Jeppi Dorothy Schmalzer Corinne Jacobs Edith Muskatt Mrs. Ida N. Wolf HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. G. DuMez Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. E. V. Shulman Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. C. C. Plitt Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. A. H. Parsons Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. J. C. Wolf Mrs. H. H. Roseberry PLEDGEES Mary DiGristine Emma Morgenstern 86 I ID € € ll IP € IL IP Albert Ladcnbur ALBERT LADENRURC;, recipient of the Hanbury Medal and one . of the most vigorous chemical research workers in the nineteenth century, was born at Mannheim, Germany, on July 2, 1842. He was educated at Heidelberg, where he received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1863. In 1869 he was called back to the University as Privat Docent. He rose to the professorial chair in 1873, taking the position of Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Labora- tory at Kiel. Outstanding in his scientific work are his researches on benzene derivatives, which were instrumental in the determination of the struc- ture of ortho-, meta-, and para- compounds. He is credited with the first complete synthesis of an alkaloid, namely conine. He also syn- thesized atropine and homatropine. In an effort to more fully explain the chemical behaviour of benzene, he brought forward his famous prismatic formula for its structure. He also investigated racemic com- pounds, and silicon and its analogy with carbon. Among many other distinctions he was elected honorary member of the Pharmaceutical Societies of Great Britain and Philadelphia. In 1866 he was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine of Bern University, and in 1899 he became Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Laboratory at Breslau. He died in 191 1, after having received the Hanbury Medal in 1899. Albert Ladenburc features ana Of aver tisemenh TERRA ; 9 M A Rl A E 3 8 Ofi (jje dc ambie Un cJnroucjk Js ifel ' 937- 93 Sept. 21 — Registration is held for the first and second year students who find it quit; difficult to push their way through the juniors and seniors who have turned out in full force to view the four new coeds! (and to sell last year ' s text books which they guarantee have never been opened.) . . . Sept. 22 — We come to school with two hundred dollars and after paying our towel fee and other in- cidentals, borrow a nickle so that we can go home on a two-trip slip. . . . Sept. 23 — Our troubles begin! (the first day of school.) . . . Sept. 24 — Friday, a new show starts at the Hipp., and Richman checks the roll from his seat in the lodges, while Benny (loodman swings it on the stage. . . . Sept. 27 — Schedules are changed again, and the freshmen gather in the locker room to sing their annual class song, " " I ' m Lost in a Fog! " . . . Sept. 28 — Flash! . . . Freshmen discover campus . . . With trees on it! . . . and wonder of wonders, green grass! . . . Gosh, it ' s even got a mud puddle . . . Sept. 30 — The fourth-year students are taught that it takes one hour to grind ten pounds of cascara and three hours to clean the mill, (a time-saving device.) — Oct. Pharmacognosy Days {or Daze?) 4 — Dr. Hartung asks Golditch, of the ac- celerated students, which compound has more amino groups than cystine, and Ciolditch, without a moment ' s hesitation, answers, " Seventeen! " — Oct. 5 — Czar Edlavitch discovers that Olga-from-the Volga packs a hefty wallop . . . Oh, for the days of the revolution! . . . Oct. 6 — Rosen- berg makes akimnium paste and spreads it over the school before Dr. Andrews can track him down. (You should have seen those beautiful silver foot prints leading from the manufacturing lab. to the boy ' s locker room.) . . . Oct. 11 — Rumors of elections are in the air and with them comes the old familiar whine, " If you vote for me, I ' ll vote for you! Here, have a cigar! Say, who did you vote for.? Why, I voted for Massing! Oh, so you ' re the one! " . . . Oct. 15 — The dean gets excited and says, " When I say warm a solution, I don ' t mean take it in the shade where it ' s ninety degrees! " . . . Oct. 19 — The girls get a new studio couch for their locker room while the males cry, " Where, oh where are our hard-wood benches. ' " . . . Oct. 22 — Mr. McNamara ponders over the density of (lolditch ' s cranium! . . . Oct. 25 — Dr. Thompson credits the Japanese with new military strategy. By distributing dope to the Chinese, Japan has attempted to para- lyze their cerebrospinal axes. (Sort of a Hank movement.) . . . Oct. 28 — Bernice Heyman has a birthday party in girls ' locker room. (She feels like a million, but she ' s only eighteen.) . . . Nov. i — Noveck attaches a bunsen burner to a water faucet and showers the inorganic lab. (It ' s an old tradition with these freshmen.) . . . Nov. 4 — Gakenheimer falls in love with Parker! (Spring will soon be here.) . . . Nov. 10 — The third-year class agrees that History of Pharmacy is still a Mystery of Pharmacy when the dean lectures instead of giving the scheduled exam. . . . Nov. 17 — The mixer is here! Edlavitch beats on the drums while Aaronson ' s tenor voice suddenly becomes base. " Marie, the dawn is breaking. " And so did the drums! 90 TERRA M A R I A E 2 9 3 8 Piecedtnt-Sctling lunioi Banquet . . . Liebcrman anil Alpcrstcin attempt to take a picture — with the kiiul indulgence of the crowd (Oh yeah!) . . . All set? . . . Hold it! . . . Oh hell, who turned the lights out? ... Oh well, the couples don ' t seem to mind . . . Nov. 19 — Baker mis- takes the floor for his slides and slides on the floor staining it with gentian of violet and counterstaining it with Hismark Brown, (another eminent bacteriologist in the making.) . . . Nov. 22 — The dean in- terviews the Rho Chi possibilities and Edlivitch heads the list. (So long, Sam.) . . Nov. 24 — -Dr. Thompson asks Wich for the difference that exists between the one-hour frog method in the assay of digitalis and the over-night method. And Wich is hailed as the greatest of pharma- cologists when he replies, " Twenty-three hours. " . . . November 26 — Miss Cole says that most druggists don ' t know the difference between being let in on a deal and being taken in on one. (Sabatino in- vites her up for a spaghetti dinner.) . . . Dec. I — Louis Glaser, the authority on alcoholic beverages, declares that one is sober if one can say, " Susie suddenly sat in the soup. " (But how about Susie. ' ' ) . . . Dec. 3 — Gakcnheimcr and Hamlin lead the jam session held in the men ' s lava- tory, not laboratory, while Miss Gittinger awaits without. ( Without a class.) . . . Dec. % — Dr. Thompson informs his pupils that the process of thinking draws the blood from the feet to the head. (Never think before you jump or you may get cold feet.) . . . Dec. 8 — Dr. Hartung pulls the one about the mother who called her son morphine, because he came from oil of poppy! (ulp!) . . . Lil Passen poses with Al Rosenthal for Terra Mariae pictures . . . Wow!! . . . (rosh, Lil, who ' d a thunk it. ' . . . Dec. 10 — Dr. Thompson decides to get a haircut and so we dispense with the Pharmacology lecture. (It ' s about time Rosenthal had his ears lowered.) . . . Dec. 13 — Mr. Sumerford remarks that he dis- likes busses because they travel so very slowly and seem to stop at every telegraph pole. ( Maybe he was traveling on a Grey- hound!) . . . Dec. 18 — School closes with a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to all! . . Dec. 20 — Danny Baker goes Christmas shopping in Hochschild Kohn ' s toy department . . . " Have you an ultramicroscope.? " he inquires leeringly of 91 TERRA M A Rl A E 19 3 8 Mixer Comnutlcc Senior Prom Committee SophFrosh Dance Committee the saleslady ■ • . and she comes right back at him with " Yes indeed! Here ' s a bargain at only S1.98! " . . . Was Baker st]uelched! . . . Jan. i — Year of hope, year of promise, and for some of us, year of graduation. (1938) . . . Jan. 3 — Classes begin again and Jack Richman comes late for the dean ' s lecture. ( What about that New Year ' s resolution. Jack. ' ) . . . Jan. 6 — Combs relates an experience in a drug store. A female customer asked for a bottle of insulin. " 17-40. ' " inquired Combs. " No, not yet, " she replied. And Cvombs fell through the floor! . . . Jan. 10 — After a lecture in Public Health, Joe Kaminkow brings forth his famous speech, " Today, I am immune! " . . . Jan. 14 — The fourth year students investigate Klein ' s test for syphilis and view their slides with apprehension, (for a while, that Levin guy was plenty scared!) . . . Jan. i8 — A note apears on the bulletin board. " Please, give my little boy an ounce of . mmonia Water. ( P.S. If you don ' t have the ammoniated, just send me the plain) " . . . . Jan. 20 — Dr. Wich gives the third-year class a written quiz and says, " Don ' t bother to copy from your neighbor. I ' m only using the papers as a means of checking the roll! " . . . Jan. 23 — Mid-year exams begin and so do our worries! . . . Jan. 26 — A typical question taken from the physics exam: A student whose mass is 85 Kg. and whose height is 5.4 ft., climbs four stories in the Phar- macy Building, the vertical distance being 24 meters, atmospheric pressure 170 mm. and the temperature outside reading 35 degrees F. (change to C.) If his efficiency is 20°; and his income tax is 10° q, how many grams of sunshine crackers must he eat to supply the needed energy neces- sary to raise that D he received in Galenical Pharmacy to a C The heat of combustion being 4800 calories per gram. (And might we add, that when the exam was taken, there was plenty of heat and combustion!) . . . The finals are over and what a relief. Huh. ' No time off between semesters! ' atsa gyp!!!! 92 TERRA 1 9 M A Rl A E 3 8 Second Semah Feb. I — A legal holdiay is declared. (Zctlin shaved.) . . . Feb. 4 — Dr. Grubb introduces Serology and the class sits through another amBORRceptor lecture trying to take dictation at the rate ol eight lunidred and ninety words per minute. (. nd we ' re not exaggerating in the least!) . . . Feb. 1 1 — ' The day after the night be- fore, spent at the Alumni Dance. (The dean fails to show up for the lecture and so Dr. Andrews, pinch hitting, gives us a written exam.) . . . Wonder why the as- sistants look so ilrowsy this morning. " . . . What ' s this we hear about . Iiss (iittinger and the " Big Apple " . ' . . . (Ed. Note: Should I tell him- " ) . . . Why Miss Cit- tmger!: ... 1 ul, tut. Feb. 16 — That I third-year cry goes up again, " When arc we going to hear Dr. Hartung ' s story about ether ' " . . . Feb. iH — Dr. Crubb stated that Meningococci attack both sold- iers and miners but seldom children, and William Morganstern ' s meek voice in- quires from the back of the room, " Aren ' t children minors? " (class dismissed.) . . . Feb. 20 — Rosenthal falls in love with Passen. (Spring IS here). . . . Feb. 22 — The bowling tournament gets under way as the fair damsel, Bernice Heyman, piles up a mean score of 48 average for two games! (Here ' s to the fourth-year team!) . . . Feb. 24 — The dean interrupts a con- versation between Mask antl .Massing, and says, " One fool at a time, please! " . . . Feb. 25 — Letters are received by the majority of students complimenting them on their excellent scholarship and inviting them in for a personal interview with the dean. (It ' s that C average business again.) . . . March i — Feldman turns to Frecdman and .says, " You ' re getting to be just like your father, you dummy! " . . . March 4 — ■ The pandemic of drug games spreads over the class. (He who acetates is lost!) . . . March 7 — The dean accuses the editor of the Terrible Marie of sleeping during History of Pharmacy lecture . . . " Must have been two other guys, Dr. DuMez " , mutters Lieberman drowsily . . . March 7 — First Aid course is given at the Mary- land Red Cross building and the fourth- year students are told that they can walk there in fifteen minutes. (If they run!) . . . March 9 — Walter (iakenheimer and Katherine Parker meet Buddy Mendel- cmciter sohn and Bernice Kurkin on the bowling alleys and both boys end up losers, in the end. . . . March 13 — Lx)ftus submits to Harry, the First . id instructor, who ties him up. Incidentally, Mendelsohn ' s part- ner was Heyman. (A good time was had by all!) ... March 17 — InHation goes into effect as the girls prepare the balloons for their Sorority dance at Levering Hall. . . . March 18 — (A cloudy and rainy morning) The Q.. . chemistry exam papers are re- turned and Dr. Hartung said the marks were so low that even the sun forgot to rise. (The class average was 32) . . . .March 22 — Miss Cole, renowned Economist, says, " It takes but little dough to be well bred! " . . . March 25 — Rhode drops a large evapo- rating dish on the stone t oor anil watches it bounce three times before it finally breaks. (That will be 19 dollars, please.) . . . Wachsman celebrates first anniversary cf an unpleasant experience. . . . ( ' Twas in a certain poolroom that it happened) . . . .Mar;h 2S — The cows on the screen " . loo! " as Dr. Frank lectures to the seniors on milk sanitation. . . . .April i — . pril Fool ' s tlay, and Doctors Thompson and Du.Mez go fishing ( no connection, of course) . . . While they angle tor fish, we angle for passing grades on the pharma- cology exam . . . Dr. Wolf blesses the little (lies, and utters dire curses and male- dictions upon all drug stores that possess a single mortar and a broken spatula . . . April 4 — Miss Cole lectures on Federal The ] ' iii5t Svnt icsu 93 TERRA 1 9 M A R I A E 3 8 Narcotic laws, and discusses dopes . . . (Fribush takes offense) . . . April 6 — Dr. Andrews announces that the trip to the Eli Lilly plant in Indianapolis will cost $25.00 (And we haven ' t got bread to eat!) . . . Dr. Slama notes Levin ' s unusual talent at pasteing. " How come.? " he inquires; " I come from a long line of paper hang- ers, " replies Levin. . . . Jacobs loses four spatulas in pharmacy lab. . . . calls up the Federal Bureau of Investigation . . . Lieb- erman had them all the time ... A duel ensues . . . Lieberman comes out minus half-a-pound of face tissue . . . (Ed. Note: Gosh, Jake, we were only fooling) . . . Meanwhile class ponders how )ake came to have four spatulas in the first place! . . . April 8 — The windows at our Alma Mater get their annual bawth . . . April II — Glaser sleeps peacefully through Miss Cole ' s Economics lecture, while Mendel- sohn reads " Brothers Ashkenazi " and Feldman makes eyes at Shirley! . . . Miss Cole cross-examines Jacobs . . . Jake says he doesn ' t think economics has much ef- fect on him as a little man . . . The shrimp! . . . April 13 — Easter holiday be- gins! (Bei Mir Bist Du Schon!) ... Ye editor makes tracks for Virginia . . . . pril 20 — Back at school . . . Ho hum . . . How time Hies! . . . April 22 — Hear tell how Dr. CJrubb sprained his leg ( ' Scuse please, Miss Cole, — limb) . . . McGinity had to give the bacteriology exam today . . . Came in ten minutes late, too . . . Gosh, what an exam! . . . No wonder Doc didn ' t come in . . . He was afraid to face us! . . . The Physiological Chemistry students play soccer with a bar of soap, while the girls beseech Miss Gittinger to call the bloody roll! . . . April 25 — Flash! Pills that were rejected in pharmacy lab ( and some that were not rejected) fly fast and furious in dispens- ing pharmacy lecture . . . Kamanitz corn- ers supply of ammunition . . . ouch!! . . . That one must have been salol -coated! . . . April 27 — Joe Kaminkow condemns Joe Combs as a reefer man! . . . April 28 — The night of the Junior Dinner Dance . . . Shades of a political convention! Speeches, speeches, and more speeches! . . . Boy-o- boy, what eats! . . . Chicken a la king — eaten a la pharmacy school . . . The dinner is over and the dance begins (Here ' s where WHY THE LITTLE Fill ' ate Lives the Seniors come in!) . . . Listen to those Ramblers ramble! ... Is that Zetlin.? (Editor ' s Note: Said Zetlin ' s condition later diagnosed as acute depression of inhibitions) . . . The dance is visited by a delegation from Harlem, and watches the latest developments in floating power! . . . Hold everything! The orchestra ' s throw- ing a fit! Yeh man! Swing it! (Editor ' s Note: At this point your reporter was overcome by the festivities of the evening ... To conclude, the afTair was a swell success, and afterwards the crowd reas- sembled at Horn and Horn ' s for . . . uh, er, well, — breakfast) . . . .A.pril 29 — Juniors manage to drag themselves to school, but that ' s about all . . . Doc Thompson fails to show up for pharma- cology lecture, so half of the class retires to the campus ( ? ) for a snooze . . . Ef- forts by the other half and by various as- sistants to dislodge them fail, but rain finally sends them scootin ' ! . . . Jack Feld- man is getting snooty on us. . . . He dates strictly New York gals . . . (Ed. Note: Is Brooklyn in New York?) . . . Fire! Fire! Sussman ignites ether in P.T.A. lab . . . Flames spread half-way across the lab. . . . Firebug Dunker comes to the rescue with =500 cc. water (Ed. Note: I guess that fixed it!) . . . Bernie Cohen joins the fray, — and almost gets his britches burn- ed! .. . Oh well, these Seniors insist on keeping bunsen burners around ether ap- paratus . . . May 2 — Dr. Grubb says that the carrier of bubonic plague is a rat, and 94 TERRA M A R I A E 1 9 i 8 Olga vows tliat slie ' ll never kiss her bny- Iriend again ... Ye gods, how that Do; ( ruhh can lecture! It ' s getting so an hon- est, serious -mintlcd student can ' t get any sleep around here! . . . May 3 — The Soph- Frosh dance! . . . The whole school turns out to see the younger generation tri[) the light statistic — I mean fantastic — at the Longfellow hotel. . . . CJosh, where ' d they learn all that new shimmy-stulT? . . . My Oh my, what ' s this pharmacy school coming to? . . . May 4 — Dr. Thompson tells the Seniors to blame the chromosomes and not the ice-man for the color of their babies ' hair and eyes! . . . Sam Edlavitch gets a hot-toot while attempting to give one to (lalley (he jumped like an Indian!) . . . May 6— When a freshman asked Dr. Slama how to stay healthy, he received this reply: " Keep ( ur mouth shut and your bowels open! " . . . Miss Cole dis- courses on hospitalization insurance plan. " It provides for the attention of the nurses, " she states. Junior Class votes orchitis tor hos[)italization insurance . . . May y — Dr. Hartung remarks that castor oil is used in high-s|K-ed machines be- cause it makes them run! . . . May 10 — Reports have it that a certain Junior is heartbroken because Shirley (Jlickman re- fuses to go out with him ... Is it for " economic resasons " , Shirley? . . . .May 11 — ( " onvcrsation in dispensing pharmacy lab: " You make double quantities for me, and I ' ll make double quantities for you . . . W ' hy make them at all? The captain will check us olT! ... (Ed. Note: Phar- macy School marches on!) . . . May 12 — Wonder what we pharmacy students would do if it weren ' t tor " Doctor Rus- sell ' s " prescribing for all our ills? . . . May 13 — Flash! Secret of Assistant Cross ' s powerful attraction for women discovered . . . It ' s that manly voice of his. . . . He takes after his Uncle .Milton. Eh, John? . . . Funny, that unusual odor Room 10 takes on during pharmacy lecture every Friday . . . Smells like a hamburger joint. . . . ( " ould it be that some student eats his lunch in ye venerable lecture hall? . . . .Vlay 15 — Pictures of Junior dance posted on bulletin board . . . Moe Rosenberg takes one look, and resolves never to im- bibe again! ... So that ' s what we look like when we ' re having fun! . . . H ' mmm . . . Sav, who took these pictures, anv- Soph-Fvosh Dance 95 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 8 way??? . . . May i8 — Week before exams. . . . Calm before the storm. . . . Ride be- fore the fall . . . (Ed. Note: Anyway, you get the idea.) . . . May 23 — Final exams! . . . Ah Fate, why dost thou torture us in this manner twice yearly? . . . Question: Why are final exams? (Ed. Note: If you know, shut up.) . . . Juniors stagger under the added load of a practi- cal exam in Serology and Immunology. . . . Will this week never end? . . . Elec- tricity consumption in Baltimore doubles, as embryonic pharmacists burn the mid- night oil. . . . Riot squad called out twice, when loud reports of books being cracked for the first time, startle the city. . . . Now begin the cries: " Why didn ' t I study this semester? " and " Where oh where did I put my crib? " . . . Strange sights on Lombard and Cjreene Streets as beards grow longer and eyes redder . . . Oh Tem- pus, if you never fugitted before, fugit now! . . . Ahhhh, at long last, THEY ' RE OVER! . . . Take me home to my mother dear. . . . Oh blessed sleep, enfold me in thine armzzzzzzzzz. . . . May 31 — The long-awaited Senior Prom. . . . Sweet AVERYyAD CA EDOCTOr ; THEW AAAOE HIM TA TE HI OWN PREPARATION IN PHAI V ACY LAO. music, your love in your arms, and con- tentment in your heart. . . . ' Twas well worth it — these past four years. . . . June 4 — Commencement, and those good old sheepskins are ours at last. . . . Op I Lot Thus ends the story. It was a wee bit happy and a wee bit sad. The troubles and cares that we have experienced at the School of Pharmacy have fallen lightly upon our shoulders, for the capers of our cordial comrades have soothed our tired and weary minds. Whether we realize it or not, we have spoken to these friends and companions perhaps for the last time in our lives — never realizing how close and intimate they have been to us. And lie yet, as we say farewell to them, a lump swells in our throat, tears of sorrow mingled with tears of joy blind our eyes and stain our cheeks, and our hearts are full. One thing only is certain. As we ram- ble on through life, we may forget the facts and theories we have learned at the School of Pharmacy, but the memories of the days spent there will linger on for- ever! 96 -•■•• •• •■♦ " •.• —■—■■»..»..♦■■»■.»■.♦-»..».« ' •••—•»•••• " •••••••■••■••••••••••••• THE BUNSEN BLAST EDITORIAL OFFICES — FOURTH FLOOR REAR Volume: 22.4 L. Circulation — Depressed i Gen. Cole Declares Anschluss! Third Army on March Pratt Government ' Besieged Tn an unexpected move on March 17, General Belinda Cole sent her Third Army against the Pratt Government. Books cracked and fatalities were heavy as the army swooped across the border and oc- cupied the Economics and History sectors. Pratt officials in a hurried conference de- cided on a policy of passive resistance, while Colonels Baker and Sachs declared a state of Maitial Law. Several officials of the Pratt were missing ( notably that good- looking blonde in the economics sector), and were assumed to be under questioning by General Cole ' s officers. Captains Lieberman and Gruz, sent on a reconnoitering expedition, were trapped by Piatt authorities, but succeeded in making their escape under cover of darkness. Although General Cole ' s plans were sur- rounded by a mass of mimeographed out- lines, it is believed that she will send the Second Banking regiment into the field soon, while the famous Depression Battal- ion is being held in reserve. In a press conference General Cole made the following statement: " This anschluss is the result of Piatt ' s violation of the Treaty of Marginal Utility. Besides, Pratt has too many books, and we need some. " Reports that the Pharmacy forces have been mobilizing under the direction of members of General Cole ' s Staff indicated that today ' s action was the climax of many weeks of preparation. Under the super- vision of Brigadier General Wolfe, bigger and more deadly pills have been produced, while the output has been doubled by Ser- geant Andrews, who insisted on all pill-rol- lers being ambidextrous. Ammunition in- spectors Moskey and Cross have been court-martialed and executed at 9:0001 A.M. for sabotage. They attempted to slow the rate of production. (Continued on Page 99) F L A ! li ! Ul ' RST SYNTHESIS PERFECTED By Pseudoscienc » News Service Perfeotioii of a revolutionary wiirst syn- thesis has been announced by two graduate students at the University of .Maryland School of Pharniaey. The new pnx ' ess is based on a new application of filterinK, first poir.ted nut by Drs. Spotlight Moskey and Doitover Cross. These scientists first emul- sified the material, and then passed it through cotton at atmospheric temperature and pressure. The new process is expes:ted to revolutionize the salami industry. Only dissenting opinion is that of Dr. Sambo Russell, who claims it ' s all a lot of boloney. The Title Page The etching reproduced on the title page of the 1938 Terra Alariae was executed by Howard Pyle (1853-1911) who lived in ■Wil- mington. Delaware. In Pyle ' s etching, Roger Bacon, the Alchemist-Monk, is pic- tured deep in thought in his cell-like laboratory. Bacon was a Franciscan Monk, whose contributions to chemistry, physics, medicine, and other sciences were so outstanding that they earned for him the title, " doctor mirabilis, " or wonderful doctor. The strength and force of Pyle ' s charac- terization admirably portrays the deep and far-reaching vision of the man who, though born to an era shackled by medieval nar- rowness, pointed the way to a great age of experimental science. The Terra Mariae joins with the world of science in paying tribute to one of its outstanding scholars. .. ..«..«..«..•.. 97 A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A COED " Bernice! " " Berni . . . ce! " " Yes. mother? " ' It ' s eight-thii-tyl " (For a minute there is silence, and then . . . ) " Mother! " " Yes? " " What day is it? " " It ' s Thursday, and you ' d better hurry if you don ' t want to be late. " " Well, " said Bernice to herself, " On Thursday mornings I have Manufacturing Lab. and class begins at 8 a. m. So I guess there ' s no use hurrying. But, I do hope Olga called for me. I already have four cuts. " (THE SCENE CHANGES) Into the manufacturing lab. walked Ber- nice Nurkin, amid the puffing of the per- colators, the grinding of the mills and the swishing of the mi.xers. Late as usual! Suddenly, everything becomes still. A hush falls over the entire room. The per- colalers cease their puffing, the mills stop their grinding and the mixers halt their swishing. For a moment, Bernice is startled, and then in a mighty roar, comes the customary greeting, voiced by all the students, " Good afternoon. Miss Nurkin I And another day at the school is begun. (FOUR HOURS LATER) Out of the manufacturing lab. emerges Bernice Nurkin. But what a great change has come over her! We look twice to make sure that it is she. Her hair is white with MgO, her shoes are silvered with Aluminum Paste, her spotless coat, that was. is stained with rainbow colors and her neat, silk hose we mistake for number twenty sieves, U. S. P. standard. " Well, " she sighs, " It ' s over with, and now for lunch. " Solomon ' s drug store was filled with thin students devouring fat sandwiches and scanning hurriedly through numerous magazines. Nurkin walked into the store and searched for a vacant seat — which proved futile. Beside her stood a male student who had just rushed in between classes, hop- ing to snatch a bite and to be back in time for the next lecture. Finally, he sighted a seat, but being a pharmacy stu- dent and therefore, a perfect gentleman, he politely tipped his hat to Nurkin and then raced her for it. It ' s the same old story, common enough you ' ll say, but he got there first. Well. Bernice knew that if she waited long enough, someone would be chivalrous enough to get up. They all didn ' t go to Pharmacy School. So she passed away the time playing the pinball machine amid the cheers and the sneers of the kibitzers. It wasn ' t long before she realized that she had spent her lunch money and would have to continue on her skip-the-lunch diet unless she could borrow some cash (Continued on Page 1041 ••.••.«.■«■.•••• " •■■• " •••••••■•• " •■••-■•-••.«. ' •,•••••.■•..••••., ,,•,•»•••.•••.«•. ••••■•4 EMERSONS BROMO- SELTZER FOR HEADACHE ' m Hove it on Hand ...THE... HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale ' Druggists MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D. C. 98 •••• •• " • " « I ANSCHLUSS! (Continued from Page 97) The military attache from Addis-Ababa. Staff-Lieutenant Russell (known among fighting men as Russell-the-Muscle) said, " I suspected something like this when I saw Private Jacobs concealing shrapnel in a suppository; that ' s an old trick, but I think dynamite works better. " Captain Koch-Pasteur-Erlich-Grubb com- mented: " I stiongly recommend injecting all pills with botulinus toxin, using a titre of 1:523,872. I think we ought to get good results with that, don ' t you? . . . Well, what about it? " Under the able leadership of Recruiting Lieutenant Glickman, a Women ' s Brigade is rapidly being formed. By offering one free or two economic goods to each recruit who will desert the Pratt army, Lieut, Glick- man or Glicksee as she is known to her intimates-has succeeded in enlarging the Women ' s Briga ' le to such an extent that Brigadier General WoKe has been forced to call off his annual lecture on " What Every Young Man Should Know " for fear of an- tagonizing her. Geneial Massing, who according to latest reports from the front has sokl out to the Pratt army for the telephone number and address of the good-looking blonde, has adopted a new set of tactics which at the present writing threatens to destroy the morale of the Cole army. He has finally suc- ceeded in obtaining a monopoly on old re- ports. With her annual supply of economic reports upon which she has thrived so long, cut off. General Cole is reported to be seek- ing a compromise with General Massing to the effect that he at least relinquish his hold on the first, last, and middle pages of some of her more aged reports, for which she states she has a deep affection. Meanwhile excitement in jPratt runs high. Under threats by General Cole ' s soldiers the natives have worked up an enthusiasm for the new government, and everjrwhere the cry goes up: Heil Cole! (Editor ' s Note: I think it was heil!) Marg- inal utility for all! r o m A FRIEND IF YOU WANT TO BE A DRUGGIST If you want to be a druggist, And I take it that you do. I ' m speaking from experience, So here ' s a tip for you. You must study all the problems In this necessary trade And every other subject. If you want to make the grade. You must be the good confessor; Teach the young to shun all sin. Be the wised-up politician With the dope on who will win. You must be the town directory, And the corner traffic man. Take care of all inquiries. As the druggist only can. You must be the helpful postman Selling stamps that bring no gain; Keep a stock of umbrellas For the fair sex caught in rain. You must help the skillful doctor To diagnose the case. (And show the undertaker Just where to find the place). You must be a demonstrator Of all the junk in stock, And listen to the hooey And the dirt from all the block. You must look up every number When folks come in to phone. And it always seems to happen When you ' re busy and alone. There are many other duties. I have mentioned just a few. If you still must be a druggist, Go ahead, good luck to you. Complimenls of y Solomon ' s Pharmacies 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. 631 W. LEXINGTON ST. 1342 PENNSYLVANIA AVE B. LTIMORE, Md. ..•..•..•..«..•..«»•..«.. ..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..I 99 ■.•• ..•Mai.i IN A HIGH SCHOOL BOOK WRITTEN FOUR YEARS AGO (WITH APOLOGIES TO THE 1934 GREENBAG) A. I. Aaronson — The class agrees that " Al " makes Bing Crosby sound like a steam calliope. (Maybe he ' d better practice up on Bob White!) B. I. Cohen — " Bern is the Secret Ser- vice Agent of a cei ' tain teacher ' s famous " Sleepy Six. " (Pharmacy School and a certain Miss sur9ly woke him up I) W. C. Gakenheimer — " Gakie " will tell you off-hand the respective merits of any band. (He ' ll also tell you the respective merits of Katie. I R. P. Galley — Roland is an incurable opti- mist, although as soon as he rolls out of trouble, he gallops into morel (He rolls a mean game of ten pins, also!) H. Gendason — Harry is another one of those fellows who derive great pleasure out of working on lobsters! Just ask Harry how he liked the Zo- ology course at Maryland.) J. Kaminkow — " Whitey " and a certain teacher seem to be unable to avoid each other; and in their frequent run-ins, " Whitey " usually counts out second best. ( At Pharmacy School, Joey is rated as first best!) G. Kelly — Behold " Cap " , the fellow who takes care of our money. He surely did a good job with it. (So, that ' s how Kelly happened to come to Pharmacy School!) D. Mendelsohn — " Buddy " is forever smil- ing with a joke or song under his breath. ( As long as it isn ' t halitosis, he ' s every- bodies buddy!) A. Pearlman — A most agreeable fellow is our " Ambling Alp. " ( He doesn ' t bowl. He just reaches down the alley and knocks over the pins!) J. G. Rhode — One can find John ' s charts all over the Zoology laboratory. (After the Zoo course with Dr. Thomp- son, you can find grey hair all over John ' s head!) J. Richman — Bubbling over with fun and pranks is our short, black-haired friend. (The same old story, eh Jack?) M. Stoler — " Come on, you guys, subscribe for the Green Bag, a big book for only three bucks. " Yes, that ' s Myer Stoler. ' Mike, we only hope that you can sell patent medicines as well.) 28 Years of LOYAL SERVICE for the Retail Druggist miLLER T RU G SUNDRY CO. 105 W. REDWOOD ST. A Large Assortment of Graduation Gifts is one of our Specialties nUTZLER BTOTHERS- COMPLIMENTS OF - - - M UTH BROS. dc CO . 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Baltimore, Md. (Compliments of Allen, Son Co. SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES Baltimore Soda Fountain Mfg. Co., Inc. Soda Fountains - - Carbonators Supplies CARBONIC GAS 10 1 S. Hanover St. Balto., Md. 100 i TERRA MARIAE i r 19 5 8 OH MO " rZKY IN ftCTION JNEAKEB ONE ON yOO,S£RNIE 101 COMPLIMENTS OF - - - The Modern Drug dc Chemical Company MAKERS OF THE FAMOUS Amo - Rub Amo - Cream Baltimore, Md. I Qompliments of i i JOHN F. HANCOCK SON ? MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS m ? Established 1854 Baltimore Maryland COMPLIMENTS OF F. A DAVIS SONS . and NEUDECKER TOBACCO CO. A TRIBUTE TO A PLEASANT MEMORY (MID- YEAR EXAMS) January has passed, and with it, final ex- aminations. The excitement and commotion around the school has subsided. The tear- ing of hair, the gnashing of teeth, the sigh- ing, moaning, and the worrying, if there was any, is over and done with. There will be no more burning of mid- night oil, no more crawling into bed at wee hours of the morning and rising bright and early with the crowing of the chickens. All that is finished at last. One notices a great change in the stud- ents, also! The males, for instance, have taken out their razors and have hacked away those six-day old beards. And it ' s a good thing that they did, too. There was a rumor in the air that Miss Cole was going to catch that little fellow in the fourth year and perform the operation herself. They have shined their shoes, pressed their pants and some have even gone so far as to take a bath. They look good, these Pharmacy students, and can easily deceive a s;ranger into believing that they are polished gen- tlemen. But, let us not over-look the females, for they, to have started this process of lededi- cation. They have washed off the sun-tan powder that hid the dust upon their pallid faces, and have applied new mascara. They have arched their brows, polished their nails and have ironed their skirts. Things in general have assumed a brighter aspect, and again life is good and worth while living. That is, until the year is finally over, and exams are upon us again. Promptly Relieves litching and Burning of the Skin Also a Soothing Dressing to promote healing of Minor Hurns ( " HAFI. Ji; Sunburn Ivv Poison 1 NSECT Stings Cold Sores Resinol Ointment can be used freely on mucous or denuded surfaces. Not contra-indicated by any internal treat- ment that may be deemed advisable. R E $ I X O L B. O. Mfg. Co. Laboratory Coats Our Specialty 16 S. EUTAW STREET Recreation Billiards 516 W. B.- LTIMORE, St. BALTIMORE, MD. ■■»■■»!■ t ■■»..• " •— • ——-■♦W. - ■•••••••• " •■••■••■• 102 ft..«. •■••••— • ••••.«.•« P11. BMACV SCHOOL AS I SEE IT: (By a Primary S ' rtool Pupil) Into the School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland, rushed the forty-nine elementary students full of fervor and ex- citement. Their chance had come! At last, they were to discover the secrets and mysteries that lay behind those red brick walls. So they pushed and they shoved, and they yelled for all they were worth, till the last one had entered the portals and had slammed the door behind him. No sooner had the supply of fresh air been cut off, than a strange and pungent odor met their nostrils and befuddled tneir brains. They huddleil together in a corner of the hall like sheep being led to the slaughter, quietly awaiting the approach of footsteps that issued forth from the lower stairs, trembling from head to foot as the shuffling sounds grew louder and louder. Then suddenly, up the stairs there came a broom, a mop, a round face with a bald head, and a basket of trash. They stared and they stared. Could this be one of the instructors? He looked sort of dignified- like the way he stroUctl along with his arms full. So one of the bolder v.sitors pushed forward and meekly asked him if he were an instructor. Well, the compli- ment, if it was one, almost floored Dan, the janitor. Here was a surprise indeed. Never before had he met-up with such intelligent children. At the first glance, they recog- nized in him the qualities and character- istics that others had often missed; and so he offered them his services as a guide. He escorted them down the steps and into the manufactui-ing pharmacy lab. After a cordial introduction to Russell, he said, " Dis issa da place where da students she learn to make da medicine. You watcha them and learn something, tool They spill it on da floor, sweep it up wiUi dissa mop and filter her inna bigga can. They mix her up good in dissa machine, shaka da lifa out of her in the oder one and den give it to the patients and make them well all over again. Itsa very easy. " In the laboratory, there were a group of students working diligently, and unmmd- ful of the onlookers. Dan turned to a little girl who had been tapping on his hand. " Who is that bad boy running around and disturbing all the other students? " she indignantly inquired. " Quiet, please! " hissed Dan. " Dot ' sa no little boy. Hesa Dr. Andrews, the boss. " With deep regrets, the visitors finally said good-by to Russell and followed Dan up the marble stairway to the Botany lab- oratory. They were just in time to hear Dr. Slama say. " Klein, what ' s a tuber? " " A tuber, " Klein answers, " Xs one of those great, big horns that they use in symphony orchestras. " " Another wisecrack like that, " replies Dr. Slama, " And I ' ll give you a test that ' s so hard I ' d fail it myself, " Fearful that a riot may start, Dan leads his flock along pointing out various spots (Continued on Page 111) Reward B.ILTIMORE ' S LE.WIXG DRUG STORES OFFER YOU - - - PANEL-ART PRINTS " AT NO ADDITIO.N ' AL COST " Certified by MCA ' IMD w ) 0 1 Only CJilt-Edge Dealers MdV Gii ' e You I ' i I Ki ri;i In Compliments of Taft, Warren Taft SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES 30 SOUTH HANONKR STREET Plaza 6658-6659 lialtimore, Md. H a h n H a h n " Say It U ' it i Flowers " 324 W. SARATOGA STREET ' ern ' on 1949 Rx BOTTLES Knox Glass Associates, Inc. F. ' CTORIES Knox, Pa. Oil City, Pa. Sheffield, Pa. Baltimore Office Jackson. Miss. Marienville, Pa Parkers Landing, Pa 1312 Court Snu. RK 103 Pollack ' s Restaurant The- Hume of Excellent 1 jcivish Food i 6i8 W. Baltimore Street Raptis Bros. " ew York Flower Shop III N. EUTAW STREET Flowers joy all Occasions - - Corsages our Specialty - - We Deliver Phone Ca. 2142 Slnce 1 868 A. T. JONES SONS COSTUMES Graduating Caps and Gowns Costumes to Order Costumes Shipped Every iv here Tuxedo, Full Dress and C ' utaway Suits for Hire 823 N. Howard Street LIFE OF A COED (Continued from Page 98) from her multitude of friends. And if you have ever tried to borrow money from a pharmacy student, then I am sure you will understand what happened when I tell you the diet continued. So back to school she went, ready to carry on her interrupted slumber in the lext lecture hall. (A LECTURE IN CHEMISTRY) Well, well, well! Surpise of surprises. Olga and Ruth have decide:! to attend the chem. lecture. Dr. Hartung calls the roll and begins with a ten-minute quiz. " Miss Nurkin, what is the formula for acetic acid? " " C.H.OH— no. no, it ' s C.,H_COOH. " " CH. COOH " prompts orga! ' " What? " whispers Bernice. " Louder please " Miss Matelis, " wise- cracks Dr. Hartung. Aaronson roars! " Less noise! " orders the professor. " Miss Nurkin, you should spend more time on chemistry and less on dates. " Then Dr. Hartung goes off into a com- plex explanation of organic solvents, while the students go off into a sound slumber. " What ' s he talking about? " asks Ruth. " How should I know? " replies Olga. " Foo! " says Bernice. " I forgot to bring my note book. I have those notes from last year, anyway. Say, Ruth, did I tell you about that new dress I ' m getting for the mixer? " " Shu; up and listen for a change, will you? You ' re flunking this course worse than I am. What ' s it like? " (Continued on Page 108) THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MD. Constructors and Engineers and Distnbutrjrs of SAND - - GRAVEL - - STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG 104 i TERRA MARIAE i r 1 9 i 8 ♦ M«T TWC » ' Cll. DRE ' CD LFtruRER. WCORJ THt LA T TACiE. Out to lunch 105 The Social Review The Mixer The annual Mixei- was held at the Mary- land Casualty Clubhouse on November 17. The reception line, composed of the faculty and their wives and guests, welcomed the new students, Rudy Killian, aided by Edlavitch ' s clanging at the traps, Gaken- heimer ' s chopsticks at the piano, and Al Aaronson ' s mousy squeaks, provided the music. Tasty refreshments were served, and the coffee did wonders for those who were a bit too high. It was a night of nights, and an air of joviality reigned over all. Much credit is due the committee, whose efforts made the affair the success it was. Dr. Swain Dr. Robert L. Swain, President of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, ad- dressed the Students ' Auxiliary on Febru- ary 23. Dr. Swain complimented the stud- ents on their initiative in forming the auxiliary and discussed the economic prob- lems facing the pharmacist today. He pointed out the value of pharmaceutical organizations in safeguarding the economic good of pharmacists, and gave specific ex- amples of actions taken by these organiza- tions. A very interesting feature of Dr. Swain ' s talk was his discussion on recent and pending pharmaceutical legislation, in which he did much to clarify the latter. .Air. Merriam On Tuesday, March 1, the Students ' Aux- iliary heard a very interesting lecture by Mr. M. L. Merriam, of Becton Dickinson Co, Mr. Merriam spoke on the manufacture, care, and selection of clinical thermometers, hypodermic syringes, and related instru- ments. The complete display which Mr. Merriam exhibited was of much interest to the students, and his entertaining mode of presentation was appreciated by all. Among the instruments discussed and dem- onstrated was the automatic insulin in- jector, for the use of diabetics. By means of this instrument the self-administering of insulin is rendered practically painless. Mr. Merriam ' s talk was both entertaining and educational, and it was agreed by the stud- ents to have been of the most interesting of the year. Baltimore Towel Supply Laundry Company 107-109 S. Charles Street f TOWEL SERVICE COATS - TABLE LINENS - APRONS i We SpeaJizc m Supplying Towels, Coats, Dresses for Physicians, Dent; ' .:, Pharmacists Lambda Kappa Sigma Dance Levering Hall, on the Beautiful Johns Hopkins University campus, was the scene of the Lambda Kappa Sigma dance on March 17. Music was furnished by the " Bachelors " , and a slightly misty night failed to dampen the festive spirits of all who attended. A feature of the evening was the big " balloon stampede " , precipitat- ed by Bob Thompson. Graduate students joined with undergraduates in making the affair one of the most enjoyable of the year. Junior Banquet And Dance April 28 marked an evening of rare fes- tivity for members of the Junior Class and their guests. Punctuated by hilarious speech-making, an enjoyable banquet was followed by dancing to the rhythmic strains of the " Rambler ' s " orchestra. The Senior Class turned out en masse to join the fun, of which there was an abundance to go around. All who were present voted orchids to the committee which produced an affair long to be remembered at the School of Pharmacy. Freshman-Sophomore Dance The long-awaited Frosh-Soph dance turn- ed up with a bang at the Longfellow Hotel on May 3. Although post-poned several times, the affair gratified the expectations of all who attended. The aristocratic at- mosphere of an old hotel, a beautiful, balmy spring evening, and the dazzling syncopa- tion of the orchestra — all combined to place the affair high in the social review. The Senior Prom The night of all nights — the dream which hovered over the Class of ' 38 for four long years — materialized as the Senior Prom, held at the L ' Hirrondele Club on Tuesday evening. May 31. Amid the fragrant per- fume of soft May breezes, proud and happy seniors and their equally proud and happy sweethearts danced and made merry far into the morning. The " Townsmen " — fas- cinating technicians of jazz — furnished the music, and attractive favors gladdened the hearts of the ladies. Every senior left with a lump in his throat and a lasting memory of a gorgeous evening — a fitting climax to four years of college labor. R. H. V. G. ER I ' n.i;. W " R Ph. rm,acists Baltimore, Md. BALTIMORE S: EUTAW STS. 502 W. COLD SPRINi; L. NE 106 " •■■»■ ■■■■••■♦ " ♦• " ' ••••-•••• " ••■1 ••■••■• " •••• " • " •■••■••■■••■• " ' ..••••..•-•..•.-• " •••I Modern Prescription Department READ ' S DRUG STORE 31 15 ST. PAUL STREET, BETWEEN 31ST and 32ND Read ' s newest " open " Prescription Department. Equipi d with the finest precision scales am! otiier modern, up-to-date pharmaceutical equipment. Stocked with the freshest, purest drugs, from which your prescription is compounded right before your eyes, exactly as your physician prescrilKs. All of Read ' s Prescription Departments are modern and up-to-date in e ery detail. Only registered pharmacists can fill your prescrip- tions at Read ' s, using the freshest and purest ingredients always. DEPEND US READ ' S! Run Right TO READS Drug Stores Worthy Of Your Confidence EXECUTIVE OFFICES— I N. CALVERT ST.. BALTIMORE, MD. «»•..•■••••••••.. 107 •••■•••••••••••■•I THE STUDENT ON THE CLASS-ROOM FLOOR ' Twas a balmy summer evening, and the sun was shining bright. The lecture room was crowded, not a teacher was in sight. As songs and witty stories, came through the open door, The Dean crept slowly in and banged upon the floor. " Where did he come from? " someone said, " The noise has brought him in. " " What does he want? " another cried, " To talk, is not a sin. " This badinage, the poor Dean took with stoical good grace. In fact, a smile slowly spread across his ruddy face. " Well, boys, your teacher ' s absent, so you ' re excused, " he said. But in walked Mr. Foley, with a darby on his head. He held a blue book in his hand, from which he called the roll. In a monotone voice, and with good, old. Southern droll. " Are Ben Zoate and Jim Sonweed. ready to begin ? Castor Oil and Al Cohol, wipe off that silly grin! Well, Olive Oil and Cara Way, I see you ' re here for a change today. Now Theo Broma and AI Bumen, sit back there and act like you ' re human. " And when he finally completed the call, he looked around and said, " Al Cohol, You ' re first to give your speech today, so step up here and say your say. " " I ' m unprepared, Mr. Foley, but I ' ll tell you what I ' ll do. Rather than lose the ten percent I ' ll tell a story to you. Once I was a fountain clerk, and how the cokes did flyl I made fancy sundaes to attract the peo- ple ' s eyes. While working on a sandwich, one day in June last May, For a bald-headed guy, a friend of mine, who lived across the way. Into the store there walked a girl so sweet like lemon pie. She said I had a nice kind face and a pair of big black eyes. Well, I fell for this boloney, and she vamped me through and through. I fell in love, and how I fell; it made me black and blue. After a year of good times had passed above my head, I asked her if she ' d be my wife, and this is what she said. " Listen Sugar Popper, don ' t be a boy like that! Thank you for the buggy ride, but I ' ll have to leave you flat! " That ' s why I ' ve come to college, and I ' m tired of standing on my feet. So if you ' ll excuse me, feUow classmates, I ' d like to take my seat! " Poetic license. AN OPEN LETTER TO THE EDITOR Dear Editor: Unaccustomed as I am to writing letters to editors, I should like to make a state- ment with reference to your policies in con- ducting the well-known and outsianding in- sult to journalism of which you are the titular head. May I state in the first place that your jokes carry a decided aroma which recalls my days of qualitative an- alysis. The aroma of which I speak is that of the well-known laboratory reagent, " Es- sence of Ovum Putrefactum " , which to you, dear Editor, who are untutored in the language of the classics, is the odor of rotten eggs. These are my sentiments and they are from the bottom of my heart. Words cannot be written that would clearly and honestly express my real sentiments. As Miss D. is the faculty advisor, I must temper my thoughts to such a degree as to make them appear somewhat refined — should this be read by one of the weaker sex. For you, Mr. Editor, I wish only . . . (censored) . . .. but I can say loads and loads of Poo, Goo, and Poo. If you have the necessary amount of intelligence to com- piehend the above three terms in their proper sense, you will realize that in my estimation you are a ! ! ! ■■ X _(_ " $ " good-for-nothing " bei meir bist du schon. " Why should I worry my head about noth- ing? Huh? . . . Again, to you, Mr. Editor, much P plus 0.„ F plus 0.„ and M plus O equals M o o o o (chemically speaking) and doesn ' t the last one remind you of a cow? Well, " Gum bye, toots. " Editorially yours, U. No. Hoo. H Y N S O N WESTCOTT DUNNING In BALTIMORE, M D T08 1 i TERRA MARIAE 19 3 8 YETERRAMARIAE CENJOatTTE WONDER HOW THE Y GOT IN ' CIENTirT IN JHIP,T UEf Vt; 109 • ' ••••••••••••I ' ••• " • " • " •••I ••• " ••••••••••••••••••••■I . JOE DIED AND WENT TO HEAVEN; When Joe died and went to heaven, he was ushered before the massive golden gates that St. Peter, the portly winged gentleman, guards. " Well, what will you have? " said Peter to the lad. . nd when he was informed that the lad sought to enter the heavenly realm, he inquired, " Are you a college graduate? " " Yes, sir, " answered Joe, positive that he would be admitted, " I ' m a Harvard graduate. And not only that, sir, but I took a post-graduate course. " " Well, I ' m sorry, " said St. Peter, " but you cannot enter here! And so Joe turned aside and hung his head in shame. Soon another youth appeared and he, likewise, begged to be admitted to the kingdom of ,the angels, but to him, too, was put the question of his Alma Mater. " Columbia, sir, Columbia University, " he answered, and proudly doffed his hat. But good old St. Peter only shook his head and replied. " It grieves me much, my son. but we have no room for you here. " And so, the lad heaved a heavy sigh and fell in line beside his comrade. Then there came a student to the mighty portals who was weary and worn. His body was bent, his frame shook, and tears were in his eyes as he begged St. Peter to open the gates. " Wait. " said St. Peter, " your case like all the rest, must first be tried. " Did you attend a college while on earth? " " Yes. " answered the lad. and his eyes took on a sudden gleam as he continued, " I graduated from the School of Pharmacy. University of Maryland. " " Well, well, " cried St. Peter, " why didn ' t you say so before? Come right on in son, you ' ve been through your hell! " Utilitarian Four long years he worked and sweated, Labored conscientiously. Crammed for tests and wrote his papers. Then he won his Rho Chi Key. Now he ' s working at a counter, And while waiting to make sales Reaches for the gold insignia And calmly cleans his finger nails. Compliments of The Howard Drug Medicine Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS loi Cheapside St. Baltimore, Md. •■•— ••••— ••••••• " •••••••-•••••. .a NEW FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Thomas C. Grubb, our new Associate Professor of Bacteriology, came to the School of Pharmacy from the Maryland State Department of Health, where he held the position of Associate Bacteriologist. Dr. Grubb took his undergraduate work at Hamilton College, receiving his Doctorate at the University of Chicago. He has been associated with the Borden Milk Products Company of New York and with the Illi- nois State Department of Health. Dr. Grubb is the first incumbent of the newly-created post of Associate Professor of Bacteriology, and has initiated labora- tory work in serology and immunology. This course is expected to provide a val- uable addition to the ever-increasing quali- fications of Maryland Pharmacists. Dr. Gaylord B. Estabrook. Instructor in Physics, received his B. S. degree in chemi- cal engineering at Purdue, and pursued graduate work at Ohio State University and the University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Es- tabrook has done research in " thermionics " and on the internal temperature of animals in connection with cancer. He has served in a teaching capacity at Georgia Tech and at the University of Pittsburgh. Mr. Wooten T. Sumerford, the new H. A. B. Dunning Fellow, received his undergrad- uate training at the School of Pharmacy of the University of Georgia, and took his Master ' s Degree there in 1933. In 1931 he was Research Fellow of S. Sternau and Company. Mr. Sumerford has served on the staff of Pharmaceutical Chemistry during the past term. Among the new assistants for the past term were Miss Shirley Glickman, who served as Assistant in Economics and Phar- maceutical Law; Mr. Bernard Zenitz, As- sistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry; Mr. F. Roland McGinity. Assistant in Bacteriol- ogy; Mr. Russell H. Lyddane, Assistant in Physics, and Mr. Theodore T. Dittrich. As- sistant in Pharmacy. Mr. Bernard P. Mc- Namara who was formerly attached to the hospital pharmacy, has served as Assistant in Pharmacology. FOR MEN ' S FASHIONS - - ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. -•t «..«» ..«..«..«»4.., ..•..•..•. .., 110 Flt RMAt ' V SCHOOL AS I SEE IT (Continued from Page 103) of interest such as the research chemistry lab. that was almost blown to bits by the famous scientist, Rip Miller. He shows them the modest laboratory where Dr. M. R. Thompson discovered the new Ergot alkaloid and to their amazement and de- light, they receive live frogs as souvenirs from the fourth students. As the group descended the steps, they heard the stentorian voice of Dr. Starkey booming forth from Room 41. " We will now take up the synthesis of the more important alcohols. For instance, consider 5, 6-dihydroxy — 4 — methoxy — B- phenyl 1 — 1, 2, 3. 4 methylethylhexylrexy Ipropiophenol, splutter, splutter, pop, bang, etc . . . etc . . . No ' ,v, are there any ques- tions on alcohols? " Levy: " Yes. If a man drank a gallon of butyl alcohol, would he look butylfull? " At this the worthy professor performed an e.xothermic reaction with the liberation of 1.9998 X 101 ' . ' calories of heat (accur- ately measured by Prof. Estabrook and his calorimeter). " Just for that I will distribute your tests, which I have already marked. " (Loud wails issue forth, accompanied by tearing of hair, gnashing of teeth, shrieking and howling.) " As I give you your tests you will pass out . . . Get your towels from Mr. Levin. " " I tinka we have seen enough, " remarke 1 Dan. And so the tour of inspection ended. . C ' ONTRIBrTION FROM DR. VANDEN BOSCHE (Illustrating our uncanny ability at spell- ing; the word in question is psychro meter) Cyclometer — Gakenheimer. Sycorimeter — Waxman. | Sicrometer— Glickman. f Cycrometer— Beam, Hamlin, Webster. | (Ed. Note: Hmmmm) Sychrometer- -Hager. Sycrometer — N. J. Levin. Sacchymeter- Sussman. 11 ' ; ; II Totit i (jj H KIT I SI I SU.IXK M. SOLOMON SONS T.ill.OKS unci CLOTHIERS 8 603 W. 15 i.Ti. r(n F. St., near (Ireene fust around the corner Compliments of a FRIEND 111 WORDS AND SENTENCES (With a Pharmaceutical Treatment) (1) Glycosuria —Glycostiria that it won ' t happen again! (2) Histldine —It ' s not very polite to histidine behind his back! (3) Vaccine — The Lord put vaccine in our ea ' .3 as a pro- tection. (4) Camphor — When we finally reached the river, we decided to camphor a few days. (5) Thymol — It has often been said that thymol heal all wounds. (6) Rickettsiae — The Goblins rickett- siae if you don ' t watch out. (7) Formaldehyde — Suddenly, the Indi- ans came whooping down formaldehyde- ing places! (8) Pipette — So Jack Richman said, " Pipette, will you! " (9) Guarana — When Bernice Nur- kin graduates from Pharmacy School, she ' s unarana vruy for a trip. (10) Crocus — Trying to get a C av- erage is enough to crocus all. COMPLmEXTS OF STANDARD PHARMACEUTICAL CORP. 417 W.CONWAY ST. B. LTIMORE, MaRYL. NID COMPLIMENTS O F SHARP dc DOHME Philadelphia and Baltimore MARYLAND PRODUCT GOES INTERNATIONAL Hfie is a success story that will interest all friends nf thf I ' niversity of Maryland School of Pharmacy, (ieorse A. Hunting, a graduate of the school and former secretary of the Maryland Board of Pharmacy, originated in 1917 a medicated cream called Noxzema. Launched as a local institution, Noxzema ' s fame spread quickly until it was sold throughout the United States and Canada. Today, with over 14.000,000 jars used yearly, the familiar Noxzema jar is .found in the farthest corners of the world. Millions have found it a veritable " Wander Cream " for soothing and reliev- ing skin irritations and promoting quick healing of externally caused skin troubles. Noxzema is also Spe- cially Prepared for Shaving, packed in tubes — as a base for lather and a soothing latherless shaving cream. Noxzema Chemical Co. Baltimore, Md. 112 AW SHUCKS : When after four years ' study and practice in the art of handshaking, And you have slept through four years of boring lectures, And you have memorized one whole physics course, And you have filtered every solution in dis- pensing lab twice, And you have carefully cleaned every nut and screw in every blankety-blank ma- chine in manufacturing pharmacy lab. And you have faithfully carried out the answer to every pharmacy math prob- lem to three decimal places, And for four years you have awakened at night in a cold sweat from a dream of the State Board Exams, And you have developed the science of crib- bing to a super-saturated degree, And by dint of much research and planning you have finally succeeded in setting up a steam distillation apparatus in one four-hour laboratory period. And by going without lunch for two months you have at last been able to pay your diploma fee. Life does seem a bit futile when you finally receive your coveted sheepskin- only to find your name misspelled! (. LECTITRK IN I ' HAKMACOLOGY) The ten-of bell rings! Bernice quits the chatter in the hall and makes a dash for the girls ' locker room. She repaints her face, resets her hair and hears two new jokes. Then off she goes to the lecture. Olga and Ruth have decided to cut, so Be rnice tries her hand at ventriloquism and calls for them. But she has decided not to sleep in this lecture. Dr. Thompson is too good a guy. So she opens Dale Car- negie ' s book on how to win friends and in- fluence people and loses herself in it. When the hour is up she remembers only one thing that Dr. Thompson has said. The height of hard luck is to have sea sickness and lockjaw at the same time! And she admits that it does sound pretty bad. (WHEN DAY IS DONE) At the end of the lecture, Bernice troops back to the lounge — only to find Olga al- ready snoring peacefully on the couch. She puffs a cigarette, swallows a coke, and hur- ries home to tell her mother all about the exciting day she spent at school. £omplimeiits of Maryland Institute of Wine and I Spirit Distributors, Inc. Callis and Hammond, Inc. Cjlobc Distributing Co. Hopper, McCJaw Co., Inc. E. Kahn Co., Inc. Love, Olivier Co., Inc. McCarthy-Hicks .McKesson ic Robbins. Inc. Pierce I Icbncr. Inc. Records (loldsborough, Inc. Ronia Wine i Liqucr ( " o. Standard Distillers Proilucts. Inc. In the- Center of the Life and Social Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA ii8 West Franklin 5treet AUDITORIUM — BALLROOM CONCERT HALL . Ivailiiblc for DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES RECITALS, DRAMATICS For Reservations Call Vernon 4559 Perfect in .Appointments and in Detail 113 THE EDITORS WISH TO EXPRESS THEIR SINCERE APPRECIATION TO THE FOLLOWING: DEAN ANDREW G. DuMEZ MISS AMELIA C. DeDOMINICIS Faculty Adviser H. G. ROEBUCK SON Printers of this Volume MR. SIDNEY C. SCHULTZ Printer ' s Representative MR. LEONARD BROWN Photographer ' s Representative MRS. KATHLEEN HAMILTON Librarian THE ENOCH PRATT LIBRARY THE FISHER SCIENTIFIC COMPANY MRS. MARY GOLDMAN MR. REUBEN R. ALPERSTEIN FOR THEIR ENCOURAGEMENT, ADVICE, AND ASSISTANCE ZAMSKY STUDIOS Sittings Telephone by Pennypacker Appointment 6190-8070 There IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR eXPERIENCE The Zamsky Suidios liavc successfully hantUcd Yearbook Photography for twenty years. The skilled persoiiell and up-to-date equipment necessary for such a record is reflected in this book and is your assurance that you may . . . ' ' Count on Zamsky ' ' J 902 O estmit Street T liiladelpliia Yale %ecord ' Buildiug ' ew Haven OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES FROM NEW ENGLAND TO THE SOUTH " ••••••• " • " •••••••••••••••• " I 115 " • " •■ ••• I « « 1 1» I .«■■ ..»..»..«.. " • " •••••••»•--«-»•■• •••••• THE TERRA MARIAE fl MODERN ANNUAL Throughout its production, every care was exercised in building a year book which would be a credit to The Terra Mariae and to ourselves. To school and college animal staffs everywhere, we offer our completely equipped plant, our years of college craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. H. G. ROCeUCK SO »■.««•••••••••••■•■•••••••••••••• 116 DENTISTRY


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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.