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

 - Class of 1939

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1939 volume:

ARCHIVES LD ' FCLIC .. ' y i Afecv 9 o i «Mk«Oi MC YEARBOOK c::i r m (51 C Lj OJ nivers ' itLi o|- | av ana i jr e PMflRMACY , «(MMO« Of ' OntMkBt CRRi=l 1939 [— ubli?hed 04 ne C_,l ?s-e? o|- tne 3cnool Of Mn C Ttnc CLj (5lt " QcstltimoTe, I or ana Edited by Lawrence L. Lieberman Philip H. Lerman Joseph W. Shook . Issoiititc Bitsinc ' ss Managers E Dedicate, IN DEDICATING the forty-third volume of the " Terra Mariae, " we pay tribute to one who has spent two decades in the service of the School of Pharmacy . . . In recognition of this record of service, and in appreciation of her sincere interest in the profession of pharmacy and those who prepare themselves to become a part of that profession, the " Terra Mariae 1939 " is dedicated to tmmuat of ' Aur wwu (TMUtmratntf « MS e OLIVE COLE, P -. D., LLB O REWORD THE MEMORY of man is a skillful artist. It paints for us pictures which provide us with much of the satisfaction and fullness of Life. . . . But, if we would have our memor ies perform for us, we must pro- vide them with the common food of all artists — inspiration. Let the " Terra Mariae " fill this need, and be an inspira- tion. If we who have conceived the " Terra Mariae 1939 " have performed our task well, we shall have helped the artist within you to recall the days you have spent in the University — the problems that you have solved, the friendships that you have enjoyed, the lessons that you have learned — far more vividly than we have set them down here, using the tools at our command — the printer ' s inks and types, the photographer ' s lens, and the artist ' s brush. . . . DISPENSING .. HOSPITAL SERVICE M THE EDITORSof the " Terra Mariae " have long recognized that the School of Phar- macy of the University of Maryland, which for so many years has pointed out the path of progress to the profession of pharmacy, deserves to be represented by a yearbook with a significance. . . . We of the " Terra Mariae 1939 " believe that our annual should not only fill the need of a yearbook, but should also be an undergraduate project with a definite purpose. The " Terra Mariae 1939 " is the sixth of a series which has presented the biographies of great men of pharmacy. Thus, we are continuing a theme which has as its object the fostering of interest in the pioneers of the profession. . . . But the editors of the " Terra Mariae " 1939 feel that the time has come to survey the profession of today. We feel that today pharmacy occupies a position of unprecedented importance, that today it is equipped to do more good than at any other time in its history. With a great store of knowl- edge and a full measure of the recognition due it as a profession, pharmacy in four distinct phases is serving humanity and serving it well. We present the " Terra Mariae 1939 " — a salute to the Men of Yesterday and to the profession that they fostered — the Phar- macy of Today. MANUFACTURING RESEARCH On Behalf of the Students We Extend Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes To DEAN ANDREW G. DUMEZ Upon hlis Election to the h ighest Office in American Pharmacy PRESIDENT OF THE AMERICAN Andrew G-ove. DuMe., Pk.G- BS , MS- Pt -D- Dean of the School of Pharmacy PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION I he _Jean 9 | jes-s-oge | o | he K ::yvaauaie ' ; FROM an educational standpoint, commencement means the day when, or the ceremonies at which, degrees or diplomas are conferred. I prefer to think of it as the day when those who have finished their formal training set out to begin their careers as practitioners. Which of the two meanings we accept is of little im- mediate importance, because in both instances your commencement is just around the corner. In a few days you will have completed your course in pharmacy and you will be entering a profession, the importance of which to the public welfare is constantly increasing. I am confident that you will live up to the traditions of your predecessors and that you will give a good account of yourselves. The celebration of this event should be a joyous oc- casion. I congratulate you upon having been success- ful thus far and wish you continued success in the practice of the calling for which you have fitted yourself. A. G. DuMez, Dean. MerUrl R. O ' Conc, 6 A, LL-B LL-D- GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND I |e??cige j-rom trie |— re?ldent o|- tne Univer itL) P EMBERS of the graduating class of the School of Phar- macy may properly feel a sense of pride and dignity in the realization that, in becoming members of this public health profession, they are entering one of the great fields of human service. In this field standards are being raised, perhaps, more rapidly than in any other profession, and the tasks that are in the offing will be more exacting than any you have performed. Meet them with courage and resourcefulness, and success will be yours. Let mc extend to you my hearty congratulations on the completion of your formal education, and assure you that the University will look with pride on your achievements. H. C. B TiD, President. |— l ' i 4 Clifton " DL)rJ, LL-L). PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY i?pen?ing The traditions of pharmacy lie in the mysterious processes of the prescrip- tion department. There, all the ef- forts of scientists, manufactur- ers, cultivators, and the my- riads of other agencies which stand behind every finished drug product reach their ultimate realization. There, the purified drug is combined with other sub- stances in such a way as to render the finished prepara- tion suitable for consump- tion as medicine. The principal object of a pharmaceutical education is the development of scientific skill, care, and accuracy in the compounding of prescriptions, } f K DISPENSING ST ' el K::yva ' n ame Israel J. Grahame was one of the great men of pharmacy who have been associated with the old Maryland College of Pharmacy, now the School of Pharmacy of the Univer- sity of Maryland. He was born in Baltimore in i8iQ and received his early education in the public schools. After serving an apprenticeship with one of the leading pharmaceuti- cal firms of Baltimore, he becam- engaged in his own retail drug business. In 1856 Dr. Grahame became Professor of Pharmacy of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, being the first incumbent of this position. He served several years as Pro- fessor of Pharmacy, during which he did much scientific work. He then moved to Philadelphia, where he opened a drug store and became a member of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Dr. Grahames most important contributions to pharmacy were his investigations into the process of percolation. He embodied his studies into his paper, " The Process of Percolation or Displacement, " which he read before the American Pharmaceutical Association, and which was published in that organization ' s Proceedings for iS S. In this paper he formulatetl with remarkable precision the principles of the process, specify- ing many details which are now universally followed. Dr. Grahame was largely re- sponsible for the acceptance of Huid-xtracts as an important class of pharmaceutical preparations. Among the fluidextracts which he studied were those of Ipecac and Valerian, both of which remain official today. He was an early member of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and one of its most active workers. Dr. Grahame died in 1899 at eighty years of age. His fine contributions to phar- macy stand as a memorial to him, and reflect credit upon the splendid traditions of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. Israel J. (juaiiame THE SCHOOL — |i?torLj o|- " the school of [-- h avmac j THE need ol an institution u here apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their protession had long Ixjcn felt by leading [iharmacists and physicians, when in iH a charter was obtained trom the (ieneral Assembly lor the Maryland College ol Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in nuin- ber, and among whom were Messrs. CJeorge 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 1H47, when, owing to the death ol some members and change of business of others, they were comix-lleil to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a numlier 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 . . Cockrane, . lpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, lohn W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. .Mpheiis 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 reciuest ol the graduates and a number ol Baltimore pharmacists, the presiilent, Mr. (Jeorge W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty- one new members, and a thorough reorganiza- tion of the C ollcge. The new Board of r rust e e s establishctl three protessorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected professor of 1876— 1886 P. I-Vick, Professor of . l.iteria . Ietlica; and Israel Cirahame, Pro- lessor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season 18 -7-1858 to a class of intelligent and apprecia- tive students, and the College took a new lease on life, which has since been maintained. Chemistry; Dr. Charles Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the [Kriod 1841-1846. Fol- lowing the reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel J. Cra- hame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. 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, anil was a consistent and zealous worker in behalf of his . lma 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, Ir., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College ol Pharmacy w ' as elected Pro- fessor of Pharmacy, which chair he ccniinued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John 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. . . 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 . lfred Maver, who after- 19 .4i e-?-.«j?2v- 1884 — 1904 wards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Pro- fessor Wiliam Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in i8()5, 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 of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry since 1927, resigned to accept a similar position in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., who has been research chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a decade, is the present head of the department. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1 844- 1 846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, i8s6, and on . pril 7, 1758, Professor Frick, hav- ing been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of 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 suc- ceeded bv Professor J. R. Winslow, in 1863, and the latter, on tune i, 1866, by Cinud; Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Paris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on Februarv 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth. who had always been an ardent worker for 1904 — 1922 20 11)22 — l()2l) atni. anil pharmaceutical law were his Alma Mater, ably and ef- ficiently held the professor- ship until June lo, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Kmeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1 89 1 served as Profes- sor of Botany and Pharmacog- nosy until his death in 1933. Assistant Professor Frank J. Slama, who is an alumnus of the school and who received the Degree of Doctor of Phi- losophy Irom the University of Maryland was appointed to heail the department in 193S. Great advances have l een made in the profession of phar- macy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to en- large the curriculum trom 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 . ssociation of Col- leges in Pharmacy. In uji , courses in pharmaceutical aritlimetic, pharmaceutica added. Recently the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the department ot economics. This depart- ment is presided over by Miss B. Olive ( ' ole, Ph.ir.I)., l,i..Pi., who is also Prolessor ot Pharmaceutical Law. In 1921, the curriculum was lurther broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In the same year provisions were made lor teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate depart- ment was in charge of .Assistant Professor . rthur H. Bryan, X ' .M.D., B.S., . t.. ., .At present, the department is presided over by . ssociate Professor Thomas C. CJrubb, A.B., Ph.D., whose experience includes commer- cial work, public health work, and research in bacteriology. In 1930, a d ' partmtnt cf pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruc- tion in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late C aptain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. In 1938 Marvin R. Thompson. Ph. D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology since 1930, resigned to accept the Director- ship of the Warner Institute for Thera- peutic Research. Clifford W. Chapman, Ph. D., who has been with the Laboratory of Hvgiene, Department of Pensions and Na- tional Health of Canada, which depart- ment is in charge of drug control work in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist, is now the pres- ent head of the Department. 21 r n - Following the reorganization of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1856, con- trol was vested in the offices of the College President, first and second Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was president from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illus- trious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. ]. Paris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme ( 1894-1904). In 1904, it became a department of the State university, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. With this last merger, control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Dr. W. W. Skinner is chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members o£ the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the merger of the College with the old University of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander F. Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, igi8. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, for- merly 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 Aisquith Street near Fayette street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886, a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which build- ing was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the legis- lative 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 equip ment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exer- cised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year perio ' d 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a s teady growth in size and influence so that the School now holds a posi- tion in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this country. 22 TERRA MARIAE 1939 Andkew (i. DiMez Dcnn of the School of Phtumacy H. C. BVRD President of the University E. F. Kelly Advisory Dean W. V. Maconachy Assistant Com pti oiler W. M. HiLLECEIST Director of . Idmissions 24 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 Alma H. FuhiNKhKi Regisliiii B. Olive Cole Seaelary of the Faculty Kathleen Hamilton Librarian Ann Beach Lemen Cataloger Daisy Elizabeth Lotz Senior Stenographer 25 Pharmacy Laboratory Manufacturing Pharmacy Laboratory Botany Laboratory Chemistry Laboratory Research Chemistry Laboratory Pharmacology Laboratory ' TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 Purdum Andrews Gakenheimer Allen Bellman Wolf Cross DuMez Dittrich Raudonis Youch j — c cultti o|- - uavmacv Andrew Grover DlMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Piofessor of Pharmacy J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., B.Sc, Sc.D Piojessor of Dispensing Pharmacy Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.Ci., Ph.C, B.S., M.S 4ssistant Professor of Pharmacy W. Arthur Pirdlm, Ph.CJ., B.S., M.S. Instructor in Pharmacy Benjamin Allen, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Frank Albert BELL N, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy John M. Cross, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Theodore Dittrich, Ph.G., B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Walter C. Gakenheimer, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy John A. Raudonis, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy Charles Anthony Youch, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy 28 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 Wich Levin Starkey Hartung Vanden Bosche Dunker Ruddy Foster Zenitz -| — c cultij Of v hemistT Walter H. Harting, B.A.. PhJ). Piojcssor oj Phurmaceiiliial Chemistry Henry E. Wkii, Phar.I). .Uwciutc Piojcssor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry Assistant Professor of Organic Chcinislry . Issislanl Profcsso " oj Inorganic and Ph ysical Chemistry Edgar B. Starkey, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. E. G. N ' anden Bosche, A.B., .M.S., Ph. I) Melvin F. W. DiNKER, B.S., M.S Aru) W. RiDDY, B.S., M.S. Bernard L. Zenitz, B.S . Issistanl in Pharmaceutical Chemistry . Issistanl III Pharmaceutical Chemistry Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Nathan Levin, B.S., M.S Assistant in Organic Chemistry Carroll Pross Foster, B.S. Assistant in Inorganic Chemistry 29 TERRA MAR A E 19 3 9 Slama G. P. Thompson Chapman Grubb Gittinger McNamara R. E. Thompson DeDominicis Nash McGinity -| — cicul " tL| op LJiologiccil ocience? PHARMACOLOGY Clifford Warren Chapman, H.A., M.Sc, Ph.D. Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Georciana S. Gittinger, A.B., M.A., Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Bernard P. McNamara, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacology Robert E. Thompson, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacology BOTANY Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Botany Amelia C. DeDominicis, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Instructor in Botany I ZOOLOGY GiY P. Thompson, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Zoology Carroll Nash, B.S., M.S Assistant in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY Thomas C. Grlbb, A.B., Ph.D Associate Professor of Bacteriology F. Rowland McGinity, B.S Assistant in Bacteriology 30 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 Pyles Richcson Parsons Foley Estabroolc Snyder j — c cultL) o|- [- riL)?Ic?, I |ci-themcitic? ona angu ge? PHYSICS Gaylord B. Estabrook, K.Sc. in C!:h. E., M. Sc, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics Thomas M. Snyder Assistant in Physics M. THEMATICS A. W. RicHEsoN, B.S., A.M., Ph.D Associate Professor of Miithcnnitics LANGUAGES Arthlr C. Parsons, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Modern Languages J. Thomas Pyles, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Instructor in English Gardner P. H. Foley, A.B., A.M Instructor in English 31 TERRA MARIAE 1939 Miss Cole Miss Glickman j — c cultLj oj " j conomic? ana [-- ' uavmaceuhcal a ' w B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Associate Prof, of Economics and Phaimaceutical Law Shirley M. Glickman, B.S. Assistant in Economics 32 PHAR Ak r ] — I capital 3ervice Today in hospitals throughout the coun try competent pharmacists are perform ing a specialized and imporant ser- % vice. The hospital pharmacist has assumed a position of funda- mental importance in the or- ganization of modern institu- tional medical service. The specific and special nature of the duties of the hospital phar- macist have come to be uni- versally recognized, so that today many colleges of phar- k niacy include a period of hospital training in their curricula. Work- ing in close contact with the medical profession, the hospital pharmacist is in a propious position to ennoble his calling f HOSPITAL SERVICE Alt ept E. Et)ert Albert Ethelbert Ebert was born in Bavaria, Germany, December 23, 1840, and came to this country with his parents in 184 1. The family settled in Chicago, where later young Albert received a part of his education in public and private schools. At the age of thirteen Ebert was apprenticed to a drug store in Chicago, where he served for four years. He enrolled at the Chicago College of Pharmacy when it was organized in 1859, and studied there until the outbreak of the Civil War in 1861. In 1863 his education was resumed at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, where he studied under Professor Edward Parrish and from which he was graduated in 1864. After a period as manager of the retail and manufacturing department of E. H. Sargent Co., during which he gained quite a reputation as a chemist, he returned to Bavaria to enroll at the University of Munich. ' There he studied under the famous Professor Justis von Liebig and under Wittstein, in whose laboratories he completed his studies, receiving the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Dr. Ebert was intensely interested in the work of the . merican Pharmaceutical Association and in pharmaceutical education. As Professor of Pharmacy at the Chicago College of Pharmacy, he was instrumental in securing the admission of the college into the University of Illinois. He founded the Ebert Prize for pharmaceutic research when he was President of the American Pharmaceutical .Association in 1873. He took an active part in the revision of the Pharmacopoeia and with A. Emil Hess prepared the Stiindciid FormitUiiy. For five years he served on the Illinois State Board of Phar- macy. In 1867 Dr. Ebert, with Professor Procter and John Faber, represented the United States at the International Pharmaceutical Congress in Paris, and soon after he served as the delegate of the American Pharmaceutical Association to the British Pharmaceutical Conference. Albert Eberts death in 1906 was mourned by men of science throughout the country. To this day he is honored as a pioneer of American professional pharmacy. Albert E. Ebert THE CLASSES v ld?? |— " resident 9 | lejsage Fellow Seniors: Here we are — at the end of our college careers. In a few short hours commencement will be over, and we will leave these halls of learning, sheepskin in hand, to enter the battle of Life. We have had four glorious years — full of laughter and fun, full of the joys of living and laughing with our friends and neighbors. Full too, have been these years with work and study. Many times we have burned the midnight oil, seeking the knowledge which would make us competent pharmacists — able to do our part in the fight for health and happiness. Some who took up the task with us four years ago have dropped by the wayside, unable to stand the test; but we have come through, and today we are full-fledged graduates. Four years ago, when we entered these portals as fresh- men, we carried this dream with us — someday to take our places in the world as pharmacists. Soon this dream is to be realized. But with this realization we must realize other things. We must be thankful for the opportunities which we have had. Let us give thanks for loving parents whose only thoughts are to give their children everything in life; for the teachers who have so willingly aided us in our search for knowledge; for our predecessors, who have made phar- macy what it is today; and most important of all let us give thanks for the country in which we live, which gives us the golden privilege of ordering our lives as we wish. With these thoughts in minti I shoulcf like to leave this message with you: You have a wonderful heritage. Do not forget it. Let each and every member of this graduating class do only what he feels his parents, predecessors, and teachers would have him do. Let us remember that we as pharmacists have the opportunity and duty of helping to ease the suffering of our fellow men. Let our watchword be " serve " — serve our profession, serve our people, our friends, and our families. If each and every one of us keeps this watchword in mind, I am sure that the class of ' 9 will do its share in making the world a better place in which to live. Your friend and fellow pharmacist, Alvin Rosenthal SENIORS TERRA MARIAE 1939 Wiener Rosenthal Miss Passen Rochester Feldman Oenlor _Ja?? ( |-|-ice-p? Alvin Rosenthal President Maurice Wiener Vice-President Miss Lillian Passen Secretary Harry Louis Rochester Treasurer Jack Feldman Sergeant-at-Arms 40 ALFRED HENRY ALESSI Al Baltimore City College hidocir liasL-lxill, 2, 3, 4. 1734 East Oliver Street Howling, 2, 3, 4. Baltimore, Maryland With a song in his heart and a grin on his face, Al has cheered our bumpy way through college. We ' ve all marveled at his indomitable spirit; for when everyone else is woeful and gloomy, he still has his jaunty smile. Congrats to our " Graduate Number One " . May he al- ways come smiling through. DANIEL S. BAKl-.R Danny Balti.moke City College Student ( " ouncil, 2, , 4. 6oy West Franklin Street Students ' . uxiliary, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor B.iseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. I ' rom ( " onirnillee Clean-cut and smartly dressed, Danny is always the picture of sartorial splendor. A bit dazed by the profs in his first year, he soon found himsell and has produced a commendable college record. A wealth of common sense has kept him in demand for dance committees and other school projects, while his merry personality has cap- tivated us all. Happy landings, Danny! ALi5ERT BINSTOCK Binny Baliimiire C ' itv College Bowling, 3, 4. 1819 East North .-Vvenue Baltimore, Maryland " iiin " is a quiet fellow: but when he does speak, iiis words command attention. He s a good fellow to know in chem-lab, too, as many a classmate in need of a stand- ard solution will testily. Steady and persevering in all that he does, Bin is slated for a well-earned success. ANTHONY JOSEPH DOBROPOLSKI Doby Phi Delta Chi Baltimokh Polytechnic Lnstitite Student Council, 3, 4. 219 North Behiord Ave. Mixer Committee, 7,, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 4. Bowling, I, 2, 3. Doby will lie remembered by his classmates as the fellow with the mathematical mind. From algebra through food and drug chemistry we have envied the lightning speed and precision of his calculations. He is also the pos- sessor of a happy grin that would put a chesire cat to shame. If Doby ' s figures check in life as they did in col- lege, we are sure that he ' ll arrive at his quotient of happi- ness. " Pharmacy is the Service Profession of Public Health. " John M. McDonnell, Editor American Professional Pharmacist JOSEPH URBAN DORSCH Joe Rho Chi Calvert Hall College Students ' Auxiliary, 2, 4. 2210 Elgin Avenue Class Vice-President, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Mixer Committee, i, 2, 3, 4. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3 4. Quite and reserved, Joe has kept himself inconspicuously in the background during his college years. But virtue will have its reward, and Joe leaves his Alma Mater with a Rho Chi key hanging from his watch chain. His salty sense of humor and good nature have made him a friend to each and every one of us. So long, Joe. JACK FELDMAN jocl{omo Mu Lambda Baltimore City College Mixer Committee, i. 1701 Warwick Avenue Class Sergcant-at-Arms, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Bowling, I, 3, 4. Jack is the class tenor. His repertoire includes every- thing from swing to opera, and the least encouragement will result in a performance. We shall never forget his weighing-room accomplishments in P. T. A. lab. Good luck, Jack, may life bring you as many laughs as you have brought to us. IR ' IKG HERBERT FOLUS hv Baltimore City College Terra Mariae, i. 261 1 Jeflerson Street Nominating Committee, Baltunorc, Maryland Students ' Auxiliary 4. Indoor Baseball, 2, 3. Irv craves comfort and he dresses accordingly — to the envy of the more conventional remainder of us. We have ceased to wonder at his loud sweaters, trick shirts, etc. He has an agile mind, and studies have never fazed him. Although his sense of humor runs to of?-color puns, his style of delivery is of itself conducive to mirth. We ' ll all miss Irv, for he is what we might term a " character " . LEONARD FREEDMAN Lenny Alpha Delta Omega Baltimore City College Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3. 4536 Pimlico Road Baltimore, Maryland Poor worry-wart Lenny — he worries more than he studies. Each announcement of an exam is the signal for Lenny ' s brow to wrinkle and his head to bow. He used to worry us — before we learned to know him. Since then we ' ve had many laughs at his expense, but he takes them good-naturedly. We just aren ' t serious enough, are we Lenny? " A it ' ell-injonned plnirnnuist is the best single tndniidmil to dis- seminate injorniation about public health. " The ] ' trginia Pharmacist " The pharmacist in modern American life has become a guide, a leader, an advisor, and a counselor to all the people of his neighbor- hood. " Dean Walter D. Cocking University of Georgia 4144 Pimlico Road l altiniorc, Marvlanil MORRIS GILLER Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 1 80 1 Moshir Street Baltimore, Maryland Although Morris has just joined us, we ' ve learned to like him in the short time he ' s been with us. Quiet and conscientious in his work, he makes friends easily. His pleasant personality is bound to carry him far on the road to success. LOUIS LESTER GLASER Lou Phi Alpha Haliimohe C ' rrv C ' ollece Indoor i5aschall, i, 2. Bowling, 3. Lou is an enigma. 1 low a mind as keen as his can stand as much sleep as Lou subjects it to, is more than we can figure out. We have enviously watched him sleep through half of his classes. ( )ur verdict is that Lou is headed for success — if he can only stay awake long enough to get there. HENRY M. (JOLDITCH Reds Baltimore City College Terra Mariae lyiy Wheeler . venue Business Manager, 3. Bahiinorc, .Maryland Dance Committee, 2. Orchestra, i, 2, 3, 4. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Henry ' s accomplishments are quite varied. He is an actor of the first order, and his characterizations never fail to send us into laughter. His ability with the violin is well-known. Although noisy in his first two years at college, he has matured into a thoughtful, hard-working student. So long, Henry, and thanks from L.L. You ' ve been a pal. NATHAN I. GRUZ Nates Alpha Delta Omega Baltimore City College Chairman, 1543 North Pulaski Street Prom Committee Baltimore, Maryland Nates is a little man with big potentialities. Just a youngster when he entered college, he soon became hardened to th ways of the world. An accomplished biologist and a smart dresser, he would leave a better record if he weren ' t a bit lazy. We, personally, expect big things from him. Well, Nates, after four years it ' s finally au revoir. Here ' s best wishes from L. " .J pharmacist to be successful must be something of a philosopher, sociologist, father confessor, and an economist. " Dean Willis G. Gregory University of Buffalo ANGELA ROSE HACKETT Ange Lambda Kappa Sigma Institute of Notre Dame Class Secretary, 2. 1910 Brcitwert Avenue Students ' Auxiliary, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Senior Prom Committee How can we describe our starry-eyed Angela? Can we say that the warmth of her personality is like the smile of the angel for whom she is named? Whatever we write here, she has been a real friend to each and every one of us, and in our memories she will always be our " Angela Mia " . . . May her future bring her as much happiness as she has brought us. IRVING JEROME HENESON In ' Phi Alpha Forest Park High School Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3. 3021 Chelsea Terrace Baltimore, Maryland Here is indeed a character! Able to see humor in any situation, and unable to keep it to himself, Irv has stage- whispered us into stitches all though college. In his serious moments he is frank and clear-headed. We ' ll always think of Irv with a smile, and it doesn ' t take much imagination to predict a happy future for him. WILLIAM MARION ICHNIOWSKI Ic{ Baltimore City College Mixer Committee, i. 2010 Fleet Street Dance Committee, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Students ' Auxiliary, 2. Ick (or " Icky " as Miss Cole would have it) is char- acteriz.ed by an infectious and entirely individual laugh. When he lets go, the entire class laughs with him. But let it be truthfully recorded here that Ick is among the hardest workers in the class — as his record shows. We all have him slated to be a research worker, and expect great things from him in the future. EUGENE JACOBS Ja{e Rho Chi Baltimore City College Class Treasurer, 2, 3. 2201 East Baltimore Street Students ' .Auxiliary, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Bowling, 1. Jake is an unusual combination — a hard-working student and a clever politician. Since our Freshman year he has ranked high in his studies — a circumstance which is in great part due to his conscientious note-taking. His whimsical manner is responsible for some classical anec- dotes (Remember the incident of the hat?). So long, Jake, and keep up the good work. CYRUS FRANCIS JONES Cy Phi Delta Chi Baltimore City College 5006 (Jrcenlcaf Road Hahimorc, Maryland Students " Auxiliary, 5. Mixer ( " ommittee, 5. Indoor Haseball, 2. Cy is a quiet lad with a sparkle in his eyes and a grin on his face. Besides being an amatucr radio operator, he is a camera bug, and knows his lens and shutters. We ' re mighty glad that college hasn ' t been able to dampen that grin of his, because it will be mighty useful to him in luture years. IRVIN LEONARD K.AMANITZ Kiimit JiALTiMom; City College Class Presitlent, 2. Students ' .Auxiliary, 3. i-ik; North .Monroe Street Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 3. Indoor Baschall, 1, 2, 3. Tall, dark, aiul handsome, Iry is a real hearthreaker. A good student and a hard worker, he is always ready to help a friend. We ' ll miss his dancing brown eyes and hearty laugh, but we know that Iry will reach his goal of success. So long, Kaniic, aiul thanks tor all you ' ye done for us. L.VWRENCE l.ll ' M.W i.lEBERMAN Liiiry Kho Chi W ' akren CoiNTY High School Mixer ( ' oniiiiittce, i. l-roiil Royal, N ' irginia Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Terra Mariae, 2. Editor-in-Chief, 3, 4. Our gentleman from N ' irginia has been a busy man these four years. He has giyen us two swell Terra Mariae ' s. Yet, his achieyemcnts in an editorial direction have not preyented him from maintaining a high standard in his scholastic work. .-K friend to all, he returns to his beloved V ' irginia with our blessings. JEROME MASK. Jerry . lpha Delta Omega Baltimore City College 301 1 Oakley Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 2. Bowling, 3. Prom Committee, 4. " Short and slim, elegant and prim, He loves his nurses with undying vim! " Besides his accomplishments as mentioned above, Jerry has an infectious sense of humor and an individuality that is all his own. He ' s one swell fellow! Adios, Jerry! " Pharmncists constitute one of the several professions, the mem- beis of which consecrate their lives to the service of helping us to iiujintain sound bodies. " Dean Andrew Cj. DuMez University of Mai liitid DAVID MASSING Dave Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore City College 3734 Tovvanda Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 2, 4. Mixer Committee, 3. Class President, 3. Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3. Bowling, I, 2, 3. Dave is the Beau Brummel of the Class of " 39. In his pleasant and unassuming manner he has won the friend- ship and respect of teachers as well as classmates. He knows how to have a good time, and has engineered many of our dances for us. We ' ll miss his good humor and easy- going attitude. DANIEL MENDELSOHN Buddy Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore Citv College Dramatic Club, i. Linden Avenue at East Drive Tcmi Marine, 2. Arbutus, Maryland Features Editor, 3. Prom Committee, 4. Fun, frolic, and hilarity are the principal components of Buddy ' s personality. A master at quick repartee, he IS never at a loss for a witty remark or a snappy comeback. Although a triHe lazy, when he does get down to work, he produces — as witness his work on the Terra Mariae and the " Student News " . His philosophy is " All work and no play make Buddy a dull boy. " X ' lCTOR HUGO MORGENROTH, JR. Vic Rho Chi LovoLA High School Johns Hopkins University President, Students ' 3724 Edmondson Avenue Au.xiliary, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Prom Committee, 4. If any one of us is destined for success, Vic is that man. Courtly in manner, he has the ability to back up his self-assurance. Honors of all types have been his, but we will remember that it was Vic who engineered our big trip to Indianapolis. An rei ' oir, Vic, and best of luck. MEL ' IN MUTCHNIK Mutch Rho Chi Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 3012 Rosalind Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Mutch is a quiet, conscientious person. He has spoken little, but he has gone far. A tine student and a serious one. Mutch is sure to attain whatever success to which he aspires. " Pharmacy is a profession which has been on earth for four thousand l notvn years. " Southern Pharmaceutical Journal " Thtf picsciiption is the l{cyitone to the entire iiich of therapeutic endeavor. " Bernard F.wTfs JOSEPH LEON OK.RASIN ' SK.1 Oal{ie Mr. St. Joseph ' s College Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3. 1247 Hull Street Baltimore, Maryland Oakie has the heart ot a lion and a soul of mischief. He is a chronic perpetrator of practical jokes. We ' re all glad to sec him reach his goal of graduation, for he has worked hard in college. Thanks for the ride, Oakie. K. rHERlNH JL ' S1I. . 1 ' ARK.ER Lambda Kappa Sigma Eastern High School 3630 Alameda Boulevard Baltimore, Maryland Beneath Katherine ' s flawless, sophisticated finish lie a vigorous personality and a heart of gold. Frank and outspoken, she has as well-developed a taste for plain reasoning as for her attractive clothes. We believe she has the qualities of a career woman; but whatever the future holds lor her, she carries our Ix ' St wishes. LILLI.W P. SSEN Lambda Kappa Sigma Rho Chi American Pharmaceutical Association Western High School Class Secretary, 3, 4. Dance Committee, 2. 247 South Fulton .Avenue Haiti more, Maryland Lil is one girl out of a million. Her scholastic abilities are reflected in the many awards she has won; but her personality will be reflected in our memories for years to come. Humor, kindness, endeavor, seriousness — these are all parts of her character, but we believe that the highest tribute we can pay to her is to say, " Lil ' s a regular fellow! " MORRIS ROSENBURG Moe Phi Alpha Baltimore City College Dance Committee, i, 2. 2633 Loyola North way Bowling, I, 2, 3, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Smooth and polished, Moe will make a perfect phar- macist. His career at college has been marked by his accomplishments in the field of politics, and he has wielded a mean pledge pin for his frat. His " gift of the gab " wil carry him a long way. Best of luck, Moe. " Coiner drug stores are the Town Halls of America. " The Midwestern Druggist ALVIN ROSENTHAL Al Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore City College Dance Committe, i. 2848 Boarman Avenue Chairman, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Mixer Committee, 4. Class President, 4. Indoor Baseball, i, 3. Al ' s qualities have captured the friendship of all of us, in spite of the fact that he joined us after our first year. Possessed of a " flair for fun, " our " pres " could al- ways be counted on to help produce a swell class affair. A good student and a hard worker, Al is sure to be suc- cessful in his profession. Best wishes, Al. HARRY LOUIS ROCHESTER Alpha Delta Omega Alexander Hamilton High School New York City Class Treasurer, 4. 1634 Division Street Prom Committee. Baltimore, Maryland Softball. Bowling. Here is a prince. Harry will do his best for a friend — without ever considering his own interests. A bit dazed by his encounters with the profs, he has nevertheless worked hard in college. His humor, friendliness, and sincerity certainly predict a happy future for Harry. LOUIS THOMAS SABATINO Sai by Forest Park High School Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 2. 8 Texas Avenue Parkville, Maryland " Sabby " is one of the hardest and steadiest workers in the class. With him, studies were paramount. But he is no bookworm, for his agile sense of humor has afforded us many fine laughs. We ' ll all miss Sabby, for if there ever was one, he is a " man of many friends ' . ALBERT SACHS Al Phi Alpha Forest Park High School Baltimore City College Mixer Committee, 2. Chairman, Dance Committee, 2. Prom Committee. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. A has been consistently voted the best-dressed man in the class. His devil-may-care air and sharp-witted sar- casm will stay with us a long time. Well-liked by all, he departs from our midst with our blessings. 1 91 5 Cedric Road Baltimore, Marvlant MARIO ALFRED SAMA Phi Delta Chi Baltimore City College 406 North Strceper Street Baltimore, Maryland Student Council Mixer Committee, 2, 3, 4. Dance Committee, 3. Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Indoor Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. Alumni Association Committee If we had had a campus, Mario would have been our campus politician, for he is adept at those mysterious pre- election manipulations. Mario ' s strong points arc throwing dances (as witness the Mixer) and Iraternity work. A bit noisy at times, he has provided us with several rip- roaring laughs. If indications hold true, we prophecy the symbolic derby and cigar for Mario. LOUIS SAPPLRSIEIN Sap Baltimore City College 3206 Auchenteroly Terrace Baltimore, Maryland Every group has its social-minded members, and in our class, " Sap ' is their leader. We ' ve heckled his ideas — all good ideas have been heckled — but we ' ll always admit that he is the man who has been thinking. A keen sense of humor balances his seriousness. He ' ll always be able to take care of himselt, anti trying to help others. HERBERT DAVIS SCHNEYER -Hab " Alpha Delta Omega OvERBRooK Hi(;ii School Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Kllicott ( ity, M.iryl.ind Herb ' s College Park training gave him an edge on us in certain directions; but we can forgive him tor that, since he is largely responsible for the light-hearted attitude of our class. He capitalizes on the humor in every situa- tion. In his serious moments a natural ability comes to the fore. We can ' t but expect great results from this combination. MARION SHALOWnV. Baltimore City College 2430 Eutaw Place Baltimore, Maryland Though Marion is an entirely sociable fellow, he has an inner self that we know little about. He is widely read and spends a lot of time on his studies. A quick sense of humor, a keen perception of the ironical, and a flair for " doodling " complete the picture. More we cannot say, except that he has our best wishes for the future. " Phanuticists leud u jiill, rich life through service to and sympathetic interest in their felloti men. " Dean Robert C. Wilson University of Georgia NATHAN MORTON SNYDER Nates Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 3902 West Garrison Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Though Nates came to college for a pharmaceutical education, he has in the course of the four years acquired a lovely wife and a son. Naturally preoccupied with them, he has given us little information by which to judge him. When he does come out of his shell, however, he knows whereof he speaks. We think Nates is headed for a well- earned success. HARRY STONE Hap Alpha Delta Omega Baltimore City College From Committee 501 North Loudon Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Obstacles meant nothing to Harry while he was going to college. One by one he overcame them all. Studious and hard working, he has a strong will to succeed. We wish him Godspeed on the road to his goal. MAURICE WIENER Moe Baltimore City College 501 North Chester Street Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 3. Class Vice-President, 4. Terra Mariae, 4. Indoor Baseball, 2. Bowling, 3. We all acknowledge Moe to be our outstanding student. Sincere and conscientious, he has excelled in his studies not by mere rote, but by true understanding of the sub- jects at hand. Yet his seriousness is perfectly balanced by a gayety that has made him a friend to all. His personality is fortified by an indomitable self confidence. We know that Moe will succeed in his every understanding. GEORGE I. YOUNG Kappa Psi Friends School 15 Montrose Avenue Baltimore, Maryland George has pursued his college work with seriousness. He is one student who doesn ' t believe in fiddling away his time. Though he is a little man, he has the qualities that make for a big success. Best of luck, George. " . projfssional Pharmacy is one where the prescription depart- ments play the major role, and the only sidelines carried are those ii ' hich relate to matters of public health. " Frederick D. Lascoff Columbia University UNDERGRADUATES JUNIORS leO a££ Q- 40 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 9 t 4t Miller Gumenicic Miss Schlaen Kamanetz PoklJs Junio-p C_ lci?? wrfi cer? Leonard Gumenick President Edward Miller Vice-President Miss Mildred Schlaen Secretary Irvin Kamanetz Treasurer Alphonse Pokl ' .s Sergeant-at-Arms 53 unior FRANCIS S. BALASSONE 600 Cathedral St. The only man in the class who {nows where all the drugs are in pharmacy lab. (No, not on his desl{.) CLARICE CAPLAN 2427 Lakevievv Ave. Young, charming, delightful, lovely, and modest, (That isn ' t all, either.) MATTHEW JOSEPH CELOZZI 3501 Gough St. The Cellini of the class. His amours in abbreviated form would fill the ivhole Terra Mariae. HARRY I. COHEN 1636 Harford Ave. He has the mailings of a great orator. The class will never forget Harry ' s ut- terances in Public Speal ing class. SAMUEL COHEN 804 Harford Ave. Sam believes in the old proverb, " Tti ' O heads are bigger and better than one. " MARY RCSULA DiGRISTINE 112 S. Gilrnor St. O Rose Mane, you are the darling of the class. BERNARD FEINSTEIN 2123 E. Baltimore St. The most serious person in the class before an exam, .it all other times he ' ll match you wit for luit. SAMUEL HARRY GINSBERG 1917 N. Fulton Ave. Quiet and unassuming, but quite opti- mistic, Sam believes that all things work out ivell in the end. ALBERT GOLDBERG 2603 N. Hilton St. He has an anstver for every question — providing it ' s about " sti ' ing " . a££ JOSEPH GREENBERG 2024 Ruxton Ave. You can ' t I eep a good man dotvn — especially if he is a six-footer and tveighs in at 175 pounds (avoirdupois). LEONARD GUMENICK 2908 Springhill Ave. Lenny is a clever student. He ex- presses his views where they ' ll do the most good — in his examination boo . MORTON KAHN 5010 Queensbury Ave. To vote or not to vote — that is the question. (Oh, leave me alone!) IRVIN KAMANETZ 2218 Bryant Ave. One of the famous Kamanetz Guild, May they all be pharmacists! FRANK THOMAS KASIK, JR. 6521 Rosemont Ave. Franks should have been an artist. His drawings have a truly realistic touch. SIDNEY KLINE 2319 Bryant Ave. Sid appreciates and has long applauded the benefits of peaceful slumber during a history lecture. BERNARD KRAMER 313 E. 2ist St. Truly a scientist. He swallowed some S. aureus culture to disprove its virulence — a new virulence test. NORBERT GORDEN LASSAHN 401 S. Bentalou St. " Give me a pipe in one hand and a fair damsel in the other; then III be con- tent. " PHILIP HARRY LERMAN 2038 E. Baltimore St. You have only to look, behind his fun- mulling to detect a true and loyal friend. v_j u n I or _ I C ££ LEON PHILIP LEN ' IN 250 N. Exeter St. The master jitterbug of the class. anyone wants to learn to jitterbug or buy any school jewelry, see Mr. Levin- (This is not a paid adt ' ertisement). IRVING LEVY 206 West Street He rushes in where angels fear to tread. MAURICE VICTOR MAYER 2242 Brookiield Ave. The handsomest " Casanova " of all. Asl{ him about those " debs " he ta (es out. EDWARD .MILLER 2000 E. Baltimore St. They are still as {ing Eddy who the girl ivas that he had at the " Mixture " . P. S. Lerman i{nows. MANUEL MILLER 3438 Reisterstown Rci. (Juicily Manny comes, and as quietly he leaves. ALPHONSE POKLIS Sparrows Point, Md. ;(,{ an all-around good guy. PHILIP FREDERICK. RICHMAN 5 Munroe St. . nnapolis, Md. .Idniiral P. H. Richman sails in every morning a half-hour late from Annapolis. DONALD iMERLE ROSEN 2927 Oakley Ave. " Boss Tweed " Rosen says, " Commit- tee appeal is the secret of my success. " NORMAN R. SACHS 4516 Pimlico Road " Wine, women, and song mal{e the world go ' round. " SOLOMON SANDLER 21 14 E. Baltimore St. " All aboard folios; move quicl{ly and pay off. Hey, Lerman, you owe me a dime ' . " MILDRED SCHLAEN 2207 Eutavv Place Mildred made her catch early m the Spring . . . .Ind such a nice guy! JOSEPH WILLIA.M SHOOK 5600 Green Hill Ave. A very clever lad in his studies, but sometimes he gets his nebulae and mis- tiirae mixed up. HAROLD W. SIEGEL 3934 Park Heights .Ave. " Ross Tweed " Rosen ' s right hand. EDGAR .VIANO SILBERG 809 Whitclock St. inches were dollars, Edgar would have a head start toward wealth. ROBERT SI.VIONOFF 2S()2 Rockrose Ave. Professor of Proprietary Information. DANIEL E. SMITH 2 Bloomsbury Ave. Smith ma be an ordinary name, but Daniel is far from an ordinary person. lR " iN(i SOWBEL 1300 N. Fremont Ave. What Irv lacl{s in one way, he mal{es up for in many ways. (Incidentally he has a charming sister.) KENNETH GORDON SPANGLER 1728 N. Montford Ave. Every inch a gentleman. MORRIS A. ZUKERBERG 822 Druid Hill Ave. Hold on to your girls: Moe is on the loose again. r — m i K SOPHOMORES le O 6 ££ O " 41 TERRA MARIAE 1939 Lindenhaum Hendin Cohen Goodman 3)Opnomore C Jfpce ' rs Albert Lindenbaum President Walter Hendin Vice-President Miss Rose Cohen Secretary Leon Goodman Treusurer 57 Ooph phomore EVA DINA BUCHWALD 1030 S. Charles St. Baltimore, Md. Eva ' s a cute little girl tvho never wastes ii ' ords on unworthy males. FRANCIS I. CODD Riggs Ave. Severna Park, Md. Here is a carejul and deliberate think er. When he reaches a conclusion, we can all ban]{ on it. ROSE P. COHEN 291 1 Violet Ave. Baltimore, Md. Rose is a little girl, but she mal{es up jar size with a great big smile and plenty oj gray matter. GEORGE OSCAR DeGELE 435 N. Bouldin St. Baltimore, Md. " Oh bo , it ' s five o ' clock ; I thin ( I ' ll as ( Miss Cote if I can ring the bell! " ALICE RITA DZIATKOWSKI 1801 Bank Street Baltimore, Mo. Alice may be the smallest member of her class, but she certainly has the largest monopoly on spreading joy and sunshine. Come on, .-llice, let ' s see you fight and l eep smiling! ALVIN JAY FAINBERG 4506 Springdale Ave. Baltimore, Md. Al is a modest fellow, always re- fusing to mention his own accomplish- ments — as a pretentious student might. ARNOLD MILTON FRIEDMAN 2928 Oakley Ave. Baltimore, Md. With tremulous emotion and impas- sioned voice he declaims in Public Speal( - ing. FRANKLYN DRENNAN GASSAWAY 4315 Flowerton Rd. Baltimore, Md. We of the Class of ' 41 hereby confer upon this gallant l{night the degree of " M. I. " — Master of Interrogation. ABRAHAM ELLIS GLASER 4144 Pimlico Rd. Baltimore, Md. " He who sUngeth the bull easily ropeth the cow. " LEON GOODMAN 418 N. Fremont Ave. Baltimore, Md. Space will not permit us to dwell upon his achievements as a social lion, but he tiips a mean fantastic. WALTER HENDIN 4525 Pimlico Rd. Baltimore, Md. " never dare to ivrite as funny as I can. " REUBEN KAHN 355 S. Fulton Ave. Baltimore, Md. None other than Ruby, better (nown as " Big Bad Bill " , " Pill Roller " , and " Speed " . Sopii GEORGE JOSEPH K.REIS, JR. 4315 Flowerton Rd. Haltimore, Md. George is one of the jew jellows wt can compare to the natural diamond — little rough perhaps, but a diamond never theless. pnomore lc;i9S " EMERSON CARLYLE PHILIPS 3514 Bank Street Baltimore, Md. Sl{ippy goes to college. ANTHONY JOSEPH KURSVIETIS 864 W. Lombard St. Baltimore, Md. The " Human Tornado " , and the only lad in the class who can asl{ questions even the projs can ' t answer. ALBERT LINDENHAL ' .M 348 S. Bentalou St. Baltimore, Md. " Lind " . as he is l{nown to his numer- ous friends, is a walking encyclopedia for the rest of us. JOHN TAFT .MOSER 2401 E. Federal St. Baltimore, Md. Il ' c repeat: " You can ' t {tep a good man down. " IRVIN NOVECK 3217 Cjarrison A e. Baltimore, Md. " am resolved to grow fat and lo( l{ I young till forty. " JACK OKEN 400 W. 29th St. Baltimore, Md. His strong points are fraternity tcorl , studying, a deep interest in school activi- ties, and a strong dislike for girls. BERNARD ROSENTHAL 305 E. 23rd St. Baltimore, Md. Bernie is one of the =5,872,901 (unoffi- cial count) Rosenthals in the U. S., and yet he is decidedly individual. OSCAR RUIX:)FF 4009 Norfolk Ave. Baltimore, Md. Show us the man who doesn ' t li e Oscar; — We enjoy curiosities. MILTON SARUBIN Ellicoit City, Md. His idea of a perfect fellow is one who has done something for M. S. IRVIN STEEL 2919 Ulman Ave. Baltimore, Md. " Happy am I, for of care I am free; Why aren ' t they all as content as me? " EDWARD . l. |. WLODK.OWSRI 3200 E. Lomliard St. Baltimore, Md. is said that, as a baby, Ed macerated SiOz with Aqua Guttera to form a new pilular extract known as " Mudda Pya " . IR ' ING FRANK ZERWITZ 2613 Keyworth Ave. Baltimore, Md. Although he is young in years, he has matured in pharmaceutical now- ledge. FRESHMEN ■ ' ij-.. .1.. , leO a££ O " 42 TERRA MARIAE 1939 j £ V n . . ir» 4i Pritzker Ramsey Miss Harrison Wylie Weaver ■| — re?hmc3n K la?? LJffi cev? Wilbur Owen Ramsey President Sherman Pritzker Vice-President Miss Alice Emily Harrison Secretary Hamilton Boyd Wylie, Jr. Treasurer Warren Eldred Weaver Sergeant-at-Arms 61 Te ' sv rc an HAROLD FRANCIS BURTON York Rd., Monkton " Who never gets to Algebra Class on time? " SIDNEY GARY CLYMAN 230 N. Luzerne Ave. Chief Brain Truster of ' 42. JOHN MICHAEL DeBOY Sulphur Spring Rd. " ' Heaven can Wait ' : I ' ve got a chemis- try test tomorrow. " CHARLES FREDERICK ECKES 439 Yale Ave. Short on size but he gets along. CHARLES E. FARLEY Windsor Mill Rd. His bugaboo is Dr. Vanden Bosche. ABRAHAM FEIT 2608 Park Heights Terrace " Shall I study tonight and see a movie tomorrow, or see a movie tonight and study tomorrow? " EMANUEL G. FREEM. ' N loi S. Eaton St. Curly-haired, with an e a s y smile. Manny is a " Ladies ' Man. " JEROME S. FRIEDMAN 2928 Oakley Ave. A quirl{ a day may chase the gloom a If ay. MILTON STANLEY GETKA .. 423 S. Patterson Park Ave. " Oh me! If 1 could only get by Eng- lish! " MARIE GITOMER 105 Annapolis Blvd. Quietly efficient, Marie is a steady u ' orl er. a££ MILTON GOLDBERG 704 Light St. " Irish " Goldberg. (Green is his favorite color.) ALICE EMILY HARRISON 4228 Belmar Ave. We could all stand a little more co- education li {e this. SHIRLEY LEE HEYMAN 3703 Springdale Ave. Baltimore, Md. A lovely little lady . . . with a secret. ALFRED MARION JANKIEWICZ 2522 E. Baltimore St. l ' hen the chem lab is filled with smol e, lool{ for fan ey. JOHN MAYO JERNIGAN 329 Broxton Rd. Good natured, always smiling, " ferny " is a friend to every man. SIDNEY RAYMOND KLAVENS 3743 Park Heights Ave. . contented spirit is the sweetness of existence. FRANCIS LARUE KNODE 726 HoUen Rd. Well! Well! Well! RUBIN KURYK 350 S. Payson St. " A man gains recognition by his com- pany. " MELVIN LANDSMAN 2623 Spring Hill Ave. " Betvare how you invite a man to din- ner on the strength of his outside recom- mendations. His mside capabilities may astonish you. " : . resTimc n CI a££ EN ' HLYN SHIRLEY LL ' 1N 1630 Moreland Ave. " The- jUitteicr doth rob by sleullh, her i lclim both of wit and icealth! " MORTON MYERS 3305 Oakfield Ave. Foremost jitterbug citid sii ' ing enthu- siast oj ' 42. ELMER WILSON NOLLAU 5509 Windsor Hill Rd. The girls idl lave his curly hmr. STEPHEN PANAMAROW 339 S. Caroline St. The best portraits are those in ichieh there is a slight mixture oj eiirieature. JUAN ANDRES PASCUAL 4004 Edmondson Ave. luiin giuns distinction as the class " Cabeltero " . EDWIN LOWELL PIERPONT 6712 Windsor .Mill Rd. . " ladies ' man " — and how! HOWARD AUCUST PIPPIG 12 Howanl . vc. A pip oj a jellow! GUSS NICHOLAS POULASE 717 S. Oldham St. Out all night: — the next day, ditto. SHERMAN PRITZKER 2328 Ocala Ave. " Blessed be he ii ' ho discovered sleep. " WILBUR OWEN RAMSEY 105 E. Joppa Rd. Quiet, conservative, courteous — a gen- tleman in every respect. MILTON REISCH 222 .N. Luzerne . ve. Wisdom is not manner, but matter. ROBERT ROSENBERG 3605 W. Ciarrison Ave. Blessed be he ivho expects nothing, for he shall never be disappointed. SIDNEY SACHS 2920 Ridgewood Ave. Determined and persevering by nature, Sid IS bent on achieving success. ALDER SI.MON 4301 Pimlico Road .llder ' s troubles are caused by ttvo " Osities " — generosity and impetuosity. SIDNEY S.VIULOVITZ 2338 Rcistcrstown Rd. The secret oj success is constancy to purpose. " NOR.MAN SOBER 1347 Pennsylvania , ve Wine, women, and song — a college student ' s delights. WARREN I;LI)RKI) WE.WER 117 Patapsco Ave. Good-loo (ing, brilliant, Warren has the qualities that ma e jor success. EUGENE CLAYTON WEINBACH 811 W. Saratoga St. " Wie man sagt das aiij Deutche? ' HA.VIILTON BOYD WYLIE, JR. 3 119 N. Calvert St. A swell fell-jw — one oj the best. HR I |c nu|- : ctuT ' ing The marvelous advances in pharmacy and therapeutics in the past century have given rise to the development of large organizations which under- F take to prepare medicinals on a manufacturing scale. This branch of pharmacy is a basic one, and one which requires a wide range of technical knowledge and skill. It in- volves " the application of science to the production of things vital to human com- fort, health, or the preservation of life itself " . The manufacturing pharmacy laboratory of our School of Pharmacy is one of several in col- leges of pharmacy in the United States, ES. 4 MANUFACTURING tzdw rd I I ore! I ] — | olme? Edward Morell Holmes was born at Wendover, a small village in Buckingham- shire, England in January, 1843. He was of Huguenot stock, and related to the well- known grammarian, J. D. Morell. After his early education in the public schools, he was apprenticed at the tender age of 14 to a chemist, and it is said that during his two years of apprenticeship he read every copy of the Phaimaceutical journal that had ever been pubished. At seventeen, and with the aid of one book, Pereira ' s Selectal e Prescriptis, he was the youngest student ever to pass the Society ' s " Minor " examination. He won the Herbarium Medal in 1863, and opened a business in the following year. In 1872 he was appointed Curator of the Museum of the Pharmaceutical Society, a position which he held for fifty years. He was the lecturer on Botany to the Westminister Hospital Medical School from 1876 to 1879. From 1887 to i8qo he was the Lecturer on Materia Medica at the School of the Pharmaceutical Society, and from 1898 to 1912 he served as Botanical Referee for the Pharmacopoeial Ccmmittee of the CJeneral Medical Council. It is impossible to do justice here to the magnitude and variety of Holmes " labors in the held of botany and other natural sciences. Some idea may be derived from the fact that from 1872 to his death he contributed about 600 papers to the Pharmaceutical Journal alone. For a number of years Holmes paid special attention to the plants used for perfumes, contributing articles of fundamental importance to the Perfumery and Essental Oil Record. He was an authority over the world in cryptogamic botany, and raised the number of British species of moss from 400 to 750. His greatest honor was the winning of the first Memorial Ciold Medal given in memory of the celebrated pharmaccgnoscist Fliickiger. He was the Hanbury Medallist of 1915. Among his American honors were honorary memberships to the Colleges of Pharmacy of New York and Philadelphia and to the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion. He died in 1930, after a long and truitful life. Edward Morell Holmes Edward Morell Holmes ORGANIZATIONS TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 i0B i T 1 A, r V, 4i0 a NEWLY ELECTED MEMBERS TO RHO CHI Joseph Urban Dorsch Arlo W. Ruddy Victor Hugo Morgenroth, Jr. Eugene Jacobs Bernard Feinstein Melvin Mutchnilc 68 Lawrence L. Licberman Lillian Passen Mildred Schlaen TERRA MAR A E 9 3 9 iSlui (Chi Bomtxj Honorary Pharmaceuticul FruUniity O micron Chapter — Established 1930 OFFICERS TllEOIJDKK DlTTRK !l Kenneth F.. Hami.in, Jk. Nathan I,evin Miss Shirley (iLickman Prcsuttnt Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chapters ol Rho Chi may bo tstabhshttl only at recognized colleges ot pharmacy. Eligibility for membership is based on the completion of 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain prcscrilxil stanilards for scholarship, character, per- sonality, and leadership. Elected to iMembership in 1939 Honorary Member Robert L. Swain Graduate Student XAo W. Riiddv Joseph Urban Dorsch Eugene Jacobs Lawrence L. Lieberman Seniors Bernard Feinstein Juniors Nictor Hugo Morgenroth, Jr. Melvin Mutchnik Lillian Passen Mildred Schlaen 69 TERRA MAR A E 19 3 9 Dr. Purnell F. Sappington Honorary President of the Alumni Association Dr. Purnell F. Sappington was born in Baltimore on November 8, 1864. His early education was obtained in pr.vate schools in Baltimore County and St. James College. He graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1884, and from the School of Medicine of the University of Mary- land in 1887. Dr. Sappington practiced medicine in Baltimore City and Baltimore County until 1901, when he moved to Harford County and settled in Fallston for two years. In 1903 he moved to Bel Air, became associated with the late Dr. E. Hall Richardson and practiced with him for several years. It was during this time that Dr. Sappington and Dr. Richardson reorganized the Harford Medical Association. Dr. Sappington served four times as President of the Harford Medical Association. He is a member of the County, State and American Medical Association. He served as Health Officer in Baltimore County, and also on the Board of Election Supervisors of Baltimore County under Governor Lowndes. Dr. Sappington was the first medical man to volunteer for services in the World War from Harford County. Dr. Sappington has always been interested in civic affairs. He served as Chairman of the Board of Town Commissioners of Bel Air, Harford County, and was instrumental in securing the Sewage System for Bel Air after many years of diligent and unselfish efforts. Dr. Sappington attended the Annual Dinner of the Alumni Association of the School of Phar- macy on May 31, 1934. the fiftieth anniversary of his graduation from the Maryland College of Pharmacy. He was elected Honorary President of the Alumni Association on June 2, 1938. 70 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 Ragland Austin Getz Miss Cole Mrs. Budacz Greenfeid Strevig Muehlhause X ' anncnwetsch umni ??odai ' on " 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 dormant 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 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1938-39 Honorary President President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer PURNELL F. SaPPINGTON David B. Getz Charles S. Austin T. Ellsworth Ragland B. Olive Cole Mrs. Frank M. Budacz ELECTED MEMBERS Jacob Greenfeld John A. Strevig Otto W. Muehlhause John F. Wannenwetsch MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy extends sincere congratulations to the graduates of 1939. You have shown your ability to meet the higher standards required in pharmaceutical edu- cation, and are well prepared to enter upon your life-woric. The Alumni Association is working for greater harmony between all of the Schools of the University, and for a more co-operative spirit between the Alumni membership and the students of the School of Pharmacy, Your Honorary President, Dr. Pcrnell F. Sappington. who has had more than fifty years of experience as a practicing physician following his early training as a pharmacist, urges that the bond between the physician and the pharmacist be reestablished and cemented as in the days of yore, in order to keep scientific phar- macy in the forefront. We, the graduates of the older days, are interested in your general welfare and ask you to co-operate with us in the furtherance of professional pharmacy. David B. Getz, President 71 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 THE STUDENT COUNCIL Spangler Sama Hendin Baker Dobropolski Rosen S:monoff Fainberg Noveck Miss Harrison Ramsey Weaver 72 TERRA MARIAE 1939 I he otudent C_,ouncil OFFICERS Mario Sam a President Kenneth Spancler Vice-President Waltkr Henuin Secretary MHMP.ERS Seniors Daiiitl Baker Anthony Dobropolski Mario Sama Juniors Donald Rosen RoIkti Simonoff Kenneth Spangler Sophomores Alvin |. Fainbcrg Walter Hendin Irvin Novcck Freshmen Alice E. Harrison Wilbur O. Ramsey Warren E. Weaver The Student Council of the School of Pharmacy was organized on April 7, 1926. The Council is a representative group composed of twelve memliers, three elected trom 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 student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the Universiy. The liberal policy which has characterized its supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and coopera- tion of the student body. 73 TERRA MAR A E 9 3 9 Simon Sowbel Kasik Hendin Wiener Miller Shook DcDominicis Lieberman Passen Lcrman Feinstein I evra av ae Z) ' Lawrence L. Lieberman Editor-in-Chief Edward Miller Featur es Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Seniors Lillian Passen Maurice Wiener Alvin Rosenthal Juniors Bernard Feinstein Sophomores Walter Hendin Reuben Kahn Freshmen Wilbur O. Ramsey Alder Simon FEATURES STAFF Irvin Sowbel Art Nathan I. Gruz Research BUSINESS STAFF Philip H. Lerman Associate Business Manager Joseph W. Shook Associate Business Manager Samuel Cohen .Business Assistant Frank Thomas Kasik, Jr Business Assistant 74 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 Lerman Liebe Shook tJitor ? I I es-fc ge To the Students; This year the editors of the Terra Mariae set for themselves the task of producing a yearhook with a special purpose. This objective was decided upon because the Terra Mariae is the only publication produced by the School ot Pharmacy; and it was felt that, as such, it shouKi bear a greater significance than simply that of a yearbook. Whether we have succeeded in our task is for you to decide. As editors we can only say that the success of a college annual is directly dependent upon student interest and support. Between the covers of this book there are tremendous potentialities. The reali- zation of these potentialities lies in the degree of student support. Before measuring the quality of your yearbook, measure your own attitude towards it. Ask yourselves this question; What if all the students thought as I do. ' Then, and then only, may you attempt a just appraisal of the work of a small section of your fellow students. Lawrence L. Lieberman, Editor 75 TERRA MAR A E 9 3 9 shook Morgenroth Kreis Miss Hacked Poklis Mendelsohn Dorsch Cohen Hendin Otudent s- - u X 1 I 1 13 TLj o|- tn e I I d T ' Lj I c n d - r avm a ceu h ca — ?s ' oc i t i o n OFFICERS V ' icTOR H. Morgenroth, Jr President Joseph W. Shook. First Vice-President George Joseph Kreis, Jr. Second Vice-President Daniel Mendelsohn Editor Angela Rose Hackett Secretary Alphonse Poklis Treasurer Dorsch, Cohen, Hendin Executive Committee The Auxiliary sponsored several lectures this season. On January 12, Dr. Ralph V. Clark, of the Pharmaceutical Service Division of Merck and Co., spoke on " The Prescription Department " . Dr. Clark spoke in detail on the well-known " Merck Pre- scription Desk " . Mr. M. L. Merriam, of the Becton Dickinson Co., next addressed the Auxiliary on " The Manufacture and Care of Hypodermic Syringes " . " Health Hooey " was Dr. T. C. Grubb ' s subject on March 15, and it proved to be a very illuminating one. Of particu lar interest was Dr. Thomas Kirby ' s discussion on " Detailing of Pre- scriptions " on March 27. Dr. Kirby is Medical Director of Abbott Laboratories. An added activity of the Auxiliary this year was the " Student News " section in the Maryland Pharmacist. This section was under the direction of Daniel Mendelsohn, assisted by Alvin Rosenthal and Victor H. Morgenroth, Jr. It is felt that great progress has been made this year in increasing the significance of the Auxiliary to the students. The object of the Auxiliary — to develop an interest on the part of the students in the activities of the Maryland Pharmaceutical .Association — is being increasingly realized. 76 FRATERNITIES TERRA MARIAE 1939 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 Kappa Chapter h ' oundfd at Philadelphia College oj Pharmacy, u)i6 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established 1921 Flower: Carnation Publication: Azoan Fratres llonores Cclors: Blue ar . lMT7ir4. i nJfmirs David 1. Macht John (.. Bauer John ( " . Kranlz OFFICERS K. F. Kelly |a(;k Parks Directorum Alvin Rosenthal Sub-Directorum Damel Mendelsohn Signarc Aliked Rolman Exchequer KoHF.UT SiMONOlF Hellarum Hershel Cohen Chaplain Fratres in Urbe Robert Abramowitz Max M. Helman Robert Robertson Harry Bassin Samuel Higger David Rolxrts, M.D. Ellis Berman Jerome Honkofsky Samuel Rostov Frederick T. Berman William Karasik William Sap|xrstcin ( ' liarles I51eckman isadore Karpa .Marcus Satou Sam Block Jerome J. Rarpa Rolxrt Scher Simon Brager, M.D. Maurice Karpa Nathan SchifT Elman Calmen Earl Kerpclman Milton Schlachman Harry Cohen Benjamin J. Kobin George Schocket Hershel Cohen Alfred Kolman Paul Schocket Nathan Cohen Jay Krakovver Benjamin Schoenfeld Norman Cooper Phil Kramer Henry G. Seidman Martin Eisen Godfrey Kroopnick Morris Schcnker Milton Feldman Alfred Kurland David Sherry David Finkelstein Bernard Lavin Morton Schnaper Herman J. Fish Lester Levin Emanuel Shulman, I Harry Fivel Alvin Liptz .Maurice Smith Issac Flom Ben H. Macks Milton Smulson Irving Freed Sidney Marks Arthur Storch Issac Frohman Alexander M. Mayer Benjamin Striner Irving Galperin David Mermelstein Leon Tatter Daniel Goodman Jack I. Parks David Tenner, M.D. Thomas CJorban Frank Paul David Tourkin Harry Crreenberg Howard Paul Hammond Totz Harry Hantman Aaron Paulson Martin Weiner David Hecker Leon Raffel Leonard Rapoport Fratres in JJ niversitate Sidney Zcrwitz Arnold M. Friedman Irvin Noveck Jerome S. Friedman Donald M. Rosen Walter Hendin Robert Simonoff David Massing Irvin Steel Daniel Mendelsohn Alvin Rosenthal Daniel Mermelstein Irving F. Zervvitz Ph.D. 79 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 80 TERRA MAR A E 9 3 9 Pit Alplja Founded lit Ccoii i- Wmhin ton Uniirnity, October 4, iqi4 Beta Chiiplcr instcdlcd ul I ' lojcisiiiiud Schools. Vnivcisity of Maryland, February 22, i )i6. Puhlicilions; Phi Alpli.i P.ulliim, Phi Alph.i nu.irtc-rly, P.ct.iUmI (Chapter). Colors: Red and Blue Morris Rosenberg Albert Goldberg Morton Kahn Irving Heneson Milton Sarubin Offi( Flc Grand Regent I ice-Grand Regent Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Keeper of the Exchequer Hearer of the Mace Rose . h iwe F raters Morris AUiker Sidney Fribush Rolainl Calley Morris (liller Abraham E. Cilascr Lauis (ilaser Albert Cloldbcrg Leon ( ioodinan Irvinj; Heneson Morton Kahn Emanual Katz Bernard Levy Nathan Snvder Sherman Pritzker Morris Rosenberg Bernard Rosenthal Oscar RudofT Alk-rt Sachs Milton Sarubin Undergraduate Chapters Alpha — Cieorge Washington University Beta — University of Maryland ( Baltimore) Ciamma — (Jeorgetown 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 — Dc Paul University Mu — Universitp of Virginia Nu — Clark University Omicron — University of New Hampshire Pi — Boston University Rho — University of Richmond Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic University Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — Duquesnc University Upsilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — L ' niversity of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of West ' irginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha Gamma — Wayne University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Alpha Epsilon — St. John ' s College . lpha Zeta — St. John ' s University Baltimore Boston Chicago Hampton Roads Hartford .llumni Chapters Johannesburg, South Africa Los Angeles Memphis New Hampshire New Haven Ne - York P hiladelphia Pittsburg Richmond Washington 81 TERRA MARIAE 1939 82 TERRA MAR A E 9 3 9 Alpha irlta (impga Beta Chapter Founded I g26 Colors: Maroon aiul White Publications: A-D-O FRATRF.S HOXORES Samiifl W . (loldstcin Gardner P. H. Foley OFl-ICERS Nathan I. Griz Morris Miller Jerome Mask Harry Stone Morris Miller Norman J. Levin ACTIN ' E PRATERS Chancellor ' ice-Chancellor Scribe Master of Records Exchequer Guard Isidore Sborotsky Max Sadovc Milton J. Wilder William R. Piatt Oscar Hartman Armand Kovitz Leonard Freedman Robert Mazor Norman |. I nin Louis Schloss Harry Mitnick Albert Heyman Morton Katz Harold Zerofsky Jack Levin Milton Waxman Samuel Cohen Albert Abel son Michael Block Abe Danoff Karl Finklestein Louis Eisenberg Isidore Feuistem Charles Gordon Dr. Gustave Highstein Dr. Samuel Wiseman Edward Cornblatt Lester Kolman Isidore Kaplan Louis J. Kurland Meyer Kushncr Reuben Narunsky Dr. M. Paensin Leon Rosenberg PLEDGEES Philip H. Lerman 83 TERRA MARIAE 9 3 9 84 TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 W SHta Cln Iota Chapter Founded el .Inn Aibor Michigan, l88 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Maroon and CJold CvRUs F. Jones Mario A. Sama . Joseph W. Shook Frances S. Balassone Anthony J. Dobropoi.ski E. Carlvle Phillips Kenneth E. Spancler OFFICERS . ' President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-.lrms Inner Guard Prelate c:harter members J. Carlton Wolf E. F. Kelly Frank J. Slania Walter A. Anderson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fisher V. Kerr Henderson, Ji Randolph A. Horine George B. McCall J. Ross McComas, )r. H. E. Martz lerold W. Nell, )r. Mathias Palmer Mikcn j. Sappe William T. Schnahel Donald A. Schannon MEMBERS ON FACULTY Andrew (i. DiiMez W ' alter H. Hartung W. Arthur Purdum Frank |. Slama Cjiiy P. Thompson J. Carlton Wolf ClifTord Chapman The mas C. (Jrubb Walter C. (iakenheimer F. Rowland McCJinity ACTIVE MEMBERS Cyrus F. Jones Mario A. Sama Anthony [oseph Dobropolski Joseph W. Shook Emerson Carlyle Phillips Kenneth C. Spangler Matthew Joseph Celozzi Francis S. Balassone Anthony I- Kurs ietis W. Gordon Lassahn George O. DeGele Franklyn D. Gassaway Cjcorge Kreis John Moser Howard A. Pippig Warren C. Weaver John M. Jernigan Elmer Wilson Ncllau Francis I. Codd Kenneth C. Hamlin, Jr. 85 TERRA MARIAE 1939 86 TERRA MAR A E 3 9 Slambba Kappa ' tgma National Pharmaceutical Sorority Epsilon Chapter Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Blue and Gold Publication: Hluc and (Jold Triangle. OFFICERS Mrs. W. a. Purdum Shirley M. CJlickm.an Olca p. Matelis Emma Morcenstern MiLUHKU SCHLAEN Angela Hackett Honorary President President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer B. Olive Cole Amelia C. DcDominicis Shirley M. Glickman SORORF.S IN UNIN ' HRSITATE . nj;cla Hackett Bernice Heyman Katherinc Parker Lillian Passcn .Mildred Schlaen Marv DiGristine sorores in URBES Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Mrs. S. X ' elinsky HolTman Mrs. E. Kreis Caldwell Corinne Jacobs Frieda Carton Elizabeth [eppi M. Carol Fleagle Nancy Rairis Mrs. F. Kroopnick Freed Olga P. . fatelis Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Emma Morgenstern Jeanette Heghinian Ruth ' . Muehlhause Ada C. Hewing Edith Muskatt .Mrs. .M. Shivers Petts Dorothy Schmalzer Lea Scoll Mrs. B. (Jitomer Stein Mrs. S. Millet Sutton Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Ruth Weisberg Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. A. H. Parsons HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. C. C. Plitt Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. E. V. Shulman Mrs. H. H. Roseberry xMrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C. Wolf Miss Bernice Pierson 87 OUR " Research is vital to progress. " Leaders in pharmacy have long recognized W this fact, and today research is a T major and basic activity of the profession. Pharmaceutical manufacturers have found that their businesses cannot advance without research. ' Educators have seen in re- search a means of elevat- ing the profession. Re- search benefits humanity. The School of Pharmacy of our University has long oc- cupied a position in the vanguard of collegiate pharmaceutical research. V i RESEARCH " t -nns-t 3chmiJ-t Ernst Schmidt was born in Halle, Germany in 1845. He was apprenticed at the age ot 16, and at 26 had received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. He taught for a while at the University of Halle, rising to the rank of Professor. In 1899 he was appointed Director of the Institute of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at War- burg. There he engaged in research on general analytical methods, problems of organic synthesis, and the chemical examination of medicinal plants. He made notable studies on the animal products beeswax and neurine, and on tannins, volatile oils, pigments, glycosides and alkaloids. From his appointment in 1891 he served as a standing member of the State Commission on the revision of the German Pharmacopoeia. He collaborated with Dr. Bekurtz in editing the Archiv der Pharmazie, and much of his research was published in that journal. He was interested in pharmaceutical education, and in memory of his father he established the Albert Schmidt Endownment, the purpose of which is to enable deserving students to engage in post-graduate study. An active member of the Apothet{er Verein, Schmidt was elected honorary member of the New York College of Pharmacy in 1883, and in 1896 the same honor was bestowed by the Netherlands Pharmaceutical Association. He was elected honor ary member of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1899. His work achieved international recognition, and in 1905 he was awarded the Hanbury Medal. He won the Ebert Prize in 1909. His death in 1921 deprived the profession of not only a skilled and vigorous in- vestigator, but also a renowned and successful teacher. Ernst Schmidt Activities Features and Advertisements TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 enioT I Tip " to na anapo 9 On Tuesday April 4, twenty-six members of the Senior Class departed for Indianapolis, In- diana, where they were to be the guests of Eli Lilly Co. The party arrived at Cincinnati, Ohio on Wednesday morning, and after breakfast made an inspection trip through the beautiful railroad terminal of that city. Great interest was dis- played by the students in the control room, where they saw the internal workings of a great rail- road system. Indianapolis was reached at 10:50, and the group was installed at the Hotel Severin. At luncheon the students were greeted by Mr. Clark of Eli Lilly Co., and placed under the super- vision of Mr. D. H. Talbott, who was the Company ' s representative in charge of our party. Shortly after luncheon the group boarded a bus and made a short tour of the city. The party then proceeded to Greenfield. Indiana, about twenty miles distant from Indianapolis, where the Lilly Biological Laboratories are situated. There the preparation of the various sera and vaccines was observed, and the students found the visit both interesting and instructive. The party was feted at dinner Wednesday evening, and listened to an address by Mr. B. R. Mull. Mr. MuH ' s talk was a constructive one, and of great interes t to the students. After dinner the students were furnished with entertainment tickets, and soon had deployed to the various theatres of the city, where they reported an enjoyable evening — in spite of the slightly inhospitable weather. Thursday was begun by an early breakfast, which was followed by transportation to the Lilly Pharmaceutical Laboratories. There Mr. J. K. Lilly, Jr. welcomed the party, and briefly reviewed the history of the Eli Lilly Company from its beginning as the original laboratory established by Colonel Eli Lilly in 1876 to the present great organization consisting of phar- maceutical, biological, and research departments. After Mr. Lilly ' s talk, the party was divided into several smaller groups, each of which was provided with a guide. These groups then set out on their tours of inspection through the Lilly Laboratories. The party reassembled at midday for luncheon in the Company ' s beautiful cafeteria, where the students traded o bservations and discussed the many points of interest which had arisen in the course of the inspection. It is impossible for us to attempt to describe here the marvelous proc- esses which they observed. We can only say that each and every student came away with a new concept of pharmacy and pharmaceutical manufacturing. Luncheon was followed by the taking of the group picture which is shown below. In the background may be seen the Lilly Research Laboratories. After the taking of the picture, the smaller groups re-formed, and resumed their tours of inspection. Inspection was completed in the afternoon, and the students returned to the hotel, where they found an appetizing buffet meal awaiting them. The departure for Baltimore was shortly afterwards. The party was accompanied by Mr. J. A. Strevig. Baltimore representative of Eli Lilly and Company, and Mr. R. S. Fuqua, head of the Johns Hopkins Hospital Pharmacy. Faculty members who made the trip were Misses B. Olive Cole. Amelia C. DeDominicis, and Shirley M. Glickman; a " :d Messrs. M. J. Andrews. Ben- jamin Allen. John M. Cross, Theodore Dittrich, Walter C. Gakenheimer and F. Rowland McGinity- 92 I O0 ofthe I ndic nc poli? 1 " rip Tuesday, April 4, 5:15 P.M. Mt. Royal Station: Well, here we are — all set to leave . . . Where ' s Golditch? He ' s got Mr. Strevig ' s bag! . . . Ye editor and assistant arrive in a cloud of dust . . . What ' s Gakenheimcr doing out there? . . . Oh, Miss Parker hasn ' t arrived yet . . . Yippee, there ' s the train. Look at the sign. Hot Stuff, eh what? . . . We board the train . . . Quit your pushing! . . . Here we go . . . Camden Station . . . (Editor ' s Note: Quick trip, wasn ' t it?) ... Miss Cole and the rest of the gang join us . . . Off for Washing- ton . . . Gosh. Sabatino is already yelling for the cardboards. Plenty of time for that, Sab . . . Tickets, please . . . Tickets, please . . . Your tickets, please . . . Dammit, where in hell are your tickets? . . . (Editor ' s note: Oh. was that what he wanted?) . . . We pass the Calvert Dstillery. Oakie wants to get off . . . Nearmg Washington . . . Dobropolski, Alessi and Folus e ' .hibit their white sweaters . . . Sama and Okrasinski envy Gakenheimer as they brood over their wives back home . . . Well, bring out the cards . . . Gosh, this looks like a traveling Monte Carlo . . . Miss Cole plays house lady. One cent, ple.ise . . . McGinity, Dittrich, Cross, aid Balassone engage in a hot game of fantan . . . Go, you killers! . . . Cross swipes a loaded cigar intended for Stone. He suffered the con- sequences . . . Oh, well, it ' s all in a lifetime . . . Prof. Andrews starts off the games . . . What village in Tanganyika begins with a q? . . (Editor ' s Note: No, it ' s not Front Royal.) . . , Well, it ' s getting late . . . Time for dinner . . . How much did you say dinner was? Hey, Some- body revive Gruz! . . . We go into dinner . . . Ye editor overhears remark as Golditch and Glickman pass by: " Don ' t they make a hand- some couple? " " Yes, you can just tell they ' re Surprise! newlyweds! " Time marches . . . Dinner is delicious . . . Garcon. more muf- fins . . . Back in our car . . . We ' re laboring through the mountains of West Virginia . . . Well, the lights are dimmed; must be midnight . . . We prepare for sleep , . . Good night . . . Gosh, I can ' t sleep . . . Shut up! . . . Gee! those lights are bright . . . Dorsch turns elec- trician and fixes the lights . . . Good old Joe . . . McGinity, Dittrich, Balassone, and Cross (the Big Four) retire to the car ahead . . . Wonder where Gruz is? . . . Ye editor can ' t sleep, so he and Jones collaborate on a picture of the sleeping beauties — Prof. Andrews and Morgenroth . . . Three A.M., and still we can ' t sleep . . . Mr. Strevig passes out the Seconal. We sleep ... Six A.M. . . . Where ' s Gruz? . . . (Editor ' s Note: Should 1 tell him?) . . . Sabatino wakes up the gang trying to get up a poker game . . . Will some- body please toss Sabatino off the train, so we can get some sleep? . . . We ' re nearing Cincin- nati . . . We wake up . . . Gawd, look at Lieberman! Is there a bar on this train? . . . (Editor ' s Note: I did not have a hangover!) . . , We arrive at Cincinnati . . . Gosh, what a station . , . We invade the cafeteria . . . Hey, don ' t call the cops! It ' s only the School of Pharmacy . . . Gee, breakfast tastes good . . . What ' s that Lieberman has on his head? . . . It ' s a homemade ice cap. That ' s what we call service . . . (Editor ' s Note: Me too.) . . . Breakfast is over . . . We inspect the station (Continued on Page 96) !r .». Cincinnati. Mr. Lilly. 1. Sleeping beauties. 2. Watch it. Doc! 3. Breakfast at 4. More breakfast. 5. Raise you two! 6. All aboard! 7. 8. Lunch in the Lilly Cafeteria. 9. Four spades. II. Hold on! 12. On the roof garden. 13. Inspection interlude. 14. Still more breakfast. 15. Inspectors. 16. Lunch on the roof garden. 17. Peek- 3 boo. 18. Railroaders. ne ixer The annual School-of-Pharmacy Mixer was held at the Maryland Casualty Club- house on November 21. Favored by a crisp Winter evening, the affair proved to be an enjoyable one. As always, the poor Freshmen showed up in time to pass through the reception line com- posed of the faculty and their wives. This year the reception line was strengthened by the addition of the class presidents and their ladies, who (theoretically) pre- sented their respective classmates to the faculty. Music was furnished by Carl Hamilton and his troubadors. A feature of the evening was Dr. ' anden Bosches candid camera work. The Reception Committee was com- posed of Mario Sama, President of the Student Council and the members of the Student Council. The Hall of Music C ommittee was composed of Joseph Dorsch, chairman; Angela Hackett, Cyrus Jones, and Victor H. Morgenroth, Jr. The Refreshment Committee was as fol- lows: Frank Balassone, Chairman; An- thony Dobropolski, Robert Simonoff, George DeGele. . ppetizing refreshments were served, and the following officiated at the coflfee urns: Angela Hackett, Mary R. DiGris- tine. Rose Caplan, Shirley M. Glickman, Amelia C. DeDominicis, Evelyn S. Levin, Alice Harrison, and B. Nelson. F. Row- land McGinity served as faculty sponsor. TERRA M A R I A E 19 3 9 I ne opining U pring I (Since On Monday evening. May i, the School of Pharmacy was treated to an enjoyahlc and unprcccilcnlcd allair. A " Spring Dance " , sponsored liy the Freshman, Sophomore, and junior Classes, was held at the Cadoa Hall. Seniors were present as the guests of the underclassmen, and the general atmosphere which prevailed was that of another " Mixer " . Tantalizing rhythm was furnished by the " Townsmen, " and a balmy Spring night contributed to the outstanding success of the affair. One feature ol the evening was that it brought the jitterbugs out into the open, thus disclosing an astonish- ingly large number ol the disciples ol " swing " in our midst. The committes responsible for this fine dance are as follows: JUNIOR CO.MMITTEE Joseph (Ireenberg, (iluurnuin Albert Goldberg Philip Lerman ik-rnard Feinstein Frank Halassone SOPHOMORE CXJMMITTEE irvin Steel, Chairman W.iller Ikiulin Irvin . ' o cck Arnold I-rieilman Abraham CJlaser Le(.n (joodman Milton Sarubin FRESHMAN COMMITTEE Hamilton I ' ovd Wvlie, Jr.. Chairman .■ lice Emily Harrison Sherman Pritzker Wilbur Owen Ramsey Charles E. Farley 95 I og o|- tne |nd I i ij (Continued . . . Boy, this is all right ... In the switch tower. We learn about railroading . . . Look at the pretty lights . . . Well, we ' re ready to leave . . . Mr. Strevig almost leaves his coat in the barber shop . . . Off for Indianapolis . . . Glaser tries to shave on the train. (No, he didn ' t need a doctor!) . . . Gosh, this Indiana country is flat . . . Hurrah! We have arrived . . . One hour ahead of schedule. What, no band? Where ' s the mayor? Say, what kind of a welcome is this? Guess they don ' t know who we are! ... At the hotel . . . Rooms are as- signed . . . Who are these guys Golditch and Stone, rating twin beds? . . . We go to our rooms . . . Now for a good hot bath to remove the grime of a night on the train . . . Luncheon on the roof garden . . . We are greeted by Mr. Clark . . . Luncheon is over, and we board a bus for Greenfield . . . Hey, look at all the monuments in Indianapolis! . . . We arrive at Greenfield . . . Brer Rabbit has quite a colony here . . . Gake gets sneezed on by a naughty rab- bit .. . We see smallpox vaccine in the making . . . Wonder if that calf is comfortable? . . . We depart for Indianapolis . . Fell asleep on the bus . . . Back at the hotel . . . We prepare for dinner . . . Dinner on the roof garden . . . Boy, O Boy, what a dinner! . . . Look at the des- sert! Say. that ' s pretty neat! . . . Mr. Mull speaks . . . Dinner over . . . We get tickets to the movies . . . We go to the movies (naturally) . . . It ' s a double feature . . . They ' re both ter- rible . . . Some of the boys attend the girlyque . . . Reports are negative . . . Back at the hotel . . . Where ' s a good poker game? Sabatino ' s room! . . . We play . . . We lose . . . Golditch gets stung with a loaded cigarette . . . Well, we ' re cleaned out, better hit the hay . . . Boy, this bed feels good . . . 7:30 A. M. R-r-r-ring. We answer the phone . . . " Breakfast at 8:15 " . . . O. K., O. K., don ' t rush me . . : Breakfast is good — ye old ham and eggs . . . We depart for the plant . . . Finally at the Lilly Laboratories ... In the beautiful Research Building . . . Mr. J. K. Lilly, Jr., welcomes us . . . We break up into groups for the inspection tour . . . We in- spect . . . Gosh, they surely believe in making capsules! . . . Printing Department . . . Am- poule Department, Pill Department . . . Tablet Department . . . Ointment Department . . . What time is it? . . . Time for lunch already? . . . We go to the cafeteria . . . Boy. what a tre- mendous room . . . Mr. Talbot said to fill up our trays . . . Well, here goes! . . . Say, look at those hostesses . . . Hmmmm. They ought to have women guides, too . . . (Editor ' s Note: Shut up, you came here to see the plant) . . . Oh yes. Yes indeed . . . Well, we finish lunch . . . Now to have our pictures taken . . In front of the Research Building . . . Gosh, that wind is blowing . . . Hey, look at Prof. Andrews and Glickman! . . . Just wait " till Mrs. Andrews hears about this! . . . We go back to our inspect- ing . . . The Research Building . . . Aren ' t these labs beautiful? . . . We finally see all there is to see . . . (Or rather, all we have time to see) . . . We board the bus and return to the hotel . . . In our rooms . . . 4:30 . . . R-r-r-ring. " Hello. " " Good afternoon. A buffet lunch will be served ic: n(5ipoli9 from Page 93) on the mezzanine right away " . . . We rush down to the mezzanine and partake of a delicious buffet meal . . . Lieberman shows off the Terra Mariae . . . We rush back to our rooms to complete our packing . . . (Editor ' s Note: At this point, and for obvious reasons, you will have a change of reporter) . . . We hurry over to the station . . . Don ' t have much time . . . Here ' s the train already . . . We board it . . . Prof. Andrews: " Everybody hold still so I can count noses ... 1, 2, 3, ... 31, 32, 33 . . . hey! There are two missing! Will yo ' all stop movin ' ' round so Ah kin count? ... 1, 2. ... 7, .. . 9 ... 31, 32. 33 .. . Still two missing! Where ' s the conductor? Hold the train! Let ' s call the roll. Alessi, Baker, Binstock, Folus, Gruz . . . Whe Liebe did Gosh, can ' t they ever be on time? (Editor ' s Note: We never missed a meal, we?) . . . Well, the train is already five minutes late . . . Here we go . . . Guess Lilly ( Co.) will have to take care of them . . . Rolling down to Cincinnati . . . Nice quiet game of pitch. (Cheat and I ' ll cut your throat) . . . Grab the dough! There ' s that Cole woman again . . . Oh well, let her take a penny; guess we ' ll have to pass Law . . . Cincinnati . . . We change trains . . . Off again . . . Midland . . . Folus suddenly turns red and breaks into a song . . . Binstock and Sabatino scramble under a seat . . . The girls turn green . . . Say, what ' s going on here? . . . Oh! . . . Oh! . . . Look at " em. There ' s millions of " em . . . (Editor ' s Note; Thirty-seven, I heard} . . . They ' re getting on the car ahead of us . . . Outta my way! . . . Aw shucks, the conductor locked the door . . . Glaser and Rosenberg climb through the ventila- tor . . . They return quickly . . . What ' s the matter? . . . The girls have a chaperon! . . . Aw shucks . . . Sabatino and Binstock come out from under the seats . . . Folus gets his breath back . . . The pitch game starts again . . . Blood pressures almost normal . . . Wiener tries to sleep . . . Okrasinski places a miniature Niagara Falls over him. Wiener wakes up. He moves. Immediately gets a hot foot. Wiener (roaring with rage): " Who did that? " Answer: " Okrasinski. " Wiener: " Cute, wasn ' t it? " . . . Okrasinski presents his impression of the Pope . . . Golditch portrays Der Fuehrer . . . Miss Cole laughs ... It must have been good . . . Sabatino and Alessi present " The Butcher Boy, " to Miss DeDominicis ' delight ... It sounded 1 ke Groucho Marx and Andy Devine doing the " Indian Love Call " . . . Miss Cole prevents mayhem on the offending pair . . . Morning . . . Folus faints when a girl asks him for the loca- tion of the dining car . . . Was it the girl or the thought of food, Irv? . . . Nearing Washing- ton . . . Glaser wants to get off, but he ' s playing Chinese Checkers and the game isn ' t finished. So he doesn ' t get off at Washington . . . Wiener and Miss Cole match pennies . . . Miss Cole wins 15 cents . . . (Wiener has to take a re- exam in bookkeeoing) . . . Nearing Baltimore . . Wonder what happened to Lieberman and Gruz? . . . (Editor ' Note: Wouldn ' t you like to know?) . . . Finally! . . . We ' re home . . . Now to make up about 16 hours of back sleep! May we never see a train again! 96 TERRA M A R I A E 9 3 9 — I ere ana here in the Senior Y " (Mostly there) Registration again. The old, reverend, and somewhat decrepit (Yes, decrepit; if you had elected physical chemistry like I did, you ' d be decrepit, too.) seniors are trampled under a horde of freshmen eager to pay their tuition and Student Activities fee. They ' ll learn . . . Well, I guess It had too come; Schneyer started off where he left off about his dates. (Editor ' ' Note: What dates?) . . . Leapin ' heartbreaks! What will these women try next? Miss Mey- man dropped a tank of hydrogen. Vandy turned a ghastly white, and Miss Passen — gig- gled . . . Eureka! Golditch passed the iirst P.T.A. exam of the year — unassisted . . . The annual parado.x: P.T.A. " Now boys. I don ' t care if you do only one experiment during the whole year, but make sure it is well done. Of course, your lab grade depends on the number of experiments completed! ' Pencilimetry flour- ishes . . . Dr. DuMez in a lengthy discussion of ways, means, and methods of detecting crib- bing—three years too late! . . . Manny Miller bounces a five-gallon jug in manufacturing, and all but severs three fingers as the glass refuses to bounce more than twice. Blood spurts in spurtfuls, and Dr. Russell dashes to the rescue . . . Results of the first Biochem exam: lA, no B ' s, 6 C ' s, and the rest you know what (And we gotta make a C average!). Chemists Mutchnik and Jacobs pull down lowly E ' s and F ' s. while Golditch is deliriously happy with a big fat C. (And they laffed when I took physical chemistry!) Alessi maintains that the difference between a valve and a pet- cock is that the former is a sort of release, while the latter is a trained chicken. We picked Prof. Andrews off the floor and rescuscitated him with acrobatic spirit of pneumonia . . . Dr. Chapman goes into the bio-assay of epinephrine after a six-lecture sojourn on dig- italis. The senior class is dumfounded at this change in tactics, but almost instantly counter- attacks by taking note s . . . Glaser wakes up as Prof. Andrews philosophizes: " . . . the man who is apparently asleep in the back of the room is taking in more knowledge, etc., etc., than a mere mortal would think. " Glaser beams . . . Miss Cole let the cat out of the bag when she warned Massing that swift re- tribution will come from one W. G. if he (Massing) doesn ' t stop tormenting Parker . . . Miss Cole rechristens Ichniowski " Icky Darl- ing " . . . Woo, woo! . . . After tolerating Icky Darling for three years, ye editor and worthy assistant almost succeed in getting rid of him by tossing him in the frog tank. This procedure was halted by Mac ' s imperious " Out " . Penalty: one cut a piece. The Prom Committee Lambda Kappa Sigma Dance Alumni Association Dance 97 METEORITE OBSERV ED FALLING TOWARD PHARMACY SCHOOL! Dr. Stradus Pheare, eminent lecturer and authority on meteorites, addressed the fac- ulty at a recent meeting. The subject of Dr. Pheare ' s talk was " The Great Danger that is Facing the Pharmacy School. " The well- known doctor stated that according to his observations, a meteorite has been seen falling toward the Pharmacy School build- ing with the amazing velocity of 6.06 x lO- i cm. per second. He also declared that it might at any time between now and the spring of 1949 strike the building, prob- ably landing on the north side of the roof. Dr. Stradus Pheare suggested that the Pheare and Pheare Rocket Gun be used to turn the meteorite from its present course. Due to the fact that the operation of this apparatus would be more expensive than the building, this plan was rejected. After a long argument it has been decided to close the building until the passing of th meteorite. The motion was carried with the amendment that studies ai ' e to be sus- pended until September, 1949. Notice announcing the closing of school will soon be posted on the bulletin boai ' d in the basement. By approval of the President of the Uni- versity all students will be promoted re- gardless of their present scholastic stand- ing. " The meteorite might possibly interfere with the Junior Banquet and Dance; how- ever, I am urging all juniors to pay up their dues as I will probably tour Europe when school is closed, " commented Leon- ard Gumenick. class president. Other com- ments were as follows: IMiss Cole: Oh dear! That pesky meteorite is going to interfere with all my plans. I was anticipating, as one might say, a rather extensive enlargement of my eco- nomics course for next year. In the interim, however, I think I will require my classes to work on a report entitled " The Economic Aspect of Meteorites. " Of course this is a deviation, one might say, from the ordi- nary, but I am quite sure that all the stu- dents will enjoy the task — you might say. Dr. Slama: Curses! On account of this meteorite business, I won ' t be able to send the freshman out on my annual spring flowerpicking campaign. And are those ras- cals happy! You ought to see them: But wait till I get ' em for pharmacognosy. Ha! Ha! (Continued on Page 102) Hahn : Hahn " Say It With Flowers " 324 W. SARATOGA STREET Vernon 1949 EMERSONS BROMO SELTZER FOR HEADACHE Have it on Hand H Y N S O N WESTCOTT DUNNING Inc. -o O o- BALTIMORE, MD A FHARM, CY STUDENT ' S DIARY Editor ' s Note: (After much coaxing and persuasion we have finally succeeded in ob- taining permission from our well-known fellow student and friend, Isadore Gregori, to publish his personal diary. It was with great difficulty that we obtained this per- mission. Let it suffice to say that we had to bribe him with two economics reports, a set of suppositories, and a stick of gum). Monday: Dear diary, I had a terrible day today; these Mondays always seem to get me. It happened in the pharmacy lab. It said in the U. S. P.. " . . . agitate fre- quently, " and so I agitated frequently, and what happens ? Doc. Andrews comes down and kicks me out of the lab for being an agitator. It ' s mutiny, that ' s what it is! But I didn ' t do so hot, myself, in the pharmacy recitation. Dr. Andrews asked me to give him an example of an aromatic vehicle. I said, " Certainly, teacher, a gar- bage wagon. " I wonder if I ' ll get a " C " in pharmacy this semester? Tuesday: When I got into chemistry lab Sapperstein was sitting on a desk, weeping. I asked him what the matter was, and he said, " See those spots on the ceiling? " I said, " Yes. " " Well, " he replied, " That ' s my pal, Shalowitz. " Gee! I was in the school library today, and found a book that had birth and death statistics in it. It said somebody dies every- time I breathe. I told Zukerberg, who was dozing ne.xt to me, what it said. He mum- bled, ' Well, it ' s your fault. V hy don ' t you try gargling with N. F. Antiseptic Solu- tion? " The nerve of him I Must I stand for it, diary? I didn ' t make out so well in the economics class this afternoon. Miss Cole asked mc to give an example how people can waste time and money. I answered. " Building in- sane asylums in Arabia would be a waste of time and money because there are nomad people there. " Miss Cole sure was sore, be- cause she said to me, " Your mother should have drowned you and kept the stork. " Wednesday: Dear diary, I came into physics class without homework this morn- ing. " Why didn ' t you do your homework? " the prof asked me. " I suppose you were going to let it slide until next week. Don ' t you know that you ' ll never get any place by letting things slide? " " Oh, yes, I will, " I replied. " I ' m a trombone player! " " So you think you ' re pretty smart, don ' t you? " retorted the prof. " I bet you don ' t even know why your hair has electricity in it. " Frankly, I admitted that I didn ' t know, so the prof, replied, " Boy, you ' re ignorant! Your hair has electricity in it because it ' s connected to a dry cell! " No one in the class had done any homework. Finally, at the end of the period, the prof, said in dis- gust, " This is the worst recitation I ' ve ever had. Perhaps you ' ve noticed that I have done most of it myself. " (Continued on Page 103) Compliments Of STANDARD PHARMACEUTICAL CORP. Manufacturers of Pharmaceuticals of Merit 417 W. CONWAY STREET Baltimore, Maryland Since 1868 A. T. JONES 8C SONS COSTUMES GRADUATING CAPS AND GOWNS COSTUMES TO ORDER Costumes Shipped Everywhere Tu.xedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire 825 NORTH HOWARD STREET Friendship of- HENDLER ' S " It is with considerable pride and pleasure that the Read Drug and Chemical Company of Maryland inscribes on this page, the names and class year of graduates of the University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy, who are now in our employ as pharmacists, assistant managers, store managers and executives. Name Graduated Ferdinand L. Ulman 1897 Harry M. Rolnick 1913 Albert W. Harding ...1914 Frank A. Kaufmann 1920 Clarence Pross _ 1921 W. C. Shoemaker ..._.1921 Chas. H. Hopkins 1922 Francis P. Kalb 1922 William A. Ruff.... _ 1922 John H. Bradford . ' 1924 Vincent W. Matthews _..1924 H. N. Warfield 1924 Alphonse S. David „ 1925 Samuel E. Kramer _ ...1925 Jacob Serpick 1925 Earl F. Eybs 1926 Albert Rosenfeld 1926 Harry Hoffman 1928 Ellis B. Myers _...1928 Frank C. Picha 1928 William J. Gildea.. 1929 Morris Levin . ...1929 Isadore E. Singer 1929 Ernest Helgert 1930 Edward H. Henderson.._ ._. 1930 Henry I. Homberg 1930 Leon Raffel 1930 Albert Joffe 1931 Raymond Morstein ...1931 Louis E. Oken _ 1931 Irving O. Galperin .1932 Bernard C. Jules _ 1932 Charles R. Kesmodel 1932 Leonard H. Kramer .1932 Herman Mendelson 1932 Marius A. Moscati 1932 Morton E. Naiditch 1932 Jacob R. Segall 1932 Name Graduated Morris Sacks 1932 Karl H. Finkelstein 1933 Albert Friedman 1933 Gregory W. A. Leyko 1933 Samuel Markin 1933 William Moshenberg 1933 Charles Myers ..... 1933 David Newman 1933 Arnold Dickman 1934 Francis T. Fink 1934 Milton A. Friedman ...1934 Harold K. Goldman 1934 Michael F. Gardner 1934 Irving J. Harmatz 1934 John Loftus 1934 Joseph Lutzky .1934 Max Marcus 1934 Samuel Portney 1934 Alvin Schwartz 1934 Jerome Honkofsky 1935 Morris R. Walman . 1935 Melvin I. Berkowich 1936 Morris J. AUiker 1937 Albert A. EUerin 1937 Charles S. Friedman 1937 Sylvan A. Hoffman... 1937 Henry Merkel 1937 Irvin L. Myers 1937 John F. Neutze 1937 Irvin Rabinowitz 1937 Israel A. Rosenfeld 1937 Daniel A. Santoni 1937 Gerald M. Semer... 1937 Albert F. Turner, Jr 1937 David Weiner 1937 Melvin L. Floyd 1938 Harry B. Gendeson 1938 John G. Rhode 1938 TERRA MARIAE 1939 1. Aw, keep still! 2. Tuna fish? 3. Wandering travelers in Wheeling. -4. Now. the fifth nerve . . . 5. The treatment for shock ... 6. First Aiders. 7. Oaky. 8. Oh. doctor! 9. Botanists. 10. An emergency operation. 11. Pharmacologist. 12. Now, if PV = nRT ... 13. Reds. 14. Zoolog- ists. 15. More zoologists 16. Dignified seniors. 17. Made it! 18. Who assassinated prexy? 101 I I eteopite (Continued from Page 98) Dr. Wolf: M y friends, this meteorite re- minds me of a story. It was a minute to twelve on a hot sultry summer night, and I was about to close the store when I received a prescription for 100 suppositories. This was a problem indeed, and friends, I will admit it had me stumped for a minute. But this is what I did . . . Prof. Estabrook: I think the story about the meteorite is just a lot of hot air. Let ' s reason it out logically. We have a body — that ' s mass. The body is falling — which gives it acceleration. We know that mass times acceleration equals force. The body is falling through a distance; from this we derive the formula: force times distance equals work. Now work is energy; and what is energy? Energy is heat. It ' s a lot of hot air, I tell you! Dan: I don ' t know what dis isa all about but I tinka ita be a swell idea. I willa geta my flrsta vacation ina thirteen years. COMPLIMENTS OF MUTH BROS dc C O 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Baltimore. Maryland THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MD. Constructors and Engineers and Distributors of SAND— GRAVEL— STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG TO AN AMOEBA Wriggle, wriggle, little speck How I wonder what the heck Makes you wriggle all the time In an undulating rhyme Moving ' neath my cover slide In a stieamy, dreamy glide ? Tell me, are your gyro-scopic ambulations Strictly subject to microscopic calcula- tions ? How can you tell your head from your feet, When you know the ends will meet? You are the lowest of all -le teeming creatures. About you I see no redeeming features. And then my Amoeba made reply. As he winked at me with his embryonic eye. Yes, he winked at me and shook his head. And this is what the Amoeba said: " Now listen, friends, this may be hard to believe. But I am the father of Adam and Eve. Wise King Solomon and all his wives. Owe to me their precious lives. Brutus, Caesar, and the Queen of Sheba, All have ascended from the lowly Amoeba. So hear me, friends, you and I are brother.s. Though some folks show it more than others. " — Washington College Students. DI.ARY (Continued from Page 99) Thursday: I was sick. Friday: Woe is me, diary! I ' ve been thrown out of chemistry quiz section again. This is how it happened. We were asked to give the formulas of different compounds. Mr. Dunker ups to me and says, " Tri- methylamine? " and so I ups to him and re- plies, " You try it. " I wonder how many cuts we ' re allowed in that course? I understand now what Mr. Dunker meant when he said the other day, " Absence makes the marks r;ro v rounder. " .SELECTED DELICACIES CLIFF ' S LUNCH Locker Room Cleanliness Serrice Speed Compliments of McDowell, Pyle and Co., Inc. Page and Shaw Chocolates The School of Pharmacy cordially invited to use the facilities of THE LONC; FELLOW Charles St. at Madiion Compliments of rreye MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM COMPLIMENTS OF SHARP dc DOHME PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE DEFINITIONS Glands — a quick look; a glimpse. Joints — nickname of a well-known New York baseball team. Chin — an alcoholic beverage sometimes mixed with orange Juice. Eyebrow — opposite of lowbrow. Lung — opposite of short. Wrist — to sit or lie still and take things easy. Atrophy — a prize. Rhisus sardonicus — expression on the face ol a pharmacy student right before an exam. Opisthotonus — early Greek pharmacist. Anise — is better than a nephew. Merck — the substance remaining after the drug has been extracted. Erg — splendid emulsifying agent. Reducing sugar — used in treatment of obesity. Inulin — drug used in treatment of dia- betes. Enzyme — lowest commissioned officer in U. S. Navy. Bilirubin — local orchestra leader. lodination — when one is in debt, he says this. Torsion balance — an acrobatic feat. Critical angle — that angle beyond v.-hich you can ' t see your neighbor ' s blue book. P. I. — potent ingredient. Compliments of JOHN F. HANCOCK SON MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS Established 1854 Baltimore Mayyland Compliments of Lowey Drug Company M. G. PIERPONT, PRES. 108 SOUTH HANOVER ST. Baltimore, Md. Lee ' s Restaurant 607 WEST BALTIMORE ST. Come Here and Meet Your Friends Compliments of FRIEND TERRA M A R I A E 9 3 9 lb.i 1. Lerman shows off his gal. 2. Harry with his arms full. 3. The gals. 4. Mr. Zeenitz! 5. The Botany course! 6. Going down. 7. Lovers. 8. Mac. 9. Ben. 10. Growth. 11. Mr. Dunlcer una- wares. 12. Going up. 13. Looking down. 14. Ancient mode of transportation in the Middle West. 105 THE PRACTICAL PH. RMACY STUDENT The night before the exam, the practical pharmacology student takes a hypnotic in order to sleep better. On awakening the next morning he takes a stimulant to pep him up and sharpen his intellectual powers (if such he possesses). Right before tak- ing the exam he use a pre-anesthetic to allay fear and apprehension. ■W len he gets his test back and sees his mark, he take a pain-narcotic. This just shows how one can really be practical if he tries. ARTICLES NOT LISTED IN THE N. P. VI, BUT OFFICIAL IN LOC. L DRUG STORES Pasta Solani Tuberosi (Mashed pota- toes). Decoctum Coffea Arabica (1 Coffee). Infusum Thea Sinensis (Tea, plain). Infusum Thea Compositum ( Tea with milk). Infusum Thea et Lemonis (This time with lemon ) . Solani Lycopersici (Sliced tomatoes i. Emulsum Mayonnasai (Salad dressing). Posteriori Partii Bovis et Gravii et Panis (Hot beef sandwich with gravy). Panis Tnstum (Toast, well done). Compliments of TAFT, WARREN TAFT SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES 30 SOUTH HANOVER STREET Plaza 6658-6659 Baltiiviore, Md. 29 Years of LOYAL SERVICE for the Retail Druggist MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. REDWOOD ST. THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale Druggists MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN Distributors of Famous Baker Chemicals BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D. C. The Brinkly Suits and Topcoats 22.50 and up M. SOLOMON AND SONS TAILORS AND CLOTHIERS 604 WEST BALTIMORE STREET (Near Greene) Your Accotinl ii Welcomed COMPLIMENTS OF F. A. Davis 8C Sons Neudecker Tobacco Co. Quickly Relieves Itching, Burning anil Soreness of Skin Irritations and Promotes Healing Indicated for the Discomfort of KCZEMA ITCHING CRAt KE[) iTCHING FEET DANDRrFF SCALES IVV I ' ll! SON SMALL m ' RNS SUNBURN CIIAFINC. AHRASIDNS Resinol ointment can be used freely on mucous or denuded surfaces. Not contra- indicated by any internal treatment that may be deemed advisable. R E S 1 O L FOR MEN ' S FASHIONS ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. 8u| | lenient to the Tenth Edition of the U. Esk .Me. Puella Girl Date. Drag, Best and Only, Fern., Broad, Jane. At. Wt. 120 (accepted) Chem. Formula, T. N. T. Puella is the ubiquitous form of the fe- male variety of HOMO SAPIENS and con- tains not less than 99.4.5% of the alkaloid IT. Occurence: Found wherever the male variety is found. Seldom found in the free state. With few exceptions the combined state is preferred. Physical Properties: Color — Blonde, bru- nette, red or any other shade that can be blended from the above or gotten from a bottle. Usually covered by a coating of siliceous earth known as powder, rouge and lipstick. Boils at nothing ... be careful of explo- sion! pH 1 (very acid). Freezes at any minute, but melts with pioper treatment and care. Very bitter if not well cared for. Chemical Pioperties: Very active. Pos- sesses great affinity for noble metals, fra- teinity pins and precious stones. May act MS a catalyst, negative or positive, in the luotluction of fervor. May display violent reaction when isolated ami left in the un- combincd state. Consumes not less man .fi. ' J.OO of food per sitting (when the male pays). Insoluble in all reagents except tho.se having a high alcoholic content (9.5 proof will do I. It .sometimes yields to pressure. May turn green when compared with a better specimen. Uses: Highly ornamental. May have slight use in domestic science. Produces fever, fervor and palpitation in and around the cardiac region of a certain male. May be used to alleviate low spirit (non-alco- holic). Efficient as a detergent. Equalizes distribution of your wealth. Very powerful (income) reducing agent. N. B. Highly explosive in inexperienced hands. If dropped, by accident or otherwise, run and don ' t look back. Storage: Store in a warm place in readily obtainable positions as it ages rapidly. Dose: One at a time. POOR »L RY Mary had a little watch. She swallowed it one day; Now she ' s taking castor oil To pass the time away. A Large Assortment of Graduation Gifts is one of our Specialties HUTZLER DFOTHERS € Compliments of SOLOMON ' S PHARMACIES 524 W. Baltimore St. 631 W. Lexington St. 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. Baltimore, Md. BALTIMORE ' S NQXZEMA famous the world over • From India to Australia — from China to the British Isles — as well as all over the United States and Canada — millions of jars of Nox- zema Medicated Skin Cream are used each year. •Back in 1917, Dr. G. A. Bunting, U. of Md., ' 99, perfected the formula for this unique cream. Well received in Baltimore, its fame soon spread to the far corners of the world. Thousands have found it a veritable " Wonder Cream " for soothing relief from Sunburn, Chafing, Chapped Skin, etc. Scores of men use Noxzema as a base for lather or as a latherless Shaving Cream — women as a Night Cream and greaseles! Powder Base. NOXZEMA CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE COMPOUNDED SENSE AND NONSENSE Two bacteria meet under microscope of famous biologist: " Hy-giene! " " Oh, hello! When did you get bac-teria: " Johnny dear, Johnny dear! Do not play with the nitroglycerin; If you don ' t watch out. It w-ill blow your kisser in! Customer: " Do you guarantee this hair restorer? " Shalowitz: " Better than that, sir. We give a comb with every bottle. " Schlaen: " I don ' t neck. " Sachs: " May I press you for particu- lars? " They took a freshman to the roof. Poured acid in his face. He neutralized to a salt. The villian was so base. UNANIMOUS Levy: " A fellow down the street told me that I looked like you. " Levin: " Wlhere is he? I ' ll break his neck. " Levy: " Too late; I killed him. " In the Center of the Life and Surial Activities of Baltimore THE CADOA 118 K-T FlUNKl.IN .StUKKT AUDITORIUM — BALLROOM CONCERT HALL Available for DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES RECITALS, DRAMATICS For Reservations Call Vernon 45.59 Perfect in Appointments and in Detail Compliments of Allen, Son 8C Co. SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES Compliments of The Howard Drug Medicine Co. wholesale druggists 101 Cheapside St. Baltimore, Md. A NEW DEAL When junioi- president I ' ll be, (That is, if you ' ll all vote for me) There ' s gonna be some fixin ' done. So we can all have plenty fun. First of all there ' ll be no dues (And for mo there ' ll be no boos). Our Hop we ' ll hold in our private hall Which I will build soon in the fall. Supporting me to all will bring E.xemption from failure ' s sting. And easing of the homeworiv load To conform to the labor code. Yes, all these promises I ' m making Do not think I ' m just faking. — " Where ' U we get the dough? " you ask: Brother, that is a simple task. Diamond mines we will discover Pirate gold we will uncover. We can do without donations The Vanderbilts are my relations. We ' ll tax the freshies and the sophs, The holy seniors and the profs — The juniors will the bosses be. If you will only vote for me. DO YOU KNOW. ' ( Revelations from some Freshmen Exam Papers) The cat i-eproduces sexually, while the yeast reproduces asexually. The cat as well as a plant can stretch its body tissues. The cat has motor organs (feet) for loco- motion, while bacteria have movement by means of spores. A kitten grows to a cat after a period of time. Irritability is the ability of animals to react to a kick. Irritability is response to stimuli — ani- mals will react favorably or unfavorably to certain stimuli (hit a dog and he howls). Plants grow because they eat food. R. H. W. GNER, PH.G. WAGNEyj AGNE " • ' PHARMACISTS BALTI.MORE AND EUT.WV STS. 502 V. CdT.D SPRI.XG LANE B. O. Mfg. Co. Laboratory Coats Our Specialty 16 S. EUTAW STREET Reward BALTIMORE ' S LEADING DRUG STORES OFFER YOU - - - PANEL-ART PRINTS " AT NO ADDITIONAL COST " Ci-rltfied by MMVU V i »l OM Only Gilt-Edge Dealers May Gtre You PANEL-ART PRINTS The National Pharmaceutical Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of " QUALITY PHARMACEUTICALS " 316 LIGHT STREET Rai.timork, Md. CATCH A TOASTED SANDWICH and a GAME OF BILLIARDS Recreation Billiard Academy 516-M8 WEST BALTIMORE STREET X e Vv is n I o - cknowle£ ge trie — |elp|-ul ( oopertji-hion - nJ - ??i?tance k_) I ne -| — ollowmg — Dean Andrew G. Di ' Mez Miss Amelia C. DeDominicis Faculty Adviser Mr. Sidney C. Schlltz Manager, College Department H. G. Roebuck and Son. Mr. Karl H. Secall Photographer ' s Representative Mr. John N. McDonnell Editor, The American Professional Pharmacist Dr. Robert S. Flqua Head, Johns Hopkins Hospital Pharmacy The Staff of the Library of the School of Pharmacy Abbott Laboratories North Chicago, Illinois Hynson, Westcott and Dunning Baltimore, Maryland Majestic Studios . 342 NORTH CHARLES STREET (GROUND FLOOR) Vernon 5621 Official Photographers For The M ewa av ae IQSQ t OUR REPUTATION IS FOUNDED ON HIGH QUALITY WORK IN VARIOUS TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY AND THE DESIRE TO BE OF GRATIFYING SERVICE TO ALL WHO FAVOR US WITH THEIR PATRONAGE. SPECIALIZING IN SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY •939 A 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 annual staffs everywhere, we offer our completely equipped plant, our years of college craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. H. G. ROEBUCK SON 119 W. MULBERRY STREET . • BALTIMORE, Ma I For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM t, . I


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

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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