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

 - Class of 1940

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1940 volume:

W4 Jin: ■ EriHWr ■i fi II i • ' -J?. 5U( i ' ' . .- ..i. ,J» .... ■ ' • ' 1 n — . :miiii[ " i l-LTTT J E6E BUILDING EX L I B R I S TERRA MARIAE 1940 PUBLISHED BY THE CLASSES OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE, MARYLAND edited by Edward Miller Philip H. Lerman Joseph W. Shook Business Managers DEDICATION To J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D, B.Sc, Sc.D. IN GRATEFUL APPRECIATION OF THE SYMPATHETIC UNDERSTANDING, PROFOUND KNOWLEDGE AND BROAD EXPERIENCE OF OUR BELOVED TEACHER AND FRIEND, SCHOLAR AND INSPIRER, TO THE MAN WHOSE STERLING CHARACTER AND NOBLE IDEALS MAY WELL SERVE AS THE EMBLEM OF AMERICAN PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY, —WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE OUR TERRA MARIAE OF 1940 J. CARLTON WOLF Professor oj Dispensing Pharmacy Foreword HISTORY CAN BE DEFINED AS THE STORY OF MAN. AS SUCH, THIS PUBLICATION REPRESENTS A BRIEF HISTORY, WRITTEN AND PICTOGRAPHIC, OF OUR OWN SMALL GROUP IN THE PHARMACY SCHOOL DURING THE FOUR SHORT YEARS OF OUR STAY IN THE UNIVERSITY. DURING THIS PERIOD WE HAVE CULTIVATED MANY FRIENDSHIPS, BECOME ACQUAINTED WITH THE LAWS OF SCIENCE, AND MATURED UNDER THE FRIENDLY AND GUID- ING SPIRIT OF AN EXPERIENCED FACULTY IN A BACK- GROUND CONSISTING OF A FINE, OLD INSTITUTION WITH NEW IDEALS AND TIME-HONORED TRADITIONS. OUR FOR- MAL EDUCATION HAS BEEN PUNCTUATED WITH A MULTI- TUDE OF EXPERIENCES; SOME HAPPY, OTHERS SAD. IN RETROSPECT, HOWEVER, WE CAN SAY WITH FULL SINCERITY AND FRANKNESS NOW THAT OUR JOURNEY HAS ENDED, THAT, IN GENERAL, OUR SOJOURN WAS A PLEASANT ONE; AND THE DAYS WE HAVE SPENT TO- GETHER IN THIS INSTITUTION AS STUDENTS WILL BECOME SOME OF OUR MOST TREASURED MEMORIES IN YEARS TO COME. TO GIVE THESE COLLEGE DAYS THE PERMANENCE WHICH THEY SO WELL DESERVE, WE, THE EDITORS OF THE 1940 EDITION OF THE " TERRA MARIAE, " HAVE CONSE- CRATED OUR EFFORTS. IT IS OUR EARNEST WISH THAT YOU OBTAIN MUCH PLEASURE AND SATISFACTION FROM YOUR YEAR BOOK. AND LASTLY, IT IS HOPED THAT THE ■ TERRA MARIAE " WILL SERVE AS THE SPARK OF INSPIRA- TION TO STIMULATE YOU AS PHARMACISTS AND GUARD- IANS OF PUBLIC HEALTH TO GREATER SERVICE TO YOURSELVES AND TO YOUR FELLOW MEN. Contents BOOK I THE SCHOOL BOOK BOOK THE CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS BOOK IV FRATERNITIES BOOK V ACTIVITIES FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS Life is Short — and the Art, Long Tlir |Kiili,iil iif Dcin ii(lrr ( ' .. DiiMr was proN idcil |p hc F- ' acully and llic Miiinrii A--mh iai inn nl llic rliiMil nl l liai " iiiac ami i i-ccivcd li J ' icsidctil II. C. Mvrd fi)i ihc I ni (i il ol Mjixland on Manli . ' illi. ! ' )!(). iidldU iiifi llii- diiiiici (d till ' ruiilricncr nl I ' xiard and (! dlc zc ol IMiainiacv (if Di-liicI Nil. 2 al ihc Inrd lialtnndiv llnlrl. HERBERT ' R. O ' CONOR, B.A., LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the State of Maryland HARRY CLIFTON BYRD, LL.D. MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Q l! l)l ri-.S i)( llic I ni ( ' rsil nf M;ir l;m(l l ' h;irmac Sclimil iii;i wi ' ll cnjny a i ' n i III lii MiiU and sali fa( ' tii ii in the rcnli alicm ihal tlic ha c an ii| |Mii liiriiu III lici ' oiiii ' Iraiii ' i- in iIk ' IiiIiI nf |inl lir luallh. nf whirli pharniai) is a pari. Opiiortunilics Inr service are altnost liniilless ami llic liadiliun uf liifili j tandard (liTers a slinndii ' - In llio-e ulm are well Iraini-d. as in arc. it is a pleasure fur ine In exierid In each incnilier nf this earV radliatinf! elas!« Mi sincere ((in raliilaliniis and lii wish miu all pnssijile snc i ' ss. I he I ni ersil nf Maryland is pmud In niinilier nii an)iiti : ils ainnnii and will fnllnw clnseK xmir future career. II. C. Bm(I). frfsiilriil ANDREW GROVER DUMEZ, PH.G., B.S., M.S., PH.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy i iHii«lllil 4lA ilt li iitifr«i. ' ' -•, rtAPiii A HARRIS - -i y- 77- r ' =1 ON BEHALF OF THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY WE EXTEND OUR MOST SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY DENTAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND UPON THE COMMEMORATION OF THEIR ONE HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY OF FOUNDING 1840-1940 FOUNDING OF THE FIRST DENTAL SCHOOL Horace H. Hayden Chapin A. Harris 1769—1844 1806- 1860 Father and first President of the American The leading fignre in the founding and Society of Denial Surgeons, the first national publishing of the American Journal oj Denial dental organization; co-founder and president Science; one of the founders and second of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, president of the American Society of Dental the first dental school; important force in the Surgeons; co-founder and first dean of the establishment of the American Journal of Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Dental Science, the first dental journal. The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, one of Maryland ' s glorious firsts, occu- pies an important and interesting place in the history of dentistry. At the end of the 1939-40 session it completed its one hundredth ear of service to dental education. The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, founded by Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A. Harris, represents the first effort in history to offer institutional dental education. During this period, dentistry has achieved a remarkable development and has made a very important place for itself as a public health profession. Its contributions to the health and comfort of the people have been extensive and valuable and should be a source of pride and satisfaction to the members of the profession. American Phar- macy joins heartily with its sister profession in this happy celebration and extends best wishes for continued success in the future. Dr. Horace H. Hayden began the practice of dentistry in Baltimore in 1800. From that time he made a zealous attempt to lay the foundation for a scientific, serviceable dental profession. In 1831 Dr. Chapin A. Harris came to Baltimore to study under Hayden. Dr. Harris was a tnan of unusual ability and possessed special qualifications to aid in establishing and promoting formal dental education. It was Dr. Hayden s idea that dental education merited greater attention than had been given it by medi- cine or could be given it by the preceptorial plan of dental teaching then in vogue. An independent college was decided upon. A charter was applied for and granted by the Maryland Legislature February 1, 1840. The first faculty meeting was held Feb- ruary 3, 1840, at which time Dr. Hayden was elected President and Dr. Chapin A. Harris, Dean. The introductory lecture was delivered by Dr. Harris on November 3, 1840, to the five students matriculating in the first class. Thus was created as the foundation of the present dental profession the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. In the early part of the nineteenth century the preceptorial form of education existed to a large extent in medicine and exclusively in dentistry. Both professions placed greater emphasis upon what currently appeared to be a successful art of prac- tice than upon fundamental sciences. Horace Hayden was one of the first dentists to recognize this error and to urge sound training in the biological sciences as a base for the development of a rational art of dental practice. This concept was the prime factor that led to the founding of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Hayden was supported in his venture by Chapin A. Harris, one of dentistry ' s greatest contributors to dental education, organization and literature. Thomas E. Bond, Jr.. one of Baltimore ' s most eminent physicians, and H. Willis Baxley, one of the most distinguished surgeons in America at the time. These founders of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery were conscious of the aims and purposes of dentistry, were familiar with its exacting requirements, and were masters of the intricate processes involved in dental service. The plan of education adopted by them to meet the needs of competent dental practice not only established the College permanently but laid the foundation for the present broad system of dental education. It was this concept that m ade it possible for the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery to persist down to the present, and it was the practical idealism of the founders that caused this plan of education to be adopted by other sections of the country and transplanted to other parts of the world. Today 43 dental schools, mem- bers of the American Association of Dental Schools, conform literally to the program laid down by these great leaders of one hundred years ago; and there are approxi- mately 7,000 students in the dental schools of the United States and 63.000 practicing dentists who point directly to Baltimore as the source of their inspiration and achieve- ment. 13 THE DEAN ' S MESSAGE TO THE GRADUATES A tew (la s luMicc and iiii will Ikinc recclNcd (iiir (liploiua-. tluMi another short period nl time and ( ii will have secured the license to practice the pr()fessi(ni in wliich llie re i)()n il)ilities of its practitioners are forever increasing. In addition to your itKiral rcsponsihilities. xoii will he held accountable for anv deviation from laridanl in the drugs and medicines wliicli vou sell over the cdnnlcr or dispense on |)rescri|jtions: for failure to comply with the law in llic alf ol liahil-lorming drugs, such as narcotics; for dispensing drugs and nic(iicinc which arc not the same in all respects as those ordereil li the physician; lor inaccuracies in dosage and so on. To enahle vou to meet these responsibilities and to become a useful citizen of the communitv in which you reside has been the aim and pn p(l • of the instruction which you have received. 1 congratulate you Lipon ha ing nccc lnll ci ni|ilctc(i the formal ])art (I I iinr education and assure yon that noui achi( ' cnicnt in the future will he Mdlcil with |ilca iirc li ()ui- lnia Malcr. That nn ma win all di-linction is m |c)n(ic t hope. Am)i;i: { ' ,. ) li:z. Pcdti AVICENNA " The Lord hath created medicines out of the earth; and he that is ivise tvill not abhor them. And He hath given skill that He might be known in His marvelous ivorks. With such it is that He healeth men and taketh away their pains. In such doth the apothecary make continuation, and of his ivorks there are no end. — The Bible BOOK ONE ELlt-l ' °J ) ELlf -f f ' •-. ' WILLIAM MARTINDALE Vi ' illiaiii Marliiulalc was one of the must distin;. ' ui lii-d irpn ' sentatiNcs in British phaniKK . Hi ' was ixirii near Carlish " . Fiifihiiul. in IJllO and passed thrtiugh tlie usual period of appri ' nli(( iii| liefore {loiiig to London in li ' !(i2. After ronipleting his phar- maeeutical traitiirijr lie serxcd for a time as a teaiher of |)harmai at I ni ersil Col- Ipfre Hos|)ital and as a demonstrator of materia medica at I ni ersil Colle ;e. It was while aetinji pro|)rietor of liis own pliarnia( in London that he prepared and published, in eonjunction wilii |)i. nn W eslcotl. tile " l: lni I ' liarmacopoeia. " a hook which was intended to condense in modern form, knowledge usefid to the prac- ticiiif: pharmacist. Ihis hook l)e ame er popular and went through ten editions, each a more poii-iicd and useful work liian llic preceding. While hi- ixiok aided tin- indi idual liuMuisl. Mi. Marlindalc «,i- iml idle in ihe cause of general pharmacy. He occupied at arious times successixi ' K more important posts in the l ' harniaceuti al Society ' s Hoard of Kxaminers for Kngland and ales until in 1899 he was elected president, from whjcli position he wa- fori i-d to retire due to ill health. His greatness as a pharmac i t and a man is attested li the fact that he was a memher of nearU every im|)ortanl ( in-inical and pharmai eutic al society in Kngland at the time. In l !9i!. four ear liefore lii ilcilli. llic merican I ' harmaceulical Associa- tion elected him to an honorary nicnd ership. o finer triliute could ha i- lieen made to show the international respect aiul hoimr accorded a nuni who has done so much to foster the spirit of modern, progressive pharmacy. William Martindale. F.C.S.. F.L.S. (1840—1902) THE SCHOOL HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY TIIK need of ;iii in-titiiliiiii wIhtc apineiilices in pharmacy fould be given system- alir instniclioii in the scienie? underlyirif; their ])r()fe«si()ii had lon been fell 1) ieadinf; pliartuacists and |)h - ' icians. when in Itill a eharter was obtained from the Ge neral AssembK for tiie Vlar land College of Pharnuu . The incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George M. Andrew . 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 lolT. when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were com|)elled lo suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the college in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cockrane. Aljiheus P. Sharp. William Thompson. Sanniel Rodgers, J. Faris Moore. John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these. Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharj) and illiani S. Thonipson were not onl earnest and acli e su ' ;)|)orters of nnients to the profesison the represented, as well as grad- Mater might well be proud. 1876-1886 ' i;e liHik a new lease on established three pro- fessorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Professor of Chein- istr : Dr. Charles P. Frick. Professor of Materia Medica: and Israel (irahame. Pro- fessor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the sea- son U!o7- 18.58 to a class of intelligent and life, which has since been the College, iuit were ;u!or nates of whom their Alma In 1856 at the re- quest of the graduates and a number of Bal- timore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirlv-one new mem- bers, and a thorough reorganization of the College. The new Board of Trustees ajipreciative students, and th maintained. Dr. David Stewart ga e the lectures in pharmac) during the period I!! 1 1 -I81( . Following the reorganization, the chair of Pharmac was filled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instruc- tor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the older graduates of the C(dlege. and was a consistent and zenlou- worker in Iiebalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of phar- macN. until his death. Me continued in the chair of pharniac for nineteen years, when, on resignation of the chair of Materia Medica b Professor Baxley. he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then on March 8. 1879. Dr. Charles C. Caspari. Jr.. who was later to pla such an important part in the history of the Maryland Col- lege of Pharmacy yvas elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13. 1017. Me yvas succeeded by Dr. F, ander F. Kelly, class of 1002. who held llie professorship until Jamiary. I ' )2(i. when it was taken oyer by Dr. John (. ' .. kranl . Jr.. class of 1010. who held it for one year. Andri-w (]. DuMez. I ' h.G.. U.S.. M.S.. Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorshij). Ml. William F. . ikcri was leitnrcT in c hemi lry from 18I1-1!!U . From 185(i 18 1884-1904 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a iiumber of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Profes- sor Alfred Mayer, who after- 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 Trus- tees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D.. to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elect- ed Professor of Chemistry in 1902. which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dun- ning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. Jenkins. Ph.D.. Professor of Pharniaceutical 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 re- search chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a -■ ' ' ■ decade, is the present head of the depart- ment. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 17, 1858, Professor Frick. having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Pro- fessor Frank Donaldson, M.D. Like his predecessor, he was called to a professor- ship in the L ' niversity of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow. in 1863, and the laUer. on June 1. 1866. by Claude Baxley. M.D.. who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, M.D., who continued in this ' ■mr—- W •iiji,. M 4 1904-1922 19 chair until his sudden dealh on Feliruarv . ' -5. 1H8 S. when Dr. David i. H. Cuiln.-th was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth. who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and effi- cienlK filled the professor- ship ' until June 10. l ' J2(). when he resigned from active dutv and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. I ' litt of the class of 1 W1 served as Professor of Hotain and Pharmacofinosv until his dealh in 9 ' ' . Assistant Pro- fessor Frank J. Slania. who is an alumus of the school and who received the Degree of Doctor of Philosophv from the University of Marx land was appointed to head thr department in 1938. Great advances have lncn made in the profession of pharmacN since 18.56. and it has been found ne essary to enlarge the curriculum, from lime to time to keep abreast of ihi- progress. In the broadening of its curriculum the school has been guided largcK 1) the standards set by the American Association of (Colleges of Pharmacv. In 1913. courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic. |)harma- ceutical Latin, and pharmaceutical law were added. HeceniK the course in commer- cial piiarinac) has been ex|)anded. and in the future all work of this nature wjU be given l v the department of economics. This department is presided o er by Miss B. Olive Cole. Phar.D.. LL.B.. who is also Professor of Pharmaceutical Law. In 1921. the curriculum was further broadened to Iik lude the general education romance languages, algebra. trigonoMictr . zoologv. and phvsics. In the same ear provisions were made for leaching bacteriologx . Since then a sep- arate deparlment was in charge of Assist- :iril Professor Arthur H. Hrxan. V.M.D.. B.S.. M.A. At present, the de|)artmenl is presided over by Associate Professor 922 1929 A.B., Ph.D.. whose commercial work. ind resi-arch in bai- I92( -I929 Thomas C. Grubb. experience includes public lieallh w irk. Icrioiiigv . In ' ) ' M). a department of pharmacology w.i uigani cd in the school to give iii- -Iruclions in iiin-assaving. The equij)- menl of this department and its maintenance were made possible ihrough the generosit of the late Captain Uaac K. l.merson. who endowed it liberallv. In 19.38 Marvin F. Thompson. Ph.D.. Kmer- son Professor of Pharmacologv since 193(1. resigned to accept the Direclorshij) of the arner Itislilule for Thera|ieulic Hesearch. ( iilb.rd W. Chapman. Ph.D.. who ha- been with the Laboratorx of Ilvgiene. 20 Department of Pensions and National Health in Canada, which department is in charge of drug control work in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist, is now the jiresent head of the department. 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 I three members I, 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 illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley. Dr. J. Faris Moore. Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson. Mr. William S. Thompson. Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1894-19041. In 1904, it became a depart- ment 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 Facultv Couiuil. composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles C. Caspari. Jr.. became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896. and continued as Dean after the merger of the College with the old University of Maryland, until his death on October 1.3, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him. but because of conditions incident to the World ar. Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander F. Kelly was elected Dean on Sep- tember 30. 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, ]. S. Public Health Service, is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841. the lectures were given in the aAvphitheater of the L niversity of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and uniil 1876. the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter vear. the citv grammar school located at Aisquith Street near Favette Street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a verv connnodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more and better facilities, and in 1866, 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 necessarv apparatus, materials, and specimens. The Col- lege continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the Universitv of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Marvland during the legislative session of 1929. The new building is the realization of a great need for adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacv in Marvland. Evervone interested in Phar- macy may well be proud of this splendid building, as well as of the modern equip- ment and apparatus which had been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it uill be seen that the School of Pharmacv of the L ' niversitv of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exer- cised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind lo establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and hereby allocate to that branch of learing an individualitv of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for graduation. In still other lines its leader- ship has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teach- ing staif. The result has been a steady growth in size and ir.fluence so that the School now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind nf this country. 21 Ill TERRA MARIAE Andkku (.. 1)1 ll. Dfim of the School oj I ' hniinucy II. {.. 1!m!I) President of tin- I ni versify K. F. Kki.i.v Adiistiry Draii . . 1 c ciN viin Assislaiil (.oinjilrollri W . M. llll.l.KCEIST Dirrilor oj Ailmixsioiis 22 NINETEEN FORTY i -t i Alma H. Preinkert Registrar B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty Kathleen Hamilton Librarian Ann Beach Clark Cataloger Daisy Elizabeth Cue Senior Stenographer 23 I ' liAHMAcv Laboratory Manufacturing Pharmacy Labor vroii ' i Pharmacology Laboratory Chemistry Laboratory Research Chemistry Laboratory Botany Laboratory ill TERRA MARIAE © ' i© Ddrxli Aiulrews Wdlf Cross Cakfiiliiiinrr DuMrz Dillriili Mini Bfllinaii Kaiiiloiiis Jarciw ki FACULTY OF PHARMACY Anukkw (JKOVEK UiMk . I ' li.G.. lj. .. .M.S., I ' li.U. I ' lofessor oj I ' liurmacy J. Carlton NM ' olf. Phar.D.. B.Sc, Sc.D. Professor oj Dispensing Pharmacy M ii IN ,1. Andkkws. I ' Ii.(,.. I ' li.C. B.S.. M.S. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Be .)vmi I- . l.l.KN. U.S. .Issislanl in Pharmacy Frank . I!i:i.i.m n. li.S. Assistant in Pharmacy John M. (jio.s.- . B.S.. M.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Till (iiinm T. Dri IKK ii. I ' li.t;.. li.S. Assistant in Pharmacy JosKi ' H I . |)iii;v( M. |;. . Assistant in Pharmacy W Mil It ( ' .. ( AkK.MIKIMER. li.S. Assistant in Pharmacy CllARLKS Jarovvski. li.S. Assistant in Pharmacy John . Bmiioms. B.S. issistant in Pharmacy 26 NINETEEN FORTY ■r 1 i Wich ' ; Starkey Hartiing aiulen Bosche Dunker Levin Hager Hamlin Foster Rnddy Barry Zenitz Sussman FACULTY OF CHEMISTRY Walter H. Hartung, B.A., Ph.D. Projessor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Henry E. Wich, Phar.D. Associate Projessor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry Edgar B. Starkey, B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Projessor oj Organic Chemistry E. G. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Projessor oj Inorganic and Physical Chemistry Richard H. Barry ' , B.S. Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Melvin F. W. Dunker, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Wm. R. Warner Post-Doctorate Fellow in Phamaceutical Chemistry Carroll P. Foster, B.S. Assistant in Inorgatiic Chemistry George P. Hager, Jr.. B.S. Wm. R. Warner Fellon- in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Kenneth E. Hamlin. Jr., B.S. Wm. R. Warner Fellow in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Nathan Levin, B.S., M.S Assistant in Organic Chemistry A. Wayne Ruddy. B.S.. M.S. H. A. B. Dunning Felloic in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Bernard Sussman, B.S Fellow in Food and Drug Chemistry Bernard L. Zenitz, B.S Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry 27 Ill TERRA MARIAE Slania McNamata •. v. Tliiimpson K. K. riiMiiip on Chapman Di ' DiiMiiniris Griibl) Kvcretl Cillinticr M.Ginlv FACULTY OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES IM! l{MACOLOGY Cliffokd W m . (iim ' MW. 1 . ..M.S(.. I ' li.D. Emerson Professor of Pharmacology GeorGIANA S. Gitti.ngku. A.H.. M.A. Inslrmlor in Physiological Chemistry Bernard P. McNwnin. U.S.. M.S. RORERT r.. TlKiMI ' MiV. I!.S. Assislatil in Pharmacology Assistant in Pharmacology noww Fi! Nk .1. Si.wn. rii.(;.. I ' li.C. H.S.. M.S.. I ' ll. I). is lstiinl Professor in Botany IKI.1 ( ,. I)l I )ii lIM( l . rii.G.. U.S.. M.S. Inslriirlor in Botany i; (;n iii()i,()(. TlliiMVs (;. (;iii lii!. .ll.. I ' ll. I). Assistant Professor in Barlrriology y. l{(HM. Mi I (;iMi . I!.S. Assistant in Bacteriology ZOOLOGY ri I ' . I iiii ri ' .s(i . .| ' ... . 1. Assistant Professor of Zoology (.M l. K riiKi[. I!. . Assistant in .oolo)i 28 NINETEEN FORTY 1 i i Pyles Foley Richeson Estabrook Thornton Parsons FACULTY OF PHYSICS, MATHEMATICS AND LANGUAGES PHYSICS Gaylord B. Estabrook, B.Sc. in Ch.E., M.Sc, Ph.D Instructor in Physics James K. Thornton Assistant in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. Richeson, A.B.. A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathematics LANGUAGES Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Modern Languages Gardner P. H. Foley, A.B., A.M Instructor in English J. Thomas Pyles, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Instructor in English 29 Ill TERRA MARIAE Miss Cole Miss Glickman FACULTY OF ECONOMICS AND PHARMACEUTICAL LAW I!. Oi.ni: (!()i,i;. IMi.ii.l).. 1,1 .11. Associate Proj. of Fronoinics and Pharmaceutical Law Siiiiii.K M. (ii.icKMXN. 1!.. " . hsistniil in Economics 30 TERRA MARIAE RESEARCH IN THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY ' 7 ' o iiant neir realms of marvel, say. " If ill coiujuerin science war its way? ' Bennett ' Ihe rcicnt advani-e? in llu- |iliarmarciilir;il field arc tlit- fruit (if properly guided research. Sulfaiiilaniidc. ar.-plieiiamiiie. insulin, procaine, the ari()us vaccine-; and sera. etc.. did not cdrnc In lii;lil accidcntalh l)ul rather as a result of critical and scien- lifn- in c?tij;atioii. hilr ur lunc c (m ri ;ht to fed jiroud of jiresent achievements, the prospects for the future are encoura-iinj;. indeed, if man will hut retain his sanity and keep his intellecluai. moral and sjjiritual (-(juilihrium. It is. therefore, a recog- nized responsihilil of a progressive School (pf I ' hai niai lo train men in the scientific method in order that the ma carr their share of ihi ' hiaii of llie andinplisliments that are still to he made. The intelligent inxestigator is endou( il wilii a lieallh . natural curiosity about his enxironment. a critical hut charitahle ca|)acit for evaluating results and events, a -outid enthusiasm for iiis e er undertaking and a ision that encompasses his God and hi felhiu men. In -hurt, he nnist he a naliiial pliilosopher. Ihe spirit of research is |)arl of ihe uarp and uoof .if liie curriiidum at Marv- land s .School of Pharmai-y. K en the freshman is inspired to adopt the research atti- tude almost at the ery heginning of his professional studies. Our School ranks high among the institutions of pharmaceutical edmalion hx virtue of the po-i graduate instruction availahle in her halls and the sound scientific investigations thai are carried on within her lahoratories. The Graduate Facultv of the Schoid of Pharmacv are ju tlv proud of this position and are jealouslv exerting everv clfori to maintain and improve this standing. With the facilities Maryland offers and uilh an enthusiastic graduate -lnd i ody such as is found here, the result for pluu luai tuiical progress cannot he iilhc] than fav orahle. Walter H. Harti nc. Ph.O. Professor oj Pharmaceutical Cliemislrv ■ " HHV — rin ri ll l i - BH EB Hkf 1 H HB H k B Bu l . ' Science bey,cls Kikiu Inl ic: Opiiiiiin. Ifiiii raiu 32 PARACELSUS " He ivill shoiv you the Devill is a Christal, cal- culate the nativity of his gelding, talk of nothing but Gold and Silver, Elixir, calcination, augmen- tation, citrination, cementation; and swearing to enrich the world in a month he is not able to buy himself a Cloake in a whole year. " The Alchemist BOOK TWO CHARLES RICE Charles Ric. " was Ikhii in Mmiicli. (it ' iinaru. Orluliii I. ' , . nl ii«trian parenl- ape. Hp received Ills cduration in |)ul)lii and |)ii ati ' mIihhI- and -cininarips in Munich. Passaii and Vienna. re?|)ecli el . An acc(ini|)lished classical sch(dar and master of eijiht lan ;uaf;es. lint impaired li financial re eises, Charles Kice came to America durinj; the ar of thi ' Kcliellion. He immediately entered the United States Navy, receiving an appointnient as surgeon ' s steward on the sloop " Jamestown. " It was in this position that he received his first experience in compounding medicines. After an honorahle discharge in iU r). he was seized with malarial fexer and taken to Helleviie Hospital, which, from that da on. he ame the scene of his achieve- ments. On his re(|uest. after recovery. Dr. Fiice was given emplovmenl h the superin- tendent of the drug de|)artment. After faithful lahor here for several years, he received the position of a|)othecary of the Bureau of Medical and Surgical Relief of the Belle- ue Hospital. Soon afterwards, upon the death of llic -iipcrinlendcni. Dr. IJicc was a|ipointcd head of the general drug department. Dr. Rice was not long at Mi ' lle ue lieforc piiannai ists disi-oxercd him and hegan utilizing his ahilities. He was elected a mendier of the Colleg; ' of I ' iiarmacv of New " ork in 186.5. and became a trustee in liSTO. Although his routine work consumed a large amount of his time. Dr. Rice still found the opportunitx to odiciate in the enor- mous work of the revision of the United Stales I ' ltarmacopoein. Dr. Riee " s contribu- tions to pharmaceutical literature was voluminous. especialK during his connection with the journal known as " Nc i Remedies. " of which he was associate editor for sixteen years. This jiiurnal and llic " I ' liiiniiacriilii al Henird " later merged into the " American Drufinist. " (.harles Rice became a mend)er of llic American Pharmaceutical Association in 1!!7((. and was made first ice-jiresidciil in l!i l. ' i. He was chairman on Adulteration in lf!72 and lf!7. ' ?. anrl contributed a huge report. In 1!177 he was appointed chair- man of a committee to report on a plan for re ising the I nited Stairs I ' lianiiarnpoeia. His fornudalcd jilan became the basis for the I ' hoiinitropiteia of 1!1! II. In I!m .i he was elected chairman of a iiunmitlee on unollicial formulas, and it was through his edorts that the eH ] iirk nn-l lirnnklyn Formulary was converted into a iu " w work. " The . alional Formulary. " From early 19(Mt until the lime of his death Dr. Rice wa- ( onstanth hindered b illness. He died on Ma ' . . I ' Xtl. The serx i( e of Dr. Charlt- Ri(e was a national serxice. remarkable in its proxision for the appliialion of science to the good of man. Charles Rice (1841-19011 THE CLASSES ' TERRA MARIAE CLASS PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Fellow Classmatp?. Behind us arc fdiir year durinj; wliiili uc liavp ali- oibed in a measure, we l)elit ' e. the spirit and tradition that enianali ' s from the School of Pharmacy. I niver- -it nf Vlaryland. During the inlcrim of our college career. uc can rclro-pci t and di c.i cr ih.itallthe da s of continuous and dilijicnt stud ha e i)ccn successful ones. The sicnc has heen the routiiu " from familiar lecture halls to careful application in the lahoralorv . Here, pleasant memories, associations and warm, iifi-lonf; friendships have i een created. The expediency and opportunity of this occasion permits me to express in my humble va and manner, our acknowledgement of indebtedness to our Professors and Instructors whose s ienlifie knowledge they have dispensed to us with painstaking effort, to prepare us for the calling in which we " consecrate our li es to the service of helping others maintain sound bodies. " Time alone shall prove to fellow men. what effect the mellowing influence they have had in shaping our ideals, enthusiasm and the confidence so iiobh needed to be successful practitioners of the hiuliK developed art and serviceful profession wc represent. i ' harrnac . ihc aniicnl and iionorabic profession, is oM ' r four liiou and cars old. Its progress in llic past has been appreciable. Today, due to successful scientific research its progress is rapidly accelerated. The need is apparent then. that, even ihongh our academic education has been of the highest caliber coming from one of America ' s leading institutions, we nmst be alert and continue the inducement to learn for ourselves bv continuing the study of our authentic literature, so that we may be more competent, in practicing our profession. Classmates and friends, in parting greetings to you. it is appropo that mention should be made to (Jrowth — grow in Character and Courage. If at times we become impatient ami anxioush await success, remember that " Success which comes without hard work and hard knocks is only superficial. " Hold to llic faith that if you become well informed, if ou broaden our interest, if you grow in knowledge, and at the sanv, ' time add to oiir technical clliciency. you shall be singled out in due time and be reacK for the opporlnniu when it presents itself. I nmo ccl li jKilnral pic-jinliif. wr arc indeed iiappv of om record and it is our sincere hope llial wc Iki1I alua luirimr ihc piril iii-lilicd In ii- and be triU ' sons of our Alma .Mater. and pharmaceutically yours. Francis S. Bala.ssone, Presidfiil of the Senior Class 36 SENIORS TERRA MARIAE DO Levy Balassone Feinsloin Poklis Miss Sclilaen SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Francis S. Balassone President Irving Levy I i (-PresiileiU MlLDRKD SCHLAEN Secretary Bernaui) S. Fi:i ri;iN Trciisiirrr l i ' lKlN-l, I ' oKl.lS Scruciiiil-iih Inns 38 FRANCIS SALVATORE BALASSONE Frank Thoxmas High School, Thomas, West Virginia Phi Delta Chi Class President, 4. Tucker County Mixer Conmiittee, 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas, West Virginia Terra Mariae, 2, 4. Dance Committee. 1. 2, 3, 4. Courtesy, inodeslv. ami qiiielness are virliies of a true gentleman. First on the mil and first in popularity — that ' s our West Virginian. A hard worker and an unusually good technician, our class president is also the best bet in the field of practical pharmacy. His winning manner should carry him a long way towards success. Adios, Frank! CLARICE CAPLAN South Side High School, Newark, New Jersey Rho Chi Class Secretary, 1. 2427 Lakeview Avenue Students ' Auxiliary, 2. Baltimore. Maryland Hail to thee, lady! and the grace oj heaven Before, behind thee, and on every hand, Enwheel thee round! Clarice is a very reserved, sophisticated, graceful lady. Her scholastic accomplishments and keen interest in the various courses speak well for her, and we predict a bright future for our charming coed. MATTHEW JOSEPH CELOZZI Matt Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi 3501 Cough Street Baltimore. Maryland Cheer jubiess is an offshoot oj goodness and of wisdom. Here ' s a cheerful, affable chap who reflects his good nature with a pleasant smile. An ardent camera fan. Matt will catch you in an embarrassing pose if you ' re not alert. However, he is a conscientious student and has the quali- ties for making a good pharmacist. Best of luck, Matt! HARRY I. COHEN Ike Baltimore City College Track. 1. 1636 Harford Avenue Indoor Baseball, 2, 3. Baltimore, Maryland A merrier man I never spent an hoards talk withal. Ike ' s good nature and friendly smile have won him many friends. If ever you nfed some help, he is ready. Although an enthusiastic athletic fan and a patron of the arts, he has made a satisfactory scholastic record, and we all wish Ike continued success. 39 SAMIF.L COHF.N Sam MviTiMORE City College Students " Aiixiliai . 3, 4. 1642 North Ajjpletoii Street Class Sergeant-al-Arrns. 2. Baltimore. Mar land Terra Mariae 3, 4 Indoor Baseball. 1, 2. 3. 4. linwlinu I earn. . Laiiiih and he jal. sir. your penance is knoiin. Sam is a hold( er of the " •. ' ood old days " when men laughed, and lauj;lied loudK vliene er they pleased. Tak- ing mueh rihhing about his slight ' " obesity " he has, never- theles. been a conscientious, industrious, and cooperative student. So long, and good luck Sam! BERNARD SAMIKL l-l.lXSil IN liernie H i iniiMiK City (College Hh . Chi American I ' h vf{ma(:ei tk ai. Associatio.n Rho Chi Award, 2. Second Honorable Mention Charles Landon Hem Scholarship. 4. Dance (Committee. .3. 4. ( ' kIio hi nil. 2123 East Baltimore Street Baltimore. Mar land Class Treasurer. 4. Terra Mariae. 3. his soul la knouledge steals the Ley lo heaven. A stu(i nl of niitstandiiig siiiolaisliip and llie recipient of many awards. Bernie has not been content to neglect other fields. And. if past performances mean anything, a bright future lies in store for him. ALBERT (iOLDBKRG A I hie Forest Park High School I ' hi Alpha Class Treasurer. 1. 2(i(l.? North Hillon Street Indoor Baseball. 1, 2, 3. Baltimore. Maryland Bowling, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mixer Committee, 1. Dance Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4. Students ' .Auxiliary. 4. ijuarler. Joe! " ll)ic " " is a true sportsman for whnm no cidds are loo great — especially if it involves a game of . He has helped put over many dances, and is a typical college student. So long. Doc! lo l I ' ll CKKIAlii.IJt; llonh 11 Ml iMiMtr. Cn College I ' lii Lambda Nu 111, loci Baseball. 1.2.. 21121 Buxton Avenue I lance Committee. 2. Baltimore. Maryland Chairman, Dance Commit- tee, .3, 4. Mixer. 1. Take my riiihl eye. Alhie. A,-, chairman of si- cral dance committees Joes efforts hould be well appreciated. Possessing a suave manner and inimitable air of ease he has wen much favor among his classmates. Theres only one In.nble with Hank — woman trouble. 40 LEONARD GLIMENICK Gum Baltimore City College Rho Chi, Alpha Zeta Omega Class President, 3. 2908 Springhill Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Fast asleep! It is no matter; Enjoy the honey-heavy dew of slumber As Miss Cole ' s " best sleeper " and one of the original " brain-trusts, " Gum doesn ' t speak much, but when he does, it ' s worth listening to. Though a mean heckler he does have some good qualities. Bon voyage, Gum! IRVIN KAMENETZ Irv Baltimore City College Tennis, 1, 2. 2218 Bryant Avenue Bowling, 1, 2, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 1. Class Treasurer, 3. Oh, Gee, 1 wonder where that stone cell can be! Irv feels that botany class is the best time to bring himself up-to-date intellectually. He is alphabetically the first quarter of the botany class. Nonchalant and good natured. he passes his courses with an enviable degree of ease. Irv leaves with our best wishes. FRANK THOMAS KASIK, JR. Case Loyola High School Tennis, 1, 2, 3. 6521 Rosemont Avenue Terra Mariae, Business Baltimore, Maryland Assistant, 3, 4. In cheerfulness I early teas taught to believe. Frank represents the " 8th wonder " of the world — his hair looks neat without having the benefit of combing. However, his cheerful disposition and fine sense of humor should also stand him in good stead. Au revoir. " Case. " SIDNEY KLINE Sid Baltimore City College Tennis, 1, 2, 3. 2319 Bryant Avenu Bowling Team, 1. 2, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 1. 2. 3. Dance Committee. 2. this learning; what a thing it is! Although Sid was at first somewhat dazed by his professors, he is now quite an efficient student and an enthusiastic athlete, besides. So long. Sid, and may suc- cess and happiness be yours. 41 llic W leave lii.M ' ll KOIM ' .RT ll H()IJ) KI.OTZMAN. Ph.G. li„l Mm hmokk C.iw College l.iiMH.X t!()LLECE 2103 Lin l( ' M Am ' iuic Haltiiimre. Maryland Knoii letlfie is Pouer. 11- ;ii Dcparliiifiils j;ift to Pharmacy School. Huh low II lis what ilisii|j|iiiar ariin training tan do in a of cllitieiK and lethnique. If he ever decides lo the Army, he should find his place in the field of cinislr). So long, Bob. i;i:i! MID KR MFR. R.S. Bcniif Mmtimokk (;rr College I IVKE!S1TV OF MARYLAND, COLLEGE PaRK Alpha Delia Omega, Tau Alpha Omega Students ' Auxiliary, 4. 313 East 21st. Street Pniiii Coininittee. Baltimore. Marvland In.l.mr iJasel.all. 4. Iiciulillji. 1. is not the deed a man does, hut the na he does it. Ill the short time Bernie has been with us. we " ve liMiniil In know him and lo like him. polished gen- lleiiiaii ami an enthusiastic scholar of the cultural sub- jects, he has an optimistic philosopin on life which cannot be destroyed. AMIIONV .lOSKPll KIKSVIFTIS Tons HMinnii!!. (!ir College Plii Delta Chi ;!()! West Lombard Street Baltimore. Maryland The irorld s renl men are not j real seholars. , or is jriendshij) measured in dollars. Tony is six feel- two, conj;enial. pleasant mannered, optimistic, and has a wonderful imagination. His loeker- rooiii jokes and anecdotes will long be remembered, and it is with much regret lluil «e say good-bve lo Tony — a real character. NOHIiKKT (;0HIU» 1, - II orl, B LTIMl)KI. Cir (iOLLEGE Phi Delta Chi Tkhrv Mariae. 2. 101 Soulli Pcnlalou Street Dance Commitlee. 3. Baltimore. Mai viand Mixer Committee. 1-. For Learninji is the jouulain pure Out jroni a hieli all iiiory si rinfis. A gentleman and a scholar. Norb is a (juiel. pleasant mannered young man. He has done work of a high -landard both in his studies and in school affairs. Norb leaves with our Ih-I wishes. 42 PHILIP HARRY LERMAN Phil Baltimore City College Class President. 2. 2()3o East Baltimore Street Dance Committee, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Students ' Auxiliary, i. Terra Mariae, Business Manager. 3. 4. Indoor Baseball. 2, 3. fFliy argue? All great men are horn liejore their time. Phil. num])er 1 member of " Murderers ' Row " of pliarmac) lalioratory fame, has astounded his profs with his questions for four years. However, he is realh a bril- liant lad, as his record attests, and we wish him much success. LEON PHILLIP LEVIN Lee Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Chairman, Dance Commit- 250 North Exeter Street tee, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3. Terra Mariae, 3. Bowling Team, 4. mischiej! thou art snijt To enter into the thoughts of desperate men! Lee, number 2 member of " Murderers " Row " and ace jitterbug of the class, has virtually danced his way through college. His dancing ability, affinity for mis- chief, and friendly spirit of cooperation will not be for- gotten. IRVING LEVY Buddy Annapolis High School, Annapolis, Md. Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3. 206 West Street Class Vice-President, 4. Annapolis, Md. Dance Committee, 2, 3. It is by vivacity and wit that a man shines in company. Number 3 member of " Murderers ' Row " is the class jester, the faculty s bugaboo. With real sorrow we say good-bye to Buddy and his spontaneous, infectious humor, which has been a ray of sunshine in our classes and will live long in our memories. MAURICE VICTOR MAYER Vic Baltimore City College Student Council, 1. 2242 Brookfield Avenue Terra Mariae, 1, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mixer Connnittee, 1, 4. A cheerful temper makes knowledge delightful and wit good-natured. The outstanding traits of Vic are cheerfulness, amia- bility, and courtesy. He has been active in school affairs and, because of his pleasant disposition, has gained a substantial degree of popularity. Vic. we wish you all the good fortune and happiness in the world. 43 EDWARD MILLER K,l I)ALT1M(IKK (JTY (;oLLKGK A.MKKICA.N I ' HAKMACELTICAL AsS0i:iAT10. K. F. Kelly Award, 4. 1732 Easl Baltimore Street Terra Mariae, Editor-in- Halliiiu.rp. Maryland Chief. 1. Featii res Editors, 3 Students " Auxiliar . 2. Class Vice-President, 3. Track Team (College Park), 1. soniclhinfi is north doing, it ' s worth doing nell. Our editor has engaged in arious activities and main- tained a high scholastic record at the same time. Although a ((Piiscientious. hard worker. Ed has tempered his serious side uith a keen sense of humor, and deserves all the luck in ihc uiirld. ALPHO.NSK I ' OKI.IS Al Si ' ARROws Point High S( hooi. Rho Chi American Pharmaceltical Association Students " Auxiliary. 3, 4. Route 10. Box 114 Class Sergeant-al-Arms. 3, Sparrows Point. Marsland 4. . Ph. A. Award. ' Great oj heart, magnanimous, courtly, courageous. Al is a true gentleman and a friend who is ever willing to help a classmate. . ' student of Rho Chi caliber, he is charartcri ed 1) a pleasing personality and a capacit for liaid uork. May good fortune always follow ou. Al. I ' llII.Il ' FRKDFRirK RICIIM III), Annai ' ()1,is High School Alpha Zeta Omega (. ' lass Secretary, 3. Munroe Court Prom Committee. 4. Arinapcili . Mar land IJiiwling Team. 1 . 2. 3. Indoor Basel.all. 1. 2. 3. 1. Icnnis. I. 2. 3. Lije gives nolliing to men n ilhoni great labor. As a memher of Dr. . " lama ' s " Botany ( )uartet. ' " Phil is a hard worker and a good student. However, he is by no means a hook worm, as witness his activities. In iew nf these facts, smiling. afTalili- Phi! liiii]!(l achiexe a full measure of success. DONAI.I) MKKI.K R()SF Don Forest Park High School .Alpha Zeta Omega Student Council. 2.3. I. 2927 Oakley A enue Students " Auxiliary, 4. Italliinoic. Mar land Mix -r Committee, 2. 3. 4 Bow ling. I Terra Marl e. 1. Inrl Baseball, I. 2. 3. 4. The greatest hapiiitiess comes jrom the greatest activity. Our frolic-loving Don is a politician of more than mediocre abililv . Besides engineering our major elections he " s been a l us man attending student council meetings, fraternitv meetings, connnitlee meetings, etc. Such acliv- ilv can be naught but indicative of success. 44 NORMAN ROBERT SACHS N.R. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Indoor Baseball, Captain, 1, 4516 Pimlico Road 2, 3, 4. Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 1, 2, Chairman, 3. President, Students ' Auxil- iary, 4. Unaccustomed as I am to opening public addresses . . . A bit of dashing, a great deal of mashing. And a little mustache that needs a bit of waxing: Practical, dapper, and neat. Norman will always be on his feet. SOLOMON SANDLER Solly Baltimore City College Class Tr easurer, 2. 2114 East Baltimore Street Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3. Baltimore, Maryland Dance Committee, 2. Must 1 leave thee. Paradise; thus leave these happy walls? Though a trifle obese and occasionally indisposed to " heavy labor. " Sol is, nevertheless, a pleasant, congenial chap with a friendly smile. He is a sportsman of note and possesses a spirit of cooperation that has made him well liked. Mav Lady Luck always smile favorably upon Sol! MILDRED SCHLAEN Millie Western High School Rho Chi, Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority Class Secretary, 3, 4. 2207 Eulaw Place Dance Committee, 2. Baltimore, Maryland Terra Mariae, 1. Her virtue and the conscience of her north. That would be wooed, and not unsought be won. Millie has been an outstanding member of our class both in beauty and in scholarship. She intended to revo- lutionize chemistry until Robert came along . . . We wish them both much happiness and success. JOSEPH WILLIAM SHOOK Joe Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi Mixer Committee, 1, 4 .5600 Green Hill Avenue Terra Mariae, 2, Business Baltimore, Maryland Manager, 3. 4. Prom Committee, 4. Students " Auxiliary, 3. Ambition has no rest. Joe is a quiet, clever vouhg man and one of the best workers in our class. Though his zeal sometimes exceeds his ability and brings him dire results, we are sure Joe ' s goal will be fully realized through his untiring efforts. So long, Joe. 45 i:i)G K 1A () ILlii;K(, Haukshan HaLTIMOHK CiTV t!()Ll.ECE i;nu W hiiplock Sired Halliiiiiiic. Marvlanci T]:i!i! V 1 Ki K. 1. 2. Dance (!(iminiltee. 1, 2. IndooiBasehall. 1,2, 3. Students " Auxiliary, 4. Mixer ( ' .oiiimittee. 1. Studenl ens. Md. I ' liar- macisl, 1. 1 (iiilli never leaves some oj us. Ever grouj) has its I ' agliaici. and f ir the Class of I ' J 10. " Hawk " has jjortrayed this role. We ' ll all remem- ber Ed " s versatility iti coining fuiiu) expressions, his ( ' (|uall amusing daiui- imjirovisatioiis. and his ahilitv to do good work in class. Happy landings. Kd! robi;ktsi k) off Bob Baltimork City College Khd Chi. Alpha Zcia Omega A-MKIilCAN FllAKMACElTlCAL A.S.SOl.1 ATIU.N Student Council, 2, 3, Presi- 2802 Rockrose Avenue dent. -1-. Baltimore. Marxland A. Ph. A. Award. 1. Mixer ( ' ommitlee. 3. Chair- man. 1. I ' rciin (iommittee. 4. Alumni Dance (lomniillec. 1. ' 7(cy moeked lliee jor loo much curiosity. Allliiiugh Bol). the |)rince of good fellows, often |iiclends to he asleep he is very wide awake. He is an impetuous lad possessing an insatiable curiosity and an encyclopedic mind. However, as he is a clear-sighted and brilliant ehemistr . student. Bob should so a Ion " ; wav DAMKL i:. SMITH Smilty ( ATONSviLi.i: Hi(;ii Scuooi. Ifidiior Baseball, 1, 2. 3 2 Bloomsbury A enue Bowling. 1, 4 Calonsville, Mar land Tennis. 1. 2. 1. (■ Stnilh .(I miiihly iikiii is he . . . While lacking Lincoln " s heigiit. " Smittx ' has Abe ' s iilher traits — honest), love nf felbiw men. and rustic biimiir. He says, " Fine sense and exalted sense are not half M) n-iTul as common sense. " This philosophy should I ai r Smitty a long wav U|) the ladder of success. !l! l (; SOWBFL Doc BviMMdiu-; City College 1 ),Mic !• Ciimmillee, 3. 1200 Nurlh Fremont Ave- Ti.itiiv M Mil i:. Art. 3. I. mre B.dlimori-. Marvland Irl is a soother oj the soul unit a medicine jor the mind. Every group has its artist and " Doc " is ours. His inti- mate, congenial manner has won him many friends. He has made man dull classes interesting with his drawings. For r we predict " " [■ " ame ia rl. ' " 46 MORRIS A. ZUKERBERG Zukie Baltiimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Bowling, 4, Captain. 1. 822 Druid Hill Avenue Class Sergeant-at-Arms. 1. Baltimore, Maryland Indoor Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mixer Committee, 4. Student Council, 4. Youth comes but once in a life lime. An enthusiastic lad with a generous disposition, " Zukie " ' has an optimistic outlook and a spirit of coop- eration. Quite a capable person he is at home alike, on a dance floor, an athletic field, or in a classroom. He is well liked, and we ' ll certainly miss him. So long, Moe, and thanks for all you ' ve done for us. THE DRUGGIST ' S PRAYER By Fred A. Gonya MAY his occupation never become a drug on the market as long as he sticks like plaster to business. MAY he never be bruised in the mortar of adversity by the pestle of misfortune, and may his rise in his profession be as accurately marked as his graduate measure. MAY his career be as unsullied as distilled water, and as smooth and pleasant as strained honey. MAY his success never be alloyed by a mixture of ill luck or a tincture of regret. MAY his counter prove the crucible whereby he transmits human ailments into precious metal and precipitates the golden deposits into his own pockets. MAY he never be called upon to swallow the bitter pill of disappointment or be macerated in the cruel spirit of enmity. Should fickle fortune ever refuse him her smiles, may he find an antidote in the opiate of a woman ' s love, strengthened by the tonic of experience and purified by the sudorific of patience. Thus his best days being evaporated and the lamp of his existence past trimming, when Dr. Death sends to his shop his dreadful prescription endorsed to be taken at bedtime, may he be found carefully prepared, accurately dispensed, permanently entered into the daybook of memory, neatly put up in the white wrapper of purity, sealed with the melting tears of loving friends, stamped with the trademark of honesty, and duly labelled and directed to heaven. 47 i i -f TERRA MARIAE I. $I(M)1)() nward. 2. fl.i lakiiiu I.O. S. I ' li..-|iliiil.-s. .S. V.ws Wlui? 1. Sl.-jin .lislilla- lion. 5. Cii-i ' iN in cIniiiHtry lull. A. Tc-I nc xl wcc-k. 7. I ' liiln-npliical Sopli. H. Mr. Sriiinr Goes I " Washinnion. 4. Hl Uiisinos. 10. r.rci ' nlirli I ' liarinacj. 11. Our lli-r.i. 12. (aiii.ra Bii|:. l.H. ' I 111 ' Hawk H. M. Our Presldmls. I.i. Jovial Juniors. 48 UNDERGRADUATES JUNIORS The Class of ' 41 50 Codd Glaser Miss Cohen Sarubin Moser JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Abraham E. Glaser President Francis I. Codd Vice-President Rose P. Cohen Secretary Milton Sarubin Treasurer John T. Moser Sergeant-at-Arms 51 JUNIOR CLASS FRANCIS ICNATIUS CODD Rijlgs Avenue. Severna Park. Md. ' I ' at " possesses one of the keenest brains in the Pharmacy School, and we feel sure he iiill inithc iin Iniienlous pill- roller. KOSK P. COHKN 2911 Violet Avenue Jiose is the recognized authority in the school on cicrythinii pertaining to anything. GE()l{(;i: OSCAK DKGKLE -135 . . IJoiililiii Slreet The greatest trouble the faculty has had nilh George is the pronunciation oj lis nanw. anil no one of them has hit 1 1 I III ' lusl linic. AL I ] i i 1!i:kg 4.506 Spiingdale Avenue Xature has created us all. but upon Alvin she has besloucd more ambition than usual. SAMIEL llAl!!! ' (,1 S151;KG 1917 . Fulton A enue ou here ' s a nice youngster of ex- cellent pith uho smiles at ailversity. AHKAIIAiVl FLLIS GLASER 4144 Pinilieo Road Ills scholastic abilities have icon him not only the adniinillon of his fellou students, but also election to the Presi- dency oj his class. l.F.ON (;0()I)V1A III! . Fremont Avenue dress, personality, ami character he is all thai one can seek in any mdi- viihiid. U ALTER HFM)I 4525 Piinlico Road " If all " belieres in being active in the extra-curricular us uell as in the ordinary pha.ses of college life, and has some splendid ideas of making a success of either. JOHN 1 V() IFRMGW 329 Riiixlon Road He has become injected by the Bacil- lus oj Love. We are uneasy about him. i;i I r.FN KAIIN . ' 55 S. Fulton Avenue " lliisic makes icaste: I have no desire to irasle. therejore GEORGE JO.SEPII KI!FI . JR. 1315 Floweiton Road (ieorgc is a hne-looking jellou uitli set ideas about nearly erer thing. ALBERT Ll l)F i; l M 3 1!J S. Bentalou Street you u ish to succeed — marry. MANUEL MILLER 5035 Penduidfje Avenue " Manny " is one of the more serious pharmacists. He has had more than usual experience in the business and is a source of information to the class at large. JOHN TAFT 1(»SFR 2401 E. Federal Slreet Someone has said that a firm will hire Jiilin to keep the cm ployees constantly in a good huiiiiir riilher than for his pliiinmicenliiiil iilnlily. IRVIN OVECK 3217 ' . Garrison Avenue " Irv ' is the sort of person one always enjoys meeting: and better still, one with whom we would like to cultivate a lasting friendship. BERNARD ROSFMilAL 305 E. 23rd Street Here is the one exception to the old Ullage that good things come in small packages. OSCAR RFDOFF 4009 Norfidk Avenue His quiet, easy-going manner is a great asset nhlch we all admire. MILTON SARIRIN Main Slirrl. Flliniil Cit). Md. As good a student as ne have seen. ' Mickey " knocks chemistry problems jor the proverbial loop and boasts to his associates about " my pal. " Profes- sor Hartung. lIAROi.n SIEGEL 3931 Park llei;;lil Axenu. ' A man uith plenty oj brains, but uses them principidh in asking the pro- fessors ipieslions. kl WF.Tll GORDON SP N(;LFR I 72!! N. Montford enue " Ken " is a mo.st likable chap. Both in scholarship and in extracurricular activities he stands high in the school. IRMNG F. FRWri 2(il.3 Kevworlli A enue tlis wise-cracks and general good hu- mor are ever present to brighten the atmosphere of the classroom. 52 SOPHOMORES The Class of ' 42 53 Ill TERRA MARIAE ? - » -7 - Weinbach Klavens Miss Ilcymai. Nollau Weaver SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS SiDNKV I{. Kl WKNS Eugene C. Weinbach SlIIIJI.K ' i lll, 1 N Ei-i ii;i! W . Ndi.i.M Warren E. Weaver President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at- t rm s 54 NINETEEN FORTY 1 1 i SOPHOMORE CLASS ELMAR BERNARD BERXGARTT 3455 Park Heights Avenue am a student coyly blushing Every wise guy sets me flushing. ALBERT JULIUS BLANKMAN 1021 E. Preston Street like work, it fascinates me, I can stand and look at it for hours. SIDNEY GARY CLYMAN 230 N. Luzerne Avenue A superior man is modest in speech but exceeds in his action. his JOHN MICHAEL DeBOY Sulphur Spring Road, Halethorpe, Md. " He ivears the rose of youth upon him. ' ' CHARLES FREDERICK ECKES 439 Yale Avenue Cheerful, neat, unaffected, mild man- nered. HERBERT EHUDIN 2807 HiUdale Avenue " He who slingleth the bull easily ropeth the cow. " MILTON STANLEY GETKA 432 S. Patterson Park Avenue Unassuming, pleasant, dependable, conscientious. MARIE GITOMER 105 Annapolis Blvd.. Glen Burnie. Md. " Self conscious and shy. her humor she doth ply. " MILTON GOLDBERG 704 Light Street Roses are red, ] iolets are blue; But for Milton Green nil I do. ALICE EMILY HARRISON 4228 Belniar Avenue Judge not a woman by her inches. SHIRLEY HEYMAN 3703 Springdale Avenue Speech is silver, silence is golden. ALFRED MARION JANKIEWICZ 2522 E. Baltimore Street " Still more corpulent grow I; There uill be too much of me In the coming by and by. " SIDNEY RAYMOND KLAVENS 3743 Park Heights Avenue " Shall I study tonight and see her tomorrow Or see her tonight and study tomor- EVELYN SHIRLEY LEVIN 1630 Moreland Avenue " The sweetheart of ' 42. " MORTON MEYERS 3305 Oakfield Avenue He kindles laughter ivith his timely jokes And great amusement in his class pro- vides. 55 SOPHOMORE CLASS ELMER WILSON Ol.l, l 5509 Windsor Mill Koacl Gentle, hellion, resntirrejtil. deep. ALUEK IM() 1301 Pimlito Road Practical, reserved, sincere, oblijiing. STEl ' liL.N 1-A AMAK0 339 S. Caroline Street li his norii one Imoiis the norh- Sll) i; Ml l.(» ITZ 2338 ReisterstiiuM «m Ri ' lidlile. adeiil. calm, diligent. SHERMAN I ' HITZKr.H 232i ' . Oiala ciun ' For he. ' tis true has drunken deep Oj the blesscilness oj sleep. WllIU 1! OWIA RAMSEY Seniiiiar Axenur. 1.mi1ici illi ' . Mil. A fair exterior is a silent reconiineinlii- lion. MILTON RKISCH 222 N. Luzerne Avenue Constancy In purpose is the passirord to success. ROBERT lt()- L RER(; 3605 . (ianlMin fiiui- Happy mil I. oj care I inn free: Why limit they all ns happy as me? sll) K s (;ks 2900 Ri(lj;i«.M.,i (rmr As chairman oj a dance committee, you certainly do iiirohe our pity. NORMAN SOBER 5280 Reisterslown Road Silence may he golden, hut the class will never jorget utterances in puhlic speaking class. WARREN KLDKLL) i: l iJ 1 17 I ' alapsco Avenue. Dundalk. Md. Why so se rious, uhy so grave? Thyself from high marks canst not save. EUGENE CLAVION ll i; (;il 2221 Arden Road. Ml. W ashington. Md. When that booming laugh rings out. ue know " Bachie " is at it again. W ll (» M. W II l KV .531 I Siu ' llmiiir Uciil Time, place and action ma with pains be wrought But genius must be born and can never be taught. MM IN W. SliOCIIET 2000 WalliK.dk A rtiiic ( ( ' ■ ; better girls air made. I II inaki thrill. II Will, ION l ' .(» n WM.IK. JR. 3119 N. CaK.Tl Si net Fear ye no one. my children, be he devil or priij. 56 FRESHMEN The Class of ' 43 57 1 TERRA MARIAE Yevzeroff Haase Mi-- H.i-inblall Smilli Totz FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS F. RoBicrrr TIaasf, President Benjamin Yevzeroff I ice-President llll.DX K. UOSENBLATT Secretary MiiijioN Smiiii Treasurer Bei{n i;ii Totz Serpeaiil-iit- inns 58 NINETEEN FORTY ill FRESHMAN CLASS LEONARD APPLEBAUM 3926 Park Heights Avenue " I ' m 110 going la tell my marks to anyone until I pass an exam! " F. ROBERT HAASE 5515 Hilltop Avenue Quiet and courteous, he always wears a pleasant smile. JOHN REGAN CALDWELL 2238 E. North Avenue That rotund individual alio makes pretty speeches. ELBERT BARD CARLISLE Y.M.C.A., Franklin and CaAedral Streets Our little man from the south. Is that a pipe in his mouth? GILBERT MORRIS CAROUGE 6226 Everall Avenue He ' s one oj those tall, dark, and jull of knowledge types. JAMES PHILLIP CRAGG 4402 Adelle Terrace " ;( union there is strength. " HARRY KIRK DANSEREAU 3212 Walbrook Avenue This lad speaks German with a French accent. SIDNEY FINKELSTEIN 3722 Park Heights Avenue He gave the class its first shower by connecting his bunsen burner to the water jaucet. WILLIAM JOHN HUTCHINSON 3726 Windsor Mill Road His specially is telling jokes (?) in the locker room. NATHAN BERNARD HYMAN 1653 N. Appleton Street We do hereby bestow upon him the title of " The Master Orator. " DORIS ADELE KATZ 130 W. Camden Street Although you are no Hedy Lamarr, You re a swell girl; so stay as sweet as YOU are. ALFRED KLOTZMAN 5 N. Collington Avenue He ' s not happy u?dess he is matching coins. BERYLE PHILIP KREMER 3707 Reisterstown Road Bervle has the knack of getting on the right side of the right people. MAX GORDON 2029 E. Baltimore Street Quietly he comes and quietly he goes, With a store oj knowledge above his nose. LEO BADEN LATHROUM, JR. 735 E. 20th Street He " stands in " with all the " Big Shots. " 59 ill TERRA MARIAE FRESHMAN CLASS HAROLD I ' M I. I.i; l Ml l. I 1)U:R 4338 Reisterst.nvii Rn.id 2125 K. Baltimore Street 0 the {(iris he hnoux. many aif lush. Melvyii is a " smonlh nrlirle ' — espe- Hill Harold lilu-s only lliosr nlio hliish. daily ititli ihe ladies. LEONARD MVRC.l S RICK 2012 i ' .dll.iri Sheet IVe ironilf ' i lioii lie iioiild Itxd. n illi- oiil his { i} e. i.i.ox Mil) i;()i) i l( |() CuMin- r ' ;ill- l ' ;iikwa As Hoilnuin laujihs. so laiijihs the class. HILDA KAGAN ROSF.NBLATT .■ ' .01!; O ' Doniirll SlriM-l .S7(( ' is ihf Kiidispiih ' il " hcUc ij llic IresliiiKiii ildss. ni; .l ii (:iii,i i 25JO (,)li;irili( II inur " Gosli. did I iitiii llial exam ' . ' TII (:il I!T lOlU v.. I!alliiiiiiii- Mii-cl Roses are red. anil riolels arc hhie; We think he ' s a i entleinan Dun I you? THICODDRI HOW Mil) (:il XKT 3.1011 Xinhi-nliii iiU li ' iiair Qiiiel. nnassnniinic. lafiahle. fiooil nalnred and thai isn ' t all! MA i MORION sii:(;i:l 201.5 l.iiMila i.rlliua By jiopular acclaim, he has been chosen the best dressed man (. 1 oj the I lass () ' 1.3. MORTON r- iHil 32 . I ' atlri-iiii I ' aik ciuie Oj niillis today there are a jortune. Hill iiiiiic ((III (juile compare to our Morton. SHLRMAN STEINBLRG 1609 Moreland Avenue .1 conscientious student and a hard worker. W M.TFR WOOD STOCKTON . " iKiT . ' i|)ring. Mri. ] Missouri gentleman uhu can tell you all about the " debs " in Washing- ton. BERN Mil) TOTZ 2816 Quantici) Avenue Our leading bacteriologist. KMil. ROBKRT WIINKR 331 I Oakfiehl Ammiuc llcic ' s nliere still iiater runs deep: (iiid i( c do iiiciiii deep! ,1 (.k JO. ' I.I ' ll ' l l!M() kV 5l).5 S. I ' ulaski Street " Crooner Jack " — you feel de- pressed, ask him to tell i " ' " story. i:i Nl MIN YEVZEROKF 110 1 Ostend Street " Biii li(i lien. " A swell fiuy ami a staunch friend. 60 LAVOISIER " What friend is like the might of fire, When men can watch and wield the ire? Whatever we shape our work, ive owe Still to that heaven-descended gloiv. " " ' What once ive did as Nature ' s secret rate, We now do coolly investigate, And what once Dame Nature organized. That is by us now crystallized. " — Selections from Schiller and Faust BOOK THREE iiii.i ' J!i ' ' Ki ' °- ' . JOHN URI LLOYD Jiiliii L ' ri Lliiyil was lidrn in r-i Hlddinticld. New York, April 19, 184 ). lii parents descend- ants (if early New En;;laii(l sMuk. In liis ycniili liis parents moved to Kentucky, where lie received his riidimenlary eiiiiialinn in ll»- niie morn sihoul liMUsr of that period. Because of a special interest in chemistry, it wa decided that he should study pharmacy, and he was accordingly apprenticed to a Cincinnati pharmacist. Durinj: his apprenticeship, the youn): man attended chemistry leilnrcs at the Ohio lcdi(al (Jdlcfie, and later a course in analomv at the Miami Medical (Jcdiege. .After his term of a|iprrnticesliip, he enj:at:cd with II. M. Mirri ' ll and Company, which firm liy successive changes hecaini ' l.loui Brothers, Inc. The activities of Professor Lloyd were also ilirecled to the slwdv of plant life anil n)aleria medica. .Mlhough deeply interested in lalioratory work and in developing the manufai ' luring husiness. he found lime to occupy the chair of Chemistry and Pharmacy at the Eleclic Meilical Inslilute. lie taught for four years in the Ciniinnati Cidlege cd Pharmacy, and for a time was Pridt r of Chemistry. He was president of the Klniii- ledi( al Instiliiti- and editor id the I ' luirmnieulical Kriii-ii: ihe Eleclic Meilirnl Jvtirniil and the Eleclic Mcdirnl (ileiinicr. He especially investigated plant chemistry, phylochemislry. alkaloids, glucosides and precipitates in llnidexiracts. In W) ' In- puhlisheil Kliiliirhim. which won him fame as a writer. Then followed The Ri iht Siilr i l the Car. Slrinnliiwn on ih e I ' ihc and many others. Professor I.loyd was lionorcd on three occasions with ihe Khert Prize and in 1920 recciwd the Keminglon Honor Medal. A numlier of eilucalional inslilu- lions conferreil upon him honorary degrees. John I ri Lloyd died at Van Niiys. California, on pril 9. 19.36. and was hurinl al Hopeful .emelery. Florence. Kenliickv. The diversity of his pifis made him a nolahle figure: he wa- famous for hi- discimries and his kin lly wisdom is pari of imr heritage. John Uri Lloyd, Ph.D. ( 1849—1936) ORGANIZATIONS ' ' TERRA MARIAE Pukli- Mi " (!a|)laii Miss DcDiiniinicis Miss llfvnian Ciimenick Siinonoff RHO CHI cn MciuIh ' is hicclcd to Rlio (.hi HoNOKAIiV I ' ll M{M ACKl TICAl. SoCIKTV Omicron ( ' .liiij lcr — Established 1930 OI ' I ' ICKRS Kknnktm E. 1 1 am I. in. J I! President Walter C. Gakkmikimki! ire-President Joseph U. Doksch Secretary Miss Siiiri.kv M. Omckman Treasurer (iliiipti ' is 1)1 l li()(!lii ina lie cslalii i lic(l (iiil .it ifrognizi ' d i-ulk ' po? t)f pliarniacy. EIigil)ilil Ini iiiciiil)i ' r lii|) is |)a- ' (l on llic coinijlelioii of 75 credit li()tii of collfge wdik and tlic allaiiiniciil ot (( ' itaiM prcsciilit-d lai)d- ards for »i ' liohir lii|). cliaracler, ptMxinaliU. and Icadcrsliip. Ki.ECTED to Membership in 1910 Graduate Stuilents Seniors Amelia C,. DeDominicis Clarice (Kaplan Heriiirc llc niaii Leonard Guinenick Alplionse Poklis Uiilicil SitiionolT 64 NINETEEN FORTY ■err Silbers PrilzUer Miss Harrison Ros Sach? Hartung Noveck Kramer Goldberg Codd Rosenber; STUDENTS ' AUXILIARY OF THE MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Dr. Walter H. Hartung Faculty Advisor Norman R. Sachs President Irvin Noveck First Vice-President Sherman Pritzker Second Vice-President Alice E. Harrison Secretary Edgar M. Silberg Treasurer Donald M. Rosen Editor Bernard Kramer Sergeant-at-Arnis Albert Goldberg, Francis I. Codd. Robert Rosenberg Executive Committee The Students ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association began its fifth year ' s work to promote progress and to guard the welfare of the profession, to promote a closer relationship between pharmacists and students of pharmacy, and to familiarize the students of pharmacy with the conditions confronting their profession. The following guest speakers appeared before the meetings during the past year: Dr. Andrew G. DuMez — Dean of the School of Pharmacy. University of Maryland. Dr. Llovd D. Felton — Senior Surgeon of the United States Public Health Service. Dr. Glenn L. Jenkins — Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Lniversity of Minnesota. Dr. Clifford W. Chapman — Emerson Professor of Pharmacology, School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. Dr. George Preston — Commissioner of Mental Hygiene. Maryland State Health Department. 65 TERRA MARIAE John Vdoi.i ' ii W vckk llonoKiry I ' rcsiili ' Dl n llic lliimiii Association Tile Aliinitii A «iKi;ili(in i)f ihp ScIkxiI of Pliariiia( is honored lo a c for it? Honorarj I ' n-sideiit for lO.WIO. Mr. John Adolpli W afier. He has to his tipilit fifty years of active retail )ili.iniKirculiial ci icc. uliich has hiM-ii jmth |ih isaril and renninerativp. Mr. a iT wa jiorn in llld ' ). s|)i-mI iii- linvhuod in ihc -ihiMiJ of ISalliniore. inclndinj: the liahiniorc (!il (!olicf;c. fnrtiicrcd iiis Indies at (!hiia;:o aiul (ii ' tl s- l)inj;. and returned lo ihe Mar laiul College of l ' iiarniae . from which he iirachiated in MMV). Althon ;h he has slo id faithfnllx h |)harniai . hi- nmsl cherished andiition uas to stud) medicine. In I! ' . ' ) ' ) hi dc.-irc for furthei slini was satisfied when he entered the Law Deparlmcnl ul ihi ' I niversity of Maryland, from which he firadiiated in l ' J{)2. Bar examinations o m and passed, he contemphiled his fnlnre and decided not to swap a suc essfnl imsiness for an nncertaint . Mr. Vi ajrers hfe lia i een ricli in e perienc ' s. He has enjo ed liis career lo the fulh-st and has estahlished an honoral)h ' position for liimself. to which he is justly entitled. Two year.s after purchasing a drug store, he married Mrs. Elizahelh Eck- hardl. who proved to he an inspiration and a great help. He is grateful to his wife and daughter for the success and happiness the have liroughl iiim. He recentK retired from his hiisiness at Eastern A emie and (!onk.ling Street. Maltimore. Md.. and is enjo ing his leisure hours, reaping the fruits of a well-plamieil life. 66 NINETEEN FORTY i i 1 Ragland Paul Miss Cole Austin Strevig Mrs. Budacz Greenfeld Muehlliaiise Grail ALUMNI ASSOCIATION " The Society of tlie Aliinmi of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871. and conlinned in separate existence as such or as " The Ahimni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " until 1907. when the General Alumni Association of the University of Mary- land was formed. Following the organization of the General Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was re-estahlished as " The Aluinni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. " Each year it is more evident tliat interest in the Alumni Association is not only maintained, hut is growing. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 19391940 Honorary President John Adoh ' H Wacek President Charles S. Austin. Jr. First Vice-President T. Ellsworth Raglaimd Second Vice-President Otto W. Miji.;hlhaiise Secretary B. Olive Cole Treasurer Mrs. Frank M. Budacz ELECTED MEMBERS Frank G. Grau Frank R. Pai l Jacob H. Greenfeld John A. Strevig MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT Education, to me. must he seen in terms of obligation. The educated man, by virtue of his learning, is burdened with the obligation of making greater contribution to the general good than the person less qualified. Much has been given the educated man, and much may be demanded of him. The educated pharmacist is the best suited for leadership, and the obligations of leadership rest upon him as a logical consequence. The most promising sign against the confusion which con- fronts pharmacists in these times is ihe high standard of pharmaceutical education. Better education means better pharmacists, and these together mean a finer profession and a higher place in the estimation of the pulilic. Charles S. Austin, President 67 ' TERRA MARIAE Simonoff Rfisc-n Novc -k fiuriiiipc T. T. Dillrirli llrnilin Wylic .uki ' ilirrp Prilzkpr K;iinl)rT(; RcUrli Ilua r l.ulhroiim 68 NINETEEN FORTY i 1 i THE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Theodore T. Dittrich Facullv Advisor Robert Simonoff President Walter F. Hendin Vice-President H. Boyd Wylie, Jr Secretary MEMBERS Seniors Donald Rosen Robert SimonofF Morris A. Zukerberg ]uniors Alvin J. Fainberg Walter F. Hendin Ir in Xoveck Sophomores Sherman Pritzker Milton Reisch H. Boyd Wylie. Jr. Freshmen Gilbert M. Carouge F. Robert Haase Leo Baden Lathroum. Jr. The Student Council of the School of Pharmacy was organized on April 7. 1926. The Council is a representative group composed of twelve members, three elected from each class. It supervises, in a general way. the social and athletic activities of the school, and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and whole- some 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 continualh worked for the development of harmony and co-oper- ation between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which has char- acterized its supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and co-operation of the student body. 69 Ill TERRA MARIAE 1PI » : ' 1 ft f.Vtl? SiiiKin Lerman Colien liala-rMiiiL- Ka?ik StJiriniii Miller Miss DeDominicis Shook KariiM .iikerberg ll. ' iulin Rosen TERRA MARIAE STAFF Editorial Staff Edwaki) Mii.ler Editor-in-Chief Mrss Amelia C. DeDi JMIMCIS FiKiilly Idiisnr Morris Ziikerljerg Donald 1. Rosen Kraniis S. Ralassone Mdcr SirtKHi W ' illMir (). Feature Ram-fv Staff lienjaniin Siheinin W M.I i:i! IIkndin I ' fdiitrr Editor Norman R. Sachs Issistnnt liaiNc; Sowni;i. Business An Staff I ' ll!!,!! " II. I.KKMW . .S.SfK ■ialc Business Manager Joseph W. Shook ■issocifilc {u.sinrs.s Mnnaper Samuki. Coiikn Assistant Frank T. K ' -ik. ,Ii! Assistant 70 NINETEEN FORTY ■r 1 -f Lerman Miller Shook EDITOR ' S MESSAGE To the Students: We, the editors, believe that the success of a college publication is, in a large measure, directly proportional to the amount of enjoyment and satisfaction which the individual student derives from it. Therefore, it has been with this aim in view that the Terra Mariae was prepared this year. Above all, we have strived for accuracy truthfulness, and sincerity; these principles having been especially emphasized in the class write-ups, to which we have attemp ted to add a pleasant, personal touch, in addition. Of particular significance, however, is the fact that special pains were taken to decorate the Yearbook throughout in a manner that would be enlirelv appropriate to a publication of this nature. In this respect the Terra Mariae of 1940 is unique among its predecessors in that it contains both a larger number and varietv of color plates. It is hoped that this innovation will meet with the approval of all. The fact still remains true that the Terra Mariae represents the most prominent, continuous extra-curricular activity of the Pharmacy School, and is one of the stu- dent ' s chief means of expression. In view of this, therefore, it would be wise to foster your publication by giving it your full support, and thus continue the fine record our institution holds in this respect. Remember, not every pharmacy school can boast of publishing its own. individual Yearbook. In closing, I wish to express my heart-felt thanks and appreciation to those mem- bers of the Staff who made the Terra Mariae of 1940 a reality — particularly our Faculty Advisor, Miss Amelia C. DeDominicis, to whose untiring efforts we owe so much. Edward Miller. Editor 71 ill TERRA MARIAE THE CHEM SHOW On tlif cxcniii ' of I ' " iicla . Ajjiil 20. IVKJ. lliu Stliool of I ' liariiiacy of the University of Maryland, under the auspices of the Rho Chi Honorary Society, presented a Cheiii Show at the Western Hiph School Auditorium. The Thespians of our school coniplcleh captivated and thrilled a large audience with a dazzling displav of color-magic and a series of myslifvin " ! stunt . The cast that ga e this fine performance consisted of liic (ollouiiifi: Master oj Ceremonies Kenneth E. Hami.in. Jr. ACT I — A Night in Alchemy Subtle. The Alchemisl R. H. Barr Litn s, His I arlet ' . M. W ' haley. Jr. Goho. The Wnnilercr Y. A. Hoi.Tl! Atoms: llydiojieii H. K. Danscrcau I, r.nodman I). I. iiosen 1. Sowbel Deuterium . J. Kursvietis I ' . 1 ' . Hicliman K. I. Siil.cr- I. .iikcilierg Chlorine Clarice Caplan i-cah Rosenblatt .1. |{oM-idilall Hilda Rosenblatt (,l II The Dyer The Artist Assistant Do i U DVE |{. 1.. Zcnit I. Sowl.cl licrniic llc man • (;T 111 l)i(i(. Store Etu.m kttk ((• I ' harmiirist The Philatelist The Customer The Student F. A. Hcllman T. T. Diltric h H. K. Danscrcau W.J. Hull hinson The Physician The Child F. . ' . Balassone Joan I ' erkin ACT l The Magic Trio The Maiiieian J. M. Cross Assistants: S. Clirkman. C. Jarouski ACT Am. W et I ' nii. I ' . T. (Kttuni: C. V . Hager. Jr. Hill Hiii li J. W. Shook A CI l lillEMILl 11. ESCENSE Luminators W. C. Gakenheimer F . P. McNamara The connniltees responsible for the iiutstanding success of the production were: Program: B. . ' . Fcinstcin: Pub- lirity: J. I . Dorsch. (;. I ' . Hagcr. Jr.: Costumes: The Misses B. Olive ( ' (de. .Shirlc Cflickman. DcDruuinicis. Mildred Schlacn: Art: (lariic (!aplan. Shirley llcvman. Bernicc lie man. I. Sowbd: Musii-: Dr. F. J. Slama: Teehnirnl: . II. i?arr . J. N. Statlings. H. SimonolT. Dr. K B. Starke ; Dance: llilila Rosen- btntt: Make-ip: Mr. T. II. llo : Pro- duction Directed hy: Dr. W . II. Ilartung. Dr. K. C. andcn Bosdi. ' . 72 PASTEUR Surely it is exalting to fill a prescription which may save a life, shorten illness, restore health, relieve pain. Hoiv can you fill a prescription with- out thinking o ' f these things? Not every one can fill a prescription. The ricliest man in the world might be helpless if faced with the emergencies that you meet daily without a quiver. — Southern Pharmaceutical Journal ' ' May the result of his labors and pains in the past, With his name, like pure gold, eternally last. " BOOK FOUR Ji iS tMILE CONSTANT PERROT £mile Conslanl I ' crrot is u native of Marcilly-sur-Seiiie. I- " rarue. where lie was l)()rii in l} fi7. Receixinj; his Bathelor degree at a provincial college, he later studied at the Paris School of l ' harniac where he became aetivelv engaged in the stud of llie structure of cinManicni hark. He graduated at the Sorbonne as Docteur es Sciences, his thesis being a research on the anatoniv of the (lentianaceae. In 189 ' J a classical paper of " Sieve Tissue " gained him a position of Kcllow in the F ' acultN of Pharmacx and in 1902 he was nominated professor of materia nicdica. l- ' .rnilc l ' criiit iim-l iin|HMlaMl rcMMrcli. pulili hcd in cnnjunclinn with M. ( " .oris, was on the staiiililN of xcgcialiii ' drugs and llic |Jirparaliiiri of ■ " plnsinlogical cgctablc extracts. " In IVIIO I ' crrni became secretar nf lln ' |iiriiiaiiinl oniniitlcc for international botanical congresses. v is editor and one nf the fiiun lcrs uf linlli ' liii ties Srirnces ' liiirni(i ologi(iues. He presided on the third section of the )W Pure Kood (. ' ongress. and in 1910 was appointed a member of the permanent Codex revision eommiltee. Professor Pcrrot was accorded an ii(iniirar membership in the American Phar- maceutical Association and in 1922 was awarded the Hanbur Medal. 74 Emile Const ant Perrot. Sc. D. ( 1867- I FRATERNITIES i 1 i TERRA MARIAE ACTIVITIES OF THE FRATERNITIES LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA SOHOIilT The Lambda Kappa Sigma Soroiit . nf llic I niversity of Maryland School of Pharmacy is a national Sorority which lias Jiiuny active chapters throufihout the country. This year has been quite successful, both financially and socially. We have liecii elected to the omens Professional Panhellenic Association. The prize for our annual raffle was a radio. We rushed our pledgees with parties given b members of our sororitv. They were also entertained at our (Ihristmas Dance. Our year will be closed witli an Initiation Bant|uel. a of our members are look- ing forward to attending the iiiennial convention to be iield in Detroit. ALPHA ZETA OMEGA The- l| lia cla Omega Frateinit hcLiaii its arlivities fur llie l ' ). ' i9-lll -imshm 1i holding ils aMiiiial smoker. The purpose ol the smoker is lo acquaint liie new students uilli a pliarmaceulical fraternity. The fralernily continued its social activities with a rhanksgi ing Dame in honor of llie students accepted ii the fraternity as pledgees. The 19K) st ason was opened with an initiation dimier. dance social at the Emerson Hotel. At regular intervals, social meetings were held with a gentleman, famous in his field, as guest speaker. The fraternity is now |)lanning ils annual elaborate June affair to take place before the fraters entrain for Detroit and (-oinention. PHI ALPHA The opening of the social season was inauguralcd ii a Smnkri luhi mi Mmiilay. November 4. 1939 in the Florentine Room of liic Lmd Hallimnre Hole!. On ii em- ber 10. 1939, a dance was held in the Oxslal Ball Kooni. Hotel Emerson. Eraters in attendance were nian . including some from Washington and Annapolis. The annual convention v as held in Washington at th e Hotel Ma llo Ner on December 30, 31. 1939. and January 1. 1940. Here a good time was had by all. including a dele- gation from Beta ( ' hapter headed ii G. K. Goldberg. After the con enlion a stag baiKpiet was held at the Stallord Hotel. Eebruarv 1 1. ' ihe amuial Hho-Tau affair was JK ' ld ill Hirhiiiond. Februar 23. 24. and 2.S. Initiation was held March 22 at which time the following men were inducted into Beta Cha|)ter: Sidiiev Ghmaii. Reuben Kahn, Milton Rcisch and Alder Simon. Future events to be iield ari- the aiimial Mpha-GamiiKi riMiiiidri and the annual liela Chapter reunion. nil 1)KI,T CHI Phi Delta Chi began their fail activities b holding a Smoker in the Southern Hotel. This was a uni(|ue affair. It was attended b acti e men. facult and alumni. President Balassone spoke briefly of the benefits of frieiulK relalioiiship. In Di-cem- ber. a pledge dance was held in Gocke ' s Hall. Odd I ' ellows Building, to acifuaint prospective members with the active men. Pledging followed immediatcK after a short intermission. An initiation was held in March, at which lime Dr. Mar in J. Andrews was taken in as an honorary member. Dr. C. W . Chapman gaxc an interest- ing talk. Refreshments followed. On Max 3rd. the Aiiiiiial Spring Formal that the .Hliidenls always look forward to atleiiding was held at 1, ' llii ondelle (.oiiiitr Club, ihis was a very successful affair. To climax the ear ' s social activities, a farewell banijuet was given to graduating seniors, with Dr. Thomas C. Grubb presiding as ' loaslmaster and Dr. Frank J. Slama reminiscing on the growth of the chapter in its fifteen years of exislence. 76 NINETEEN FORTY i i 1 n Hcmiu-iam LILLIAN PASSEN hine 22, 1918— n y 8, 1939 Mourn not that she is gone For tears are unworthy Of the courageous spirit that was hers. Better still carry her memory As a challenge to life — And a battle against death. It is with profound sorrow that we, the members of Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority, Epsilon Chapter, record the death of our sister, Lillian Passen. 77 ill TERRA MARIAE AKE 78 NINETEEN FORTY 1 1 i LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA National Pharmaceutical Sorority Flower: Chrysantheimmi Colors: Blue and Gold Publication: Blue and Gold Triangle OFFICERS Katherine J. Parker President Olga p. Matelis Vice-President Mary R. DiGristine Recording Secretary Mildred Schlaen Corresponding Secretary Angela R. Hackett Treasurer B. Olive Cole Amelia C. DeDominicis sorores in universitate Mary R. DiGristine Bernice Hevman Shirley M. Glicknian Mildred Schlaen Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Mrs. E. Kreis Caldwell Frieda Carton Mrs. D. Schmalzer Ensor M. Carol Fleagle Mrs. F. Kroopnick Freed Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Angela R. Hackett Jeanette Heghinian SORORES IN URBES Ada C. Hewing Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Corinne Jacobs Nancy Kairis Olga P. Matelis Mrs. E. Jeppi Mitcherling Emma Morgenstern Ruth V. Muehlhause Edith Muskatt Katherine J. Parker Mrs. M. Shivers Petts Mrs. R. Weisberg Resnick Lea ScoU Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. S. Millet Sutton Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. A. H Parsons HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. C. C. Plitt Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. H. H. Roseberry Mrs. E. V. Shulman Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C Wolf Rose P. Cohen Marie Gitomer PLEDGEES Alice E. Harrison Doris A. Katz 79 ' ' ' TERRA MARIAE 0®is0 AZO 80 NINETEEN FORTY ■f -r -f ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Kappa Chapter Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established 1921 Flower: Carnation Publication: Azoan Colors: Blue and White Fratres Honores Marvin J. Andrews John C. Krantz John C. Bauer E. F. Kelly David I. Macht OFFICERS Martin Weiner Directorum Donald M. Rosen Sub-Directorum Alvin Rosenthal Signare Jack Parks Exchequer Irvin Noveck Bellarum Irving F. Zerwitz Chaplain Fratres in Urbe Alvin Aaronson Max M. Helman Leonard Rapoport Robert Abramowitz Samuel Higger Robert Robertson Harry Bassin Jerome Honkofsky David Roberts. M.D. Ellis Berman William Karasik Alvin Rosenthal Frederick T. Berman Isadore Karpa Samuel Rostov Charles Blecknian Maurice Karpa William Sapperstein Sam Block Jerome J. Karpa Marcus Satou Simon Brager, M.D. Earl Kerpelman Robert Scher Elman Calmen Benjamin J. Kobin Nathan Schiff Harry Cohen Alfred Kolman Milton Schlachman Hershel Cohen Jav Krakower George Schochet Nathan Cohen Phil Kramer Paul Schochet Norman Cooper Godfrey Kroopnick Benjamin Schoenfeld Martin Eisen Alfred Kurland Henry G. Seidman Milton Feldman Bernard Lavin iMorris Schenker David Finkelstein Lester Levin David Sherry Herman J. Fish Alvin Liptz Morion Schna|3er Harry Fivel Ben H. Macks Emanuel V. Shulman. Ph.D. Isaac Flom Sidney Marks Maurice Smith Irving Freed Alexander M. Mayer Milton Smulson Arnold Friedman David Massing Irvin Steel Jerome Friedman Daniel Mendelsohn Arthur Storch Isaac Frohman David Mermelstein Benjamin Striner Irving Galperin Jack I. Parks Leon Tatter Daniel Goodman Frank Paul David Tenner, M.D. Thomas Gorban Howard Paul David Tourkin Harry Greenberg Aaron Paulson Hammond Totz Harry Hantman Leon RaflFel Martin Weiner David Hecker Sidney Zerwitz Fratres in Universitate Leonard Gumenick Norman R. Sachs Walter Hendin Robert Simonoff Leon Levin Irving F. Zerwitz Irvin Noveck Morris A. Zukerberg Donald M. Rosen Pledgees Albert J. Blankman Benjamin Scheinin Philip F. Richman Earl R. Weiner 81 1 1 i TERRA MARIAE $ A 82 NINETEEN FORTY 111 PH ALPHA Founded at George Washington University. October 4. 1914 Beta Chapter installed at Professional Schools, Lniversity oj Maryland, February 22, 1916 Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin. Phi Alpha Quarterly. Betaloid (Chapter). Colors: Red and Blue Flower: Rose OFFICERS Albert Goldberg Grand Regent Morton Kahn Vice-Grand Regent Milton Sarubin Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Leon Goodman Keeper of the Exchequer Abraham Glaser Bearer of the Mace Active Fraters Morris Alliker Leon Goodman Sidney Reamer Bernard Cherry Ir ing Heneson Morris Rosenberg Sidney Fribush Morton Kahn Bernard Rosenthal Roland Galley Leonard Kandel Oscar Rudoff Morris Giiler Melvin Kappelman Albert Sachs Abraham Glaser Emanuel Katz Milton Sarubin Louis Glaser Bernard Levy Louis Shuman Albert Goldberg Sherman Pritzker Nathan Snyder Undergraduate Chapters Alpha — George Washington University Rho — University of Richmond Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore) Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic University Gamma — Georgetown University Tau — College of William and Mary Delta — Northwestern LIniversity Phi — Duquesne University Epsilon — University of Maryland Upsilon — University of Chicago (College Park) Chi — Trinity College Zeta — Yale University Psi — University of Tennessee Eta — Johns Hopkins University Omega — University of North Carolina Theta — New York LJniversity Alpha Alpha — University of West Virginia Iota — Columbia University Alpha Beta- — Temple University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Gamma — Wavne University Lambda — DePaul University Alpha Delta — Detroit Lhiiversity Mu — University of Virginia Alpha Epsilon — St. John ' s College Nu — Clark University (Maryland) Omicron — University of New Hampshire Alpha Zeta — St. Johns University Pi — Boston University I New York) Alumni Chapters Baltimore Johannesburg, South Africa New York Boston Los Angeles Philadelphia Chicago , Memphis Pittsburgh Hampton Roads New Hampshire Richmond Hartford New Haven Washington 83 Ill TERRA MARIAE AX 84 NINETEEN FORTY 1 i i PHI DELTA CHI Iota Chapter Founded at Ann Arbor Michigan, 1883 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Maroon and Gold OFFICERS Frank S. Balassone President Kenneth G. Spangler Vice-President NoRBERT G. Lassahn Secretary George J. Kreis Treasurer Warren E. Weaver Sergeant-at-Arms Elmer W. Nollau Inner Guard Francis I. Codd Prelate CHARTER MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson J. Ross McComas. Jr. Ray S. Bare Jerold W. Nell. Jr. D. F. Fisher Mathias Palmer W. Kerr Henderson, Jr. Milton J. Sappe Randolph A. Horine Donald A. Schannon E. F. Kelly William T. Schnabel H. E. Martz Frank J. Slama George B. McCall J. Carlton Wolf MEMBERS ON FACULTY Marvin J. Andrews Kenneth E. Hamlin (Fellow) Clifford W. Chapman Walter H. Hartung Andrew G. DuMez F. Rowland McGinity Walter C. Gakenheimer Frank J. Slama Thomas C. Grubb Guy P. Thompson George P. Hager (Fellow) J. Carlton Wolf ACTIVE MEMBERS Francis S. Balassone No rbert G. Lassahn Matthew J. Celozzi John T. Moser Francis 1. Codd Elmer W. Nollau George 0. DeGele Stephen Panamarow F. Robert Haase Wilbur 0. Ramsey Mayo J. Jernigan Joseph W. Shook George J. Kreis Kenneth G. Spangler Anthony J. Kursvietis Warren E. Weaver H. Boyd Wylie, Jr. 85 1 i 1 TERRA MARIAE ' iil luiitid 1. KailriiacI pasM-niirr-. 2. li l irplii-ii . Imw li-niliT i» lliv raios-! .4. " Hiiir-i ryi-I " . Ki-rry Iia -i-n ir«. ' t. Ni-w Yurk almy! 6. Ilanil-niiir linilc! 7. Slaliu ' of l.ilirrly. 8. Si|iiil l) Anricnl riiarmaiy. " J. " Way up hvit iIic rainlinK " . Id. Hadin Cily anil Kinpin- Slair Hiiildiii;;. II. rniiral I ' ark. 12. (iriip .zi ri ' laxen al llii- rllpiinlnii. VS. Maiiliallaii fmiii Sqiiilili muf. II. S(|iiil l) In-hliilc of Miiliraj Ri-i-arili. I.i. Iloniiuanl li nl. I ' . l n ami -k -irapiT.«. 17. ' ■[ ' Iiariuacy is an anrirnl and Imnoraldr prof ion. " 86 EHRLICH " If we could push ajar the gates of life. And stand within, and all God ' s workings see, We could interpret all this doubt and strife. And for each mystery find a key. " — Mary Louise Smith BOOK FIVE THE SOCIAL YEAR THE MIXER The Sc-hciiil (if I ' liarmacy opened il- Mpcial season on November 16tli li liiil ' ling the annual Mixer at the Mar - laiul (]asuah ( " hihhouse. As usual tin- I ' rrslinicn |)asseil throujjh a reception linr anil were inlroduied to the faiuh and iheir vi es. This was fidlowed l dancinj; to the cnjoNaljh " music of Miiliai ' l Greenberg " s orchestra. Ri • Ircshinents were ser ed Uiter. The sik • ci ' ss of the alTaii i an he attributed to Mr. Theodore T. Dillrich. [■ " ai ult Ad- i-or; Robert SinionolT. commitlei ' cliairrnan: and llic InMowing commit- lii ' nicini)ers: Hall and Orchestra Coin- niillee Donald Rosen. ihairniaii: lo-cph (ireeidier r. Albert Goldberj;. Norluil Lassahn. Victor Mayer. Irvine; " ouliil. h ing Zerwitz and Abraham Cla-cr. Refreshment (.oinrnittee Frank Ral- assonc. chairman: Joseph Shook. al- ien WVaxcr. ilbnr l{ainse . .Alice ll.nii nii. |-, el n Le in. Rose Cohen. W illi am Hutchinson. Benjamin Schein- in. James Cragi;. Harold l.e in. THE JUNIOR PROM On the c cnin j of April 9lii. tlir Jmiinr Class sta};ed a most enjoyable lianipn-t and Dance in the Florentine Room cd the Lord iSaltimore Hotel. An attractive feature of the dance was tin- fact thai the facullx and the entire -liidenl l)od were all invited. This con- lilinled much lo the success of the af- ' .lir. The exening began with a ban- pn ' t and was enlivened by speeches from le-srs. Dillrich. Cross, and Balassone. I )elij;lilfnl nuisic for dancing was fui- nishcd b MicluK ' l Wolfe, and a fesli e mood made the affair a gala occasion. long to be remend)ered. Much credit i- dm- ihc ( onnnillcc for ihcir splendid work. I hi ' coimnillcc ccni-istcd id Leon (foodman. (Ii.iirman: Rose Ctdien. (icorge Kici-. Ir in o cck and (ieorge lte(;cl, ' . ..; ' . H -..|,ii..ii I. me; Sr,„n,l. Hull K.ii.in; Tliiril. Kr(r.-.li mciil..: Fiiiirth. ritrntnitlei ' . THE FRESHMAN- SOPHOMORE DANCE The Freshmen and the Sophomores held their annual dance at the Cadoa Hall on April 15th. The upper class- men were invited and helped to make the affair an outstanding success. The same spirit of joviality prevailed here as did at the preced ing dance. Our pharmaceutical neophytes tripped the light fantastic to the harmonic syncopa- tions of Carrol and Morris. As usual the " jitterbugs " came to the fore and displayed some remarkable talent. The committee producing this fine dance con- sisted of Sidney Sacks, sophomore chairman; Wilbur Ramsey, Sherman Pritzker, Leo Baden Lathroum, fresh- man chairman; and Nathan Schwartz. THE SENIOR PROM On May 28th, the Seniors held their Prom in the L ' Hirondelle Country Club at Ruxton. Maryland. Preceding the Prom the Seniors enjoyed a delightful dinner. After the dinner, in an informal manner, the class President gave a bril- liant introduction of each of the class members and called on them to give an extemporaneous entertainment. This proved to be a very fascinating mode of entertainment. The fellows, in spir- ited manner relieved themselves of all the anecdotei, ditties, witticism, sarcasm, and seriousness that they had accumu- lated along with their four years of hard work and study. Hearty laugh- ter followed each exchange of wit. The heart-to-heart dinner talks were con- cluded when President Frank Balassone gave a farewell address to his fellow- Seniors. After the clearing of the tables everybody, amidst an air of congeniality, danced to their heart ' s content to the music of the smooth, rhythmic orches- tra of Carl Hamilton. Displays of bril- liant color and feminine charm added to the enjoyment of the evening. Beauti- ful pendants were given as favors to the ladies and keys to the men. With the passing of the school ' s social highlight of the year, as the finest and most suc- cessful in the Colleges history, happy and joyous groups made off to dine and revel in continuance of the great festiv- ity of the evening. Freshman-.Sopliomort " Dan Junior Banquet ' ' ' TER RA MARIAE I. Tile ri)jlil way. 2. W iiili-r on lln- cainpiis. X Kiliilzcrs. t. Our Caiiailian Pliarmao ili ;;i-l. .1. Dr. Cliapiiian and a-.-i-.lant-. Vta liin(:lon. I). C. 6. Ken Spanpli-r in (Jrccnlirll, Mil. 7. Harl Tiiil " t;i l at work. 8. More Itaclcrinlof-istK. 9. Colli-fiians. 10. Down with rvcrylhintil II. (!rin lrii ' liiin of I ' liarmary Srliool (iymnasiiiin lictiini-. 12. Tlir rrason why mm po lo idllcpc l.{. I nrlf Boll. 14. l liarmai ' ogno isl i. l.S. " Tlir m-w Kooil and Drnp Law. yon niinlil say . . . " If). . ' nprr ' ialr«nian .Sniilly at your service. 90 YOU WANT TO BE FUNNY? 7 YE TERRIFIC MARIE All Rights Reserved This section is protected by copyright. No part of it may be duplicated or repro- duced in any manner whatsoever without written permission from the publishers — W. E. Swindell Howe. Translation into any foreign language, including the Scandinavian and Chinese, is expressly forbidden. 1 i 1 TERRA MARIAE COLLEGE DAZE 19.VJ-1 J1() Sept. 20 — Registration l)a — fees, hills, deposits, etc. Th( ' niii us ihrou ' . ' li the wringers again. Bocik husincss llniir- ishes as usual. Hey! Wanna huy a sec- ond-hand U.S. P.? . . . Notice on hulletin hoard to read 60 pages on oxidation-re- duction . . . also, " come to P.TA lah. tomorrow prepared to work. ' They cer- tainh don ' t waste any time in that course! . . . Sept. 21 -School opens as swarms of Freshmen mohilize to slarl a major offensive against a formidahlc- looking curriculum . . . Three Seniors elect ph sical chemistr ( suckers i . . . I ' liiuth-vear class starts olT ear as usual in ! ' . r.A. lah. with explosions, hreakage. tires, etc. rhe Tl never learn! . . . Sept. 22 — Rumor that school adminis- tration intends to equip Pedro ' s " Salon dc Billiardes " with class hells this year. Sowhel and Zukerherg approve heartlK. . . . Sept. 2.5 Fraternities start rushing students. " Tis re|)orted that one Fresh- man approached Rosen and asked if he could i ecome a " maternity man " . . . Sept. 2 ' J — A Sophomore signs up for a hcnzene ring at the stock room. Oct. 2 -Dr. Harluiig lectures. He has a new crop of jokes this year, hoys! . . . Oct. .3 — Bioassay of Aconite . . . Levin and Sandler play cowhoys and Indians in lah. Levin uses a hypodermic syringe as a water jjislol and sipiirts Sandler in his good eye . . . Bookkee|)ing — Miss Cole gives Seniors free lessons in the art of penmanship . . . Oct. 5 — Juniors learn " douhling-u|) ' ' process in dispensing lah. . . . Oct. 9 — Flections looming ne ar, annual campaigning hcgins . . . Political machines are oiled u|) ... If all the hats tossed into the ring were laid cnd-lo-end. thev ' d stretch clear across the Chesa- |)eake ... If all the Seniors rutuiing for ofTue were laid end-lo-end. there would he no one left to count them . . . Levin. Levy. Lerman. Inc.. go around taking hels on election winners . . . Oil. 10 - Assay of Digitalis hy the Cohen-Fein- stein-Sandler Modification of the official method . . . Oct. 12- P.T.A. quiz: 1 ' i |iresenl. U! answer roll. Lillle Sir F, hn was ihere. evidently, i noii ' l let ' em fool ou. Bernie. ) Orl. 20- -Pencilimetr flourishes in P.T.A. as course gels utuler way. Re- sults are oxidized and reduced as neces- silv rcfpiires . . . Oct. .30 -Flections draw closer . . . l ' iiliti( al hosses increase their aclivit . . . " Jim Farle " Rosen lines up his candidates ... So do other frat lead- ers . . . InterfraternilN war hegins . . . Candy and gum distributed lavishly. Candidates offer their homework, old exams, etc. . . . My. these pharmacy stu- dents are such nice boys! . . . Nov. 7 — Sandler assays ergot on the " hen ' s comh. " He claims his method eliminates the factor of individual variaiton . . . N i . 8 — Miss Cole officiallv appoints Kiamer as " Assistant Professor of Fco- noinics. " Congratulations. Bernie! . . . Nov. 9 — Flection returns: Frank Balas- sone. Senior Class President: Norman Sachs. President of Students " .Auxiliary . . . Nov. 10 — Miss Cole threatens to call roll at " Petes. ' Some Seniors would ha e perfect attendance records if Miss (idc did it all the lime . . . Nov. l-l — (iumcnick gums u]) the works in book- keeping and H. M. Grace is shy of .SI. 00. " Cum " always was a strong advocate of the profit-sharing plan . . . No . If) — Mixer held at Marvland ( " asuallv wilh Michael Greeidierg s or- chestra furnishing the music . . . Sil- iierg goes through reception line for the fourth lime in four ears . . . Nov. 17 — (the (la after I H. I. Cohen drops in 10.00 A..M.. Richman strolls into hio- assav at 10.1-9. Dr. Chapman remarks, " That ' s an example of what I mean by iiiili i(lual variation. It seems that the iiiggcr they come, the harder they fall " . . . Mayer arrives 12 noon (just in tinie for lunch, too! I . . . Nov. 21- Debits and credits, checks and drafts. 1.0. 1 . and I .(). me. Vi ill it never end! . . . Nox. 22 .School closes for Thanksjiiving. It seems that F.D.R. has caused some con- fusion about the dale of Turkey Day this year . . . Nov. 2o Proofs of senior pictures arrive . . . Bio-assay lah. suspended as mam luanK males match muih-likeil I?! photos. Messrs. Fein- stein and l andler threaten to file law -uiS s. the Tkrra Makiak. The trou- ble. Sandler said, was thai the picture dill look like him. Dec. 1 Hho Chi holds a Barn Dan.e . . . Round-up of local drug store cow- bo s. who whooped it up in hill-bill sUle . . . Dec. 6 Miss Cole lells her fa- mous Scotch joke . . . Dee. 8 — " Mr. Senior goes to ashinuton " ns fourth- 92 NINETEEN FORTY ■t -t 1 year class inspects L. S. Government Food and Drug laboratories . . . Dec. 13 — I unlucky day for Gumenick and Si- nionoffj Miss Cole threatens to tar and feather Gumenick. ou wouldn ' t do that, would you. Miss Cole? Later, she christens Simonoff ' " Chipmunk " . . . Dec. 20 — Dr. Chapman gi es his pet descrip- tion of a victim of rickets: He has a head like a ijhilosopher And the chest of a greyhound ; The belly of a poisoned pup And legs like a grand piano. Jan. 3 — Happy ] ew Year! Students return to school, some of them still satu- rated with Christmas spirit (100 proof | . . . Jan. 9 — Ye editor rushes madly through the halls heavilv burdened with books and papers in his arms, bags un- der his eyes, and curses at his heels . . . Jan. 10 — Dr. Chapman lectures on standard deviation, giving us advice on how to bet on horses, games, etc. Stu- dents in back row, heretofore blissful!) asleep, suddenly wake up and start tak- ing notes . . . Jan. 16 — After cleaning it thoroughly Mayer drops and breaks a 5 gallon jug in manufacturing lab. . . . Jan. 22 — Exams begin and public utility magnates chuckle with glee as electric consumption rises to a dizzv peak . . . Dr. Hartung allows us to use U.S.P.s on P.T.A. exam So what? We flunked offi- cially with the U.S. P. . . . Maybe that ' s why they are revising it this year . . . Jan. 24 — Captain Klotzman strolls into biochemistry exam a half-hour late, fin- ishes in 25 minutes flat, and rushes back to Washington. What a man! That ' s army efficiency for you . . . Who knew " sulfates in the blood " ? Ask Isadore Gregori and his associates — they knew it ! Jan. 26 — Registration (what, again ! I The editor goes home not only broke, but owing the school 5c . . . Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority holds a dance at the Mansion House . . . Jan. 29 — " Don ' t Put Cyanide in Your Prof ' s Soup " was celebrated in the Pharmacy School dur- ing the week following exams . . . New schedules come out ... 3 law lectures a ueek! What did we do to deserve this? . . . Jan. 30— L. P. Levin and N. R. Sachs win prizes in a jitterbug contest at Read ' s Dance. When Levin was inter- viewed by a Terra Mariae reporter and asked to disclose the secret of his success, he replied. " 1 attribute all mv success soleh to the hydrophobia shuffle. ' ' Re- quested to explain what he meant by the " hydrophobia shuffle, " Levin an- swered. " When the music starts playing. my dogs go mad " . . . Jan. 31 — Miss " Coal " receives a mysterious Valentine card . . . Who sent it? ... A liberal re- ward offered for his identity . . . Feb. 2 — Public Health lecture: Dr. Grubb still uses the machine-gun-fire tactics in lecturing. The class always seems to be two sentences behind our prof. . . . Feb. 6 — H. L Cohen determines the coefficient of expansion of a 4000 cc. percolating jar in mfg. pharmacy lab — $4.98 gone with the wind. ( But this is only the beginning! ) Feb. 7 — Dr. Charles L. Armstrong, a graduate of our Pharmacy School and a representative of the Richard Hudnut Corporation, speaks to the Senior Class on the history and development of per- fumes and cosmetics . . . Feb. 8 — An- nual Alunnii Dinner Dance of the School of Pharmacy held at the Maryland Casualty . . . Feb. 12 — Seniors are in- novated into First Aid course . . . Manly! ? I Seniors swoon as instructor cites cases of severed limbs, crushed ribs, etc . . . Feb. 14 — Hooray! The Seniors are going to New York during Easter to Stiiiiji ' Pnini Cnniniittee Junii)! ' Prcini (JoniniitU-e Freshnian-Snphnniuri, ' Uance (Jumniittee Ill TERRA MARIAE kM- ' — vi il i:. . S(|iiilih Ji Sons . . . Kel). 19— F)r. Wolf re fals to us s( ' eral " excel- lent " remedies and cures for various ailments in |)raiti(ai pharmacy lecture . . . Fell. 2! Miss ( ' ole reminisces over old times at the Pharmacy School, tells us school histor . etc . . . " Them days are gone fore i-i . . . Dr. Wolf tells class about an unu.-iial prescription he received — for a corpse! Let ' s page Rip- ley! (P.S. It was onl cmlialniiiig (luidi . ; . Feb. 27— Flash! . . . Fcarl.-ss fire- fighter Feinsleiii " rescues Miss (Jliik- man in i hcmistr lab blaze. I ' cii. 2i " Senior ijrfral Iri- liincri at the Recreation as inlcr-nuirai imwling league gets under way . . . Feb. 2 ' -) — Sophs steer between .Scvlla and ( harybdis as they encounter organic chemistry and pharmacognosy . . . Feb. 30 — Riihman ' s birthday . . . March 1 — Four law reports due bi-fore Faster. Wow! . . . Mar.h W Flash! . . . Millie Schlaeti formalK announces her en- gagement lo Robert Slofbcig. Oh. this leap vear! . . . Miss (!ole dubs (jumeniek her " best sleeper " in law lecture . . . March W Student Coimcil sponsors bouling and billiard tournaments . . . March II — " Ike " Mayer appointed of- ficial window-closer in law class . . . SimonofI now known to his friends as " Chipmunde " (P. S. He became an uncle recentl) I . . . March 12 — Certain students go on ramjiage in manufactur- ing pharmac lab, producing an excess breakage of choice pieces (SSS) of ap- paratus I Fditor ' s note: Say. we don ' t want to endow the school with a new laiiorat()r . do we I? . . . McXamara gets ciiewed up by an unruly cat in pharmacologv lab. March 14 — Lerman discovers the in- llanirnable nature of petroleum benzin . . . March 15 — Miss Cole threatens to kirk out of class " two voung men wear- ing glasses " . . . She later identifies them as " .Sleepy Ike " and " Chipmunk " . . . March 18 — Assay of sex hormones on rats in biochemistry lab: Your editor is accidently injected with the estrogenic hormone . . . Oh Gosh! hat ' ll I do now ' . ' ' . . . March 21 — -First day of Spring . . . Bang! Bang! Bang! . . . (Those were blades of grass shooting up on our campus I . . . Pill-rolling begins for Juniors . . . Annual avalanche of pills in class rooms imminent . . . Law reports due to(la . I Fditors note: ' " e (lods! I gave Miss Cole that Tkrra Mariae article instead of the report) . . . March 21 -Faster acation begins. THE SQUIBB TRIP March 25— .At about 4:00 A.M.. Faster Monday, the Senior Class ac- companied by several members of the faculty assemble at Mt. Royal station of the B O Railroad preparatory to departing for New York en route to the manufacturing plant of F. R. Squibb Sons. Fvcr one boards our special I oai ii and makes himself comfortable ... In just a few more minutes the con- ductor is going to sij;nal the engineer with a " high ball " and we ' ll be off . . . Whoo|)ee! . . . But where are Balassone and Ooss? The train will leave al 1:24. At l:2. ' V ' ' i the aforementioned gentlemen arrive ... As the train gels under way the pranksters gel busy . . . Somebody put ice over Goldilch ' s head as he sleeps . . . Lev places iie above Cross . . . The cards games start going full swing, several of them under the auspices and personal superxision of the Student Council. Dittrich and SimonofT gel up an active pitch game-consisting of seven hands. Wow! The jilace looks like 94 NINETEEN FORTY i i i Uncle Nick ' s Casino . . . Incidentally we hear that Dittrich and Jarowski found this form of diversion very profitable. They say Dittrich treated his intimate friends to breakfast at 6 A.M. with his " earnings " . . . Lerman and Cohen give Miss Cole a penny as " hush money " . . . Poklis gets a snapshot of Cohen and Sandler as they sleep. At 8 A.M. we board the ferry at Jersey City and cross the East River. The New York skyline looms ahead and presents a very im- pressive view. Staten Island and the Statue of Liberty peer out of the fog to the right . . . Well, we ' re here at last ! After checking in at the Hotel Well- ington, we wash up, eat, and write post cards home. After paying a quarter for some post cards Lerman discovers the hotel supplies them free to its patrons . . . We visit the beautiful Squibb Build- ing in Manhattan and are officially wel- comed by the Squibb executives. The Vice President addresses us on profes- sional pharmacy and emphasizes the importance of control in manufacturing. The talk is illustrated with motion pictures. Next we inspect the Ancient Pharmacy and view giant mortars, old medicine jars and ancient dispensatories amid a mystical atmosphere of stuffed alligators and pharmaceutical apparatus of a bygone age . . . Before leaving we are allowed to view the city from the roof. Accompanied by Mr. Keeler, the Squibb representative, we are trans- ported by bus to the Brooklyn Plant and, after partaking of a delicious luncheon we begin the tour of inspection. Divided into small groups we are ushered through the plant and view the various manufacturing processes: tablet making, pill coating, the manufacture of tooth paste, milk of magnesia, and the famous Squibb mineral oil (paid ad). They certainly have some nice-looking employees. No wonder our guide warned us not to " handle the employees " . . . Before returning to the hotel, a sight- seeing tour is conducted . . . The witty remarks of the bus driver were relished by all . . . Sandler starts a crap game on the bus . . . Supper is served at the hotel, and several seniors put sugar into their consome, mistaking it for coffee. After supper we depart for the show at the Radio City Music Hall . . . Before the boys set out in search of " nite life " in old Knickerbocker Town, Miss Cole warns them with a legal maxim " Caveat feminae " (Beware of the women!) . . . The taxi-dance halls were popular with the boys . . . Ask Richman and Kurs- vietis — they ' ll tell you! " Roseland " was also a favorite . . . Finally back to the hotel to get some sleep . . . Mayer pays a nocturnal visit to room 818 at 2 A.M. suggesting a little card game. Was he thrown out? Unquestionably. Going 36 hours without sleep is apt to tire one, is it not? March 26 — After breakfast we depart for New Brunswick to visit the Squibb Institute for Medical Research . . . Dr. Morrel delivers a talk on endocrinology . . . We inspect the plant viewing the manufacture of ether, insulin, arsenicals, biologicals. and the research labora- tories. We start back to the station but miss the train . . . The boys start an- other crap game . . . with some porters this time . . . Train arrives and we start back . . . Pitch games are resumed . . . Kramer nicknamed " Ace-deuce " . . . Rumor spreads that Goldberg won enough to buy a new suit . . . Zukerberg gets a hot foot . . . 10:35 P.M. BaUi- more. The end of a swell trip . . . March 27 — A tired, sleepy-looking senior class appears in school. Dr. Andrews thanks us for our fine cooperation on the trip. . . . " Pound-for-pound ' Frank Balassome also thanks the class . . . March 29 — President Balassone presents Dr. An- drews with a gift from the Senior Class in acknowledgement of his efforts to- Litlli- Chief Mellivl-Recl-Skin-Siimlnil-Wahoo 95 ill TERRA MARIAE V. Credit Qiiapiiiin-. Dniiur i.f l ' .inl.n ,i|iln. liical genius ami iimnliir nf liiplr ciiir) liiMikkec piiifz. wards niakiiiij; the trij) a sikccss . . . Iiaitcriiilogy te:st: siiminiiij; up llu- situa- tion in Levy ' s words. " Dr. Grul)l) gives a pll-riiuiiHpd course in PuMir Heallli. lial ill- misses in lectures, lie ciiNcrs on exams. ' . April I Dr. DiiMi makes several impoilaiil announcements: (1) school will sto|) April 30 hereafter f2) at- tendance in quiz sec-tions w ill he o|jtional (3 I .Seniors graduatinj; with an a erage of " C or hetter will not lie required to take the slate hoard. I Don " l get ex- cited — it " s onl .April Fool ' s Day! I . . . April 3 — Odors of Spring inter- mingled with odor of valerian pills float through the hnilding . . . April 5 — Strange goings-on lake place in room 54 . . . o. they ' re not candidates for Shepherd Pratt! They are merely re- hearsing for the corning Chem Show. Dr. Ilartung wants somehodx to |)la ihc ride of a heavv h drocarhon . . . Russel. our Custodian of ihe Pharma- ceuticals, has heen suggested for this part . . . April 8 Coca Cola presenis a douhlc feature mo re program to llic Senior (ilass. The first picture, entitled ■■ Miirrg Main .Street. " gave pointers on good salesmairship. A picture in techni- color traced the histor nf ihe soda fountain from its earirc-l hcgitrrrings to the present. April 9 Jiririor Pionr Inld al l.nnl naltimore lloh-1. The whole school I c-.peiiall the SeitiorsI Inriied out to inaki ' the affair a real success . . . . I{. . ' achs held up the liar lor was it ice- versa? I . . . Later till ' Juniors re-as- semhled at the Two O ' Clock Cluh fur some " spiritus vini reclificatum " . . . April 10 — Goldherg defeats Kramer to win the Pharmacy School hilliard Inurnamenl . . . .April 15 — Disciples of Terpsichore sway and swirl to the ilnlhmic undulations of Carrol and Morris at the Fresh-.Soph Dance . . . good time was had hy all including ihe Freshmen and Sophomores . . . April 16 Ah Choo! . . . Grinding Cascara Bark in manufacturing ])har- inacs . . . April 17 — Law lecture: Miss (jile gi es Simonoff his " walking pa|)ers " . . . April 18 — Dr. Slama ' s Botany Quartet renders several sym- phorric l?l arrangements . . . April 19 Dr. Gruhl) puts his ofhcial stanq) of a])|)ro al on " Dr. Lhrlich s Magic Bui- ld. " ' He says it ' s authentic in every dclail . . . O.K. bovs, vou can see it now. What! No special rate for |)har- mac students? Alsa gyp! April 22— Dr. R. Watson of Peoples Drug Stores addressed the Senior Class nn |)rescription |)ricing . . . April 21 — (.hem .Show rehearsal conlinues. leaving arr uphea al of turmoil in its wake . . . F.xplosions. 11 res. tricks, etc. are prac- ticed . . . Ort line such explosion Lerman aiirrosl jumped out an open window ill till ' ciiemislrx lali . . . April 2( At last! The ( ' hem . ' how s])onsore(l hv Kho Chi takes place at Western High School, climaxing several weeks of diligent re- hearsal. W ilh a daz ling display of color and magic our Tiies|)ians completely m stifled and thrilled a large audience Ma I - Just 16 more handshaking davs left ... Do your handshaking earl this year, boys, and avoid the last-minute rush . . . May 3 — Collections, collections. v ill there ever be an end to them! Senior Prom monev is due ami so is the rnoni ' v for the Hichmond Trip . . . Who (In llii lliink we are — the anderhilts? . . . la i!- 10— Dean DuMez declares a holiday as our pharmacy students go to rjichmond. Virginia, to attend the annual convenlion of the American Pharmaii ' uliial Association . . . 1 hi se who attended fomul the isit holh in- slriiclive and enjoyable. Ma 13 — Don ' t those Freshmen ha e ari other pastime besides matching nickels? . . . Ma 2(1-21 Final exams, and we do mean Final! . . . W h do we alwax " pill oir stud iiig till the last mimilc? . . . Max 21 lloora ! Tlicx ' re Coriliiirrcd mi l ' at:e llll 96 THE BRlNKLY—SVnS and TOPCOATS 22.50 AND UP M. SOLOMON ac SONS TAILORS AND CLOTHIERS 604 WEST BALTIMORE STREET (near liBEENE) Your Account is U ' clcoiiictl Since 18(iS A. T. JONES . SONS COSTUMES GRADUATING CAPS and GOWNS COSTUMES TO ORDER Costumes Shipped Everywhere Tuxedo, Full Dress and Cutaway Suits for Hire 823 NORTH HOWARD STREET Thv5 School of Pharmacy is cordially invited to use the facilities of THE LONGFELLOW Charles St. at Madison THE HALL OF FAME Most Popular — Frank Balassone. Best Politician — Donald Rosen. Biggest Handshaker — Bernard Kramer. Laziest — Irving Levy. Most Representative Type — Alphonse Poklis. Best Looking — Victor Mayer. Best Dressed — Frank Balassone. Best Stud ent — Mildred Schlaen. Most Noisy — Edgar Silberg. Most Humorous — Irving Levy. Biggest Beeler — You know who! Biggest Sheik — Norman Sachs. Greatest Philosopher — Edward Miller. Most Conceited — Norman Sachs. Best Pool Player— Albert Goldber Cohen. Philip Richman (triple tie) Most Charming Coeds — All the girls. Best Athlete — Daniel Smith. Most Literary — Matthew Celozzi. Fattest — Samuel Cohen. Most Studious — Bernard Feinstein. Samuel TWO ' S A CROWD. Before I heard the doctors tell The dangers of a kiss, I had considered kissing you The nearest thing to bliss. But now I know Biology And sit and sigh and moan, Six million mad bacteria — And 1 thought we were alone. THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS • • • MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN • • • DISTRIBUTORS OF FAMOUS BAKER CHEMICALS BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D. C. BALTIMORE ' S NOXZEMA famous the world over •From India to Aiisiralu — Ironi C liina to the British Isles — as well as all over the United States and Canada — millions of jars ot Xoxzema Medicated Skin Cream are used each year. •Hack in 1917, F r. (i. A. Hunting, U. ot Md., ' 99, perlected the tor- mula for this unique cream. Well rccciMil in Haltimore, its fame soon spread to the lar corners of the world. Thousands have found it is a veritable " Wonder Cream " for soothing relief from Sunburn, C ' hating, Chapped Skin, etc. Scores of men use Xox- zema as a base for lather or as a lathcrless Shaving Cream — women as a Night Cream an 1 gicdst ' lijs I ' ciwdir I ' lasc. NOXZKM A ( IIKMK L ( ().. l5 I.TnU)KK A RO.MAXC ' E IX THK APOTHECARY " Never have I been so stirred! " said llie emul- sion to the pestle as they twirled and twirled ariiiiiid in the mortar, . ' suddenly the motion ceased. Tlie nil and water separated, nuieh to the hor- ror of the acacia. It was evident they had cracked up and divorce was inevitable. When Tincture of Ferric Chloride heard of the separation, il could not suppress its emotions and j;a e vent to a heavy precipitate, while (aid- bear blushed with shame! riic affair reached the ears of Cascara . ' saprada wlici was very easily moved, but ( olocynth be- came very bitter and anjiry. Tincturi ' of alerian said that it reeked of a foul odor and Asafoetida heartily ajireeil. Hut Magnesium (Carbonate, who was secretly in love with the oil, effervesced with joy at the separation. — C.nnailinn PhiiriiinreiilirnI Iminuil. N. R. Sachs. — I say. Bernie, your ulrl looked cpiite templing in the Surprise gown she was wearin;; at the Dance. Bernie Feinslein. — What do you mean — Sur- prise gown? N. R. .Sachs. — Oh, you know — sort of Lo ami Behnld. (.oiiiplimi ' iils of Solomon ' s Pharmacies r 2l . r.alliiiiorc St. 6. ' 51 W . Le iii;j|( ii St. I, ' I2 I ' ciiiisvKaiiia Ave. IJM.riMditi;. Mil. Complinicnti oj - - - mrr i ■ ' ree ' e MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM V.om Aiinv} ts o STANDARD PHARMACEUTICAL CORP. Manufacturers of Pharmacpulicals of Merit 117 W. (() - THF.F,T H i,i iMiiiti;. M in i.ami Bitllimore Towel Supply and Laundry Company 107-109 S. Ch. rles Street TOWHL SKRVICE (•( ). IS— TAHLK LINENS— APRdNS We Specialize in Supplying TOWELS. COATS. DRESSES for Physicians. Dentist ' .. Pharmacists THROUGH THE KEY HOLE Tile topic (if nurses becomes a frequent source of conversation. Pharmacology Laboratory window view prows more popular. Zerwitz and . ' olier face the music in the ho--- pital accident ward. Ilendin organizes tlie balance room quartet. Goodman brings bis usual bag of candy to chemistry laboratory. Two months gone ami al! is well — nobody bounced yet. Moser awakes from a week ' s sleep. Fainberg says he saw the Dean in school ( prob- ably an optical illusion). Sarubin gets enough nerve lo smile at a nurse in front of school. Lindenbaum reported married. .Saloons are closed and some of the boys com- plain of dry throats. Election Day. Kabn looks up the definition of the words lenred and tared. Noveck gets two boxes of oranges sent lo him for Christmas. What went with the second box? Glaser notifies the Tkrra Mariaf. staff he re- fuses to be nicknamed. It has been found that Moser has African sleeping-sickness. Politics are the topic of the day due to the ap- proach of election of class officers. Dr. DuMez makes a raid on the crap shooiers. Were you there? .Siegel drops a dime in the pharmacology labo- ratory. The lab. certainly got a good sweep- ing for once. Class meeting held — everybody voting for their favorites. .Sarubin presents the class with 480 Gui. of shelled almonds. Mr. Dittrich gets a new spatula and " burns ' his name into the handle, his old one having " evaporated. " Pndiably some Junior has placed it among his souvenirs. Gassaway arrives and is greatly sur|irised that the school is not decorated to welcome liiui. Boys begin to thin out for the holiday. Two of the boys take advantage of the holiday and others work like h — . B. O. MFG. CO. Laboratory Coats Our Specialty i6 S. EuTAW Street Compliments of McDowell, Pyle Co., Inc. PAGE AND SHAW CHOCOLATES FOR MEN ' S FASHIONS ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE HOCHSCHILD, K O H N dc CO. COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND H YNSON WESTCOTT DUNNING Inc. BALTIMORE, MD. SMALL BURNS SUNBURN CHAFING ABRASIONS Quickly Rflit ' vci llcliin; , Biiruiii ami Sorenesi of Skin Irritations and Thus Promotes Healing Indicated jur thr Discomfort of ECZEMA ITCHING CRACKED ITCHING FEET DANDRUFF SCALES IV P0I50N ItL-sinol Ointment can lie uscil Irccly on mucous or denuded surfaces. Not contra- indicated by any internal treatment tliat may be deemed advisable. RESI NOL Coniplinicnli of . . . LOWEY DRUG COMPANY M. G. PlERPONT, Prciideiit 108 S. H.WOVER STREET Baitimorf, Marvt and LEE ' S RESTAURANT 607 WEST ISAl.l ' IMOKE STREET ( ' .(inic I lew iind Meet Your hiicndi EMERSONS BROMO- SELTZER FOR HEADACHE Have it on Hand 1 1., 11 Aiiiil Klla: I am in li ' willi a lii-aiili(ul irl. Slit- i 16 vfur- iilcl ami I am 20. Esrry tinif 1 lake Iht mil. Iii ' i miiilirr has In (iimp alDn;:. Dn yiiii lliink dial i« ri(;lil . ' 1 cldii ' t. Now if I hail a Imy friciiil of miiir Iti •:o aluii with mi- ii a In takt care iif liir mcilhir, it wmilil hi- iliHtTi-iil. Bill 1 iliiii ' l. I have a ar. anil il is a cniuiTlihle ciiiipi-. W lun 1 ' i (iiil. my fiitiirf nicilhiT-inlaw makes nie sit in the riiiiihle seal ami she (lri es. Now, yon know there isirt any fnn in this fur me sinee she makes my girl friend sit in the front seal also. This is my first hive affair, so will you please advise me as lo whethrr I hmild tell her iiiolher where to go or should I diuh the girl friend ciiiiri-li, . ' ours ohiigingly. Chevy Coii-k, ' 3.5 l ' ;c|p.i Kramer. — When f was still in my last riii, al I he University of .Maryland, my hair was while as snow. (!oiisin Alhie Goldherg.— ell, what 1 wmild like to know is, who shoveled it off? Ii Schlaen. — I ' m afraid to go in llie dark loom ! Ir Sowhel.— Bill, Millie, Tm going in there I Millie Sihalaen. — That " - the Iroiilile. Irv. Klot iiiaii. -Women ' s fault ' s are many. Men have only two — Everything lliey say, ii.l .x.-rvlliin;; lln-v d... QUALITY — SERVICE — PRICES ARE PLANNED TO PLEASE YOU AT HUTZLER BKEHEIS € fi the Center of the Life mtJ Soa.i Aitnttie ff Bjltimote THE CADOA 118 West Franki in Street AUDITORIUM — BALLROOM CONCERT HA 1,1. .•1 iiliible foi DANCES. HANgUETS, LECTURES RECITAES. DRAMATICS For Rarrvattoui Call Vernon 45 9 Vrlcit in .Kppoinlmcnts and in Dcl.iil COLLEGE DAZE Continued from Page 96 over — we can sleep long and peace- fully now . . . May 28 — The Senior Prom. The jubilant Seniors dance with their gay sweethearts to the lilting strains of Carl Hamilton ' s orchestra and celebrate till the wee hours of the morn. With the exclusive L ' Hirondelle Club as a setting and favored by a balmy Spring evening, the Class of 40 were treated to a farewell function of unsur- passed splendor, which will linger long in their memories . . . May 29 — Alumni Association Banquet . . . May 31 — Col- lege Park Prom . . . June 1 — The " Day of Days " — Commencement. It ' s too good to be true! And so, my dear friend, the kaleidoscopic scenes of our College Days come to an end . . . Au Revoir! Eddie Miller believes that many a child who ' s a wonder at ten, makes his parents wonder at twenty. Dan Smith sat up all night to see where the Sim went when it went down for Dr. Estabrook. It finally dawned on him. 30 Years of LOYAL SERVICE for the Retail Druggist MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. REDWOOD STREET CATCH A TOASTED SANDWICH AND A GAME OF BILLIARDS %ecreation ' Milliard ciAcademy 516-51S WEST BALTIMORE STREET HAHN HAHN " Say It ] ' ith Flowers " 324 W. SARATOGA STREET VERNON 1949 YOUR HEADQUARTERS in Baltimore . . . Whenever you come to Baltimore, rest as- sured that you ' ll find a hearty welcome and a mighty comfortable room in the hotel that ' s the Baltimore host to inost of the students and alumni of the School of Pharmacy! You ' ll sleep like a kitten in one of seven hundred light, airy rooms and dine like a King in either of the restaurants. Remember ... in Baltimore, your headquarters are the Lord Bahimore Hotel. - Px TES I3 tD S6 Single .ijljijll TAe il LORD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND C ' ONFrC ' HS SAV Girl wliii siil si l Mil ilii ' l iif cull iiiMi larliiili ' ami waler have acetylene liip-. He who place finjiers in llarur Mill An nul in liance their beauty. Love make world jz " niuml. Iiiil ca-lur uil kri-|i it moving. Honesty is art of evading the law. Punctuality is art of fiiiessini; Imw lali- uilur fellow is goint: to lie Srlling anythin;;, like piilliii Ic ' ili: mii l " livi- c ii-liiiner lot i)f ga . Do nut (1(1 liiilay wlial nii can |iul .ill until lii- morniw. In pill-niakin};, plasticity is like lii c; ymi in. cc il. Ijiil yiiu feel it. He wliii cuts class, cut (iwn llirnal -iiiiiillan i ly. However. Confucius also say. " He wini wrilc nmi sense like this, very foolish person. lr. I ' liilip II. Lerman will address the Simli iil- ' Auxiliary on " Skiiiif: on the Salilialh " or " An- Our Young Women Backsliding on Their Week .Messi.- rill iiii wiirk lung limir in llic drug store? .Mphonse Poklis. — No. everything is rcgiilalinn there, just sixty minutes. CUTTING CLASSES Fre-linian.- " We ' re not allowed In ciil any classes. " Sophomore. — " I wniiilct if I liiiiilil cm imlay. " .Fnnior — " One more cut wont hurl inc. " Senior. — " A cut a day keeps tin- nniiniliinN awav. " STUDYING FOR TESTS Krcsliinan.- " I can ' t wnrk tonight- I ' ve got a lest tomorrow. " Sophomore. — " I II study a! wnrk Inniglil. " Junior. " Tiiinorrow I ' ll rul a cniiplc classes and study f(ir the test. " Senior. " Wild need- In -liiiK . ' 1 always sit lielwccn two f{h(i (. " lii men. He iile . --luiUing loll- mv inlellecl. " Friendship of HENDLER ' S .4 TE. .M IS BOKX The Softball ' leain representing the Schnnl of I ' harmacv (if the I niversity of Nlaryland opened its eyes for the first lime. This new born team, -till in its infancy, gave ear to its growing -trenglh. (James were scheduled this past year with Towson Slate Teachers College, t niversity iif North Carolina. University of Maryland. Col- lege Park. .|(ihn- Hopkins University, and I ' ni- vcrsily of Ballimore. riie learn was guided by Norman R. Sachs, wliii aclcil a- coach and Elmar Berngarit, man- ager. .Vlr. Theodore Diltrich was the faculty advisor. The team was composed nf Norman aclis. captain, .Mvin Siegel. Elmar Berngartt, Sliernian Pritzker, Donald Rosen, Nathan Schwartz, Philip Richman, Herbert Ehudin. Irv- ing .Meyers, Warren Weaver, .Alder Simon, . 1- fred Kliilzinan, Sninmon Sandler. .Samuel Cohen, Daniel . ' mitli, and . idnev Klavens. " ic " .Mayer says they call his girl Double Mint because she ' s so Wrigley. Dr. Chapman. — " Before we begin the exam, are lliere any questions ' : ' " Harry Cohen. — " Wliat ' the if tl Norbert Lassahn claims a girl ' s a minor iiiilil she is eighteen. Then she ' s a gold-digger. Clarice Caplan tried to work her way llimugh Pliarniacy .School selling subscriptions to the Sat- urday Evening Post. But all the fellows wanted In lake l.iberlies. Mi s (iolc.- " Guinenick. are yon eating candv or chewing gnmy ' Leonard Giimenick.- - " .Neither, Im soaking a prune to eat at lunch lime. " Sam Cohen. — " Say, Levy, I hear yon work on a submarine down at Annapolis. Tell me, what (In Vnll liny " Irving Levy. " Oh, I run forward and Imld li.i nnsc when we ' re going to dive, ' Leon Levin. " Moe, do you use tooth-paste. ' " Miic " ukcrberg. " What for? None of ni ' leilll are loose. " I I. ink Kasik, Jr., certainly is inquisitive: he Innk hi- nose apart to see what made it run. Miss Cohen, little Rose by the way Had us wnrried, nil bnrribly. luic day. W ben in the paper we read lluil Rn-e sunn wiiiild wed; Iwa- annllier llmugh same name, liurrav ! I. ' II v AC.Nii w ( n r. PHARmACISTS ll. l I I li ll;l (Ml K.ri.WV STKKI ' .TS 5 " J (HI I) S] ' Ul M. I AM ' YE LITTLE TEA ROOM Madamoiselle B. Olive Cole, proprietor Our motto: " A discount with every demi-tasse. " Advice to lovelorn pharmacists Bookeeping a side-line Beer on drajt for those who prefer it No checks accepted, including N. Y. A. checks. A red-hot sizzling floor show every leap year with the music of Bill Harrison and his Nar- cotic Kids. Free salami sandwiches (with " Cole " slaw) every Thursday night. While you sip your tea, have your fortune syn- thesized and analyzed by that charming per- sonality, Madamoiselle Shirley, our Parisienne crystal gazer. Do not hesitate to tell her all your troubles — she will listen sympathetically. Hostesses: Miss Branding Miss Labeling Miss DeMeanor ( " Frenchie " to you) Penalties for ungentle- manly conduct : First offense — 1 law re- port Second offense — 2 law reports Third offense — 4 law re- ports Miss B. Olive Cole, you ' ve no doubt Seen now and then hereabout ; If youse guys had her knack, Youd stay in the black — What I mean is, from the red you ' d stay out. THE GIFT COLUMN If Christmas were close at hand we would choose the following gifts for our instructors and our classmates: Dr. Andreivs — a cat-o " -nine tails with which to flog students having dirty desks. Dittrich — a portable emulsion-cracking machine. Cross — an automatic pill-smashing device. Riissel — a black-jack with which to dispel would- be pilferers from his stock room. Sandler — a book entitled " Earning Money in Spare Moments. " H. I. Cohen — a book called " The Mystery and Art of Billiards. " Levy — a motor-cycle to bring him time. Simonoff — a muzzle to wear in classes. E. Miller — a book of good jokes. A ' . Sachs — a combination harem, billiard parlor and bar. Balassone — a soap box and a gavel. Richman — a stack of old exams twenty feet high. Gumenick — a pillow to use during law lectures. Kursvielis — a pacifiier. Sam Cohen — a rowing machine. Silberg — a sound-proof home. Goldberg — a portable pool table. Rosen — a radio-television connection with a cer- tain damsel residing in Scranton, Pa. to school on Miss Cole ' s Daisies won ' t tell, so I ' ve heard, -So I got this from a wee bird, That a guy " named " Gue Did Daisy pursue; So not Lotz now, but Cue ' s the last word. THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MD. • • • DREDGING — CONSTRUCTION — ENGINEERING AND Distributors of SAND GRAVEL STONE AND COMMERCIAL SLAG Compliments of - - • TAFT, WARREN TAFT SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES 30 South Hano er Street Plaza 6658-6659 Baltimore. Mil. Compliments of - - The Howard Drug 6f Medicine Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS loi CiiEAPSiDE St. Baltimore, Md. C OMPLIMtNTS 01 Campus Luncheonette 10 S. (IREENE STREET A GRAMMATICAL KtSS kiss is a pruiKnin lii-cau-e slir taiuls fur it: 1 1 is niasculint- and feminine gender mixed; llierefiire. common; ll i a ninjiinetion because it connects; li i plural liecanse it calls for another; ll is an interjection, at least it sounds like one; ll is singular because there is nolliin): like it; It is usually in apposition with a caress; at any rale, il is sure to follow; It is a preposition because it governs an objec- tive case; A kiss may be conjugated but never declined; However, it is not an adverb because it cannot lie ciinipared. Iinl it is a plirase that expresses fieling! lUnniHil. FED UP WITH IT •k of mv dear little She- How can you be si (log — he " s a real Peruvian! He (Iiiess I ' m- had too Peruvian bark. big a dose of his QUITE CLEVER A patent medicine manufacturing company re- ceived the fidlowing letter from a satisfied ciistiuuer. •■Hear Sirs: " 1 am very pleased with your remedy. I had .1 wan on my chest, and after using six bottles of your medicine, il moved lo my neck, and I now use il for a collar button. " — Hariard Lam- MUTH BROTHERS e f COMPANY ' Distributors of DRUGS, CHEMICALS and DRUGGIST ' S SUNDRIES 23-25 South Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland FINAL EXAM IN BOTANY I. W iiy cannot a plant ' s pistil be called a re- volver? Is it a defense mechanism? II. Explain the method of the plant ' s breathing. How? Did you ever hear a snore coming from a " Rose Bud? " III. Describe fully the bark of a Dogwood. Is it possible to estimate the age of a dog- wood by its bark? Explain in detail. IV. Is the foot of an Oak tree ever troubled with acorns, or just corns? Why? Did you ever see a footless tree? Describe some. State when and where you saw it. V. Name two South American herbs that be- gin with " x " and are unofficial. ANSWER ANY FIVE QUESTIONS No questions are to be asked the teachers; you ' re the one taking the exam. COMPLIMENTS OF SHARP and DOHME PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE Sidney Kline (to his boss). — vi. don ' t fire me. boss! Haven ' t I been trying? His Boss. — That ' s just it! You ' ve been trying my cigars, cigarettes, candy, and patience . Matt Celozzi went to see Mary DiGristine and she called down from upstairs that she was not dressed. " Can ' t you slip on something and come down? " Matt called. So Mary slipped on the top step and came down. Baltimore Soda Fountain Mfg. Co., Inc. Soda Fountains — Carbonators AND Supplies CARBONIC GAS loi S. Hanover St. Baltimore, Md. Reward Baltimore ' s Leading Drug Stores Offer You PANEL-ART PRINTS " At No Additional Cost " Certified By GIL ' 1-EDGE Photo Service Only Gilt-Edge Dealers May Give You PANEL- ART PRINTS Selected Delicacies CLIFF ' S LUNCH Locker Room Cleanliness Service Speed The TSlational ' Pharmaceutical 3 ianufactur ' tng Qo. Manufacturers of " QUALITY PHAR. (. CEUTICALS " 316 Light Street Baltimore, Md, Some of the ativantages available to Pharmacists in tlic employ of the Read Drug Chemical Company, a Maryland Institution since i8H . 1. A Slbstamiai. Share in the Prohts oe the Company. Read ' s offers a Profit-Sharing plan to every employee. This plan was highly successful in 19 9 and shoulil be even more beneficial during the year 1940. (Store man- agers have separate bonus arrangement.) 2. Vacations With Pay. Every Read ' s employee is entitled to vacations with pay after a full year ' s service. 3. Sick Benefits. Arrangements are made to pay Read ' s employees when ill and unable to work. This plan has been in effect for a great many years and has proven very satisfactory. 4. Liee Insurance Benefits. Arrangements are made for Read ' s employees to buy life insurance in group form at an extremely low cost. 5. SECLRrrV FOR THE FuTURE. Of the 105 pharmacists employed by Read ' s, 55 have been with the Company for more than 5 years; 28 have been with the Com[)any for more than 10 years. 6. Opportinitv for Advancement. Practically all Reati ' s supervisors, department heads, buy- ers and executives have been chosen from the ranks of Read ' s pharmacists. This policy is a funtlamental one with Reaii ' s, ilesigned for the benefit of the employees as well as for the Company. 7. Broadening and Traininc; Influences. Opportunities to learn modern merchandising and man- agement arc encouraged at Read ' s. Contacts are made with men recognized as leaders in the drug business, not only in Baltimore, but of nationwide scope. — It piiys, in more ways than one, to associate yourself with Read ' s. JVlui Jvicjlil to Jx eao s Pnif: And here is your diploma — you are now prepared for a career . Grad: Gee Wliiz! What ' ll I do now? There was a young lad from Duquesne Who had a most terrible puesne Miss Gitomer said, " Here, Take this nice pill, my dear. " And he never has felt it aguesne. A shy little lassie is Mary And she " s not in the least contrary Like that gardener Jane Of nursery rhyme fame. That ' s why we like this Mary very. Now Alice is quiet like a mouse, The racket she makes thru the house Is a zephry, no more As she trips o ' er the floor; Shattered nerves ' ? Not the fate of her spouse. Heave a sigh as you hear of the fate Of Evelyn, wishing not to be late. It was raining outside. On the floor she did slide — Not a soul saw the show, let me state. PHARMACEUTICAL RADIO EDUCATION 1950 The time is 1950. Many progressive changes have been made during the decade, a principal one being a more extensive application of the radio to pharmaceutical education. Back in 1940 they laughed when I suggested the idea of radio education at the annual convention of the American Pharmaceutical Association in Richmond, but today it is an accomplished fact. Radio education is considered a boon to certain pharmacy students who lack either the inclination or the energy to arise early in the " morn and rush away half-asleep to an eight-o ' clock class. These distinct disadvantages have been over- come in our modern system, wherein all registered students of pharmacy are supplied with short-wave radio sets with which they can listen to lectures and participate in recitations from their bedsides at home. To illustrate what is meant, let ' s take an ordinary school day. The class opens with the automatic ringing of a " wake-up " bell. Being aroused the pharmacy student is then serenaded for about ten minutes with the song entitled " Wake Up Dear Student, Wake Up! " so as to fully revive him from his slumber. The class now begins. If the student wishes to listen to a different lecture, he merely pushes the proper button and presto! — he is now in another class. There are buttons for every course: pharmacy, chemistry, botany, student auxiliary meetings, etc. Between classes there are ten-minute musical interludes during which certain selections as " Oh Johnnie, Oh! " " and " The Beer Barrel Polka " are played to stimulate the student ' s mental faculties. When taking examinations the student is watched by a special " magic eye " , inerely as a measure of precaution. Incidentally the professors derive definite advantages from this system, too. They can no longer be heckled by certain obnoxious students who have the habit of asking the most embarrassing questions at the most annoying times. Vice-versa, the student has the privilege of " tuning off " what he considers a dull lecture. He can then proceed to listen to another lecture, which is inore appealing to him. perhaps. This has tended to promote a greater harmony between teacher and student. Thus, it is predicted that radio education will become universal within a few more years. Compliments of JAMES BAILY and SON WHOLESALE and LMPORTING DRUGGISTS 28 South Hanoxer Street EstaWishcd 1865 Maltimorc. Mil. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS For their generous cooperation and kind assistance we express our appre- ciation to the following: Dean Andrew G. Di:Mez Miss Amkma C. Dk Domimcis luiciilty Adrisor Mr. Sidney C. Schultz Printer ' s Representative H. G. Roebuck and Son Mr. Karl H. Segali. Photograplter ' s Representative The Staff ok the Dental ane I harmacy Library Abbott Laboratories North Chicago, Illinois The American Professional Phar- macist ' I ' m I)Rur,r,isTs Circular Compliments oj . . . ALLEN, SON 8c CO. SCHRAFFTS CHOCOLATES ( OMI ' I i ii: T KHO CHI SOCIETY School of riiarmacy I ' nivfr »itv of Maryland MAJESTIC STUDIOS 342 NORTH cniAKLKS STRI-KT (ground iloor) Vernon 5621 Official Photogiiiphcrs For The TERRA MARIAE 19+0 • • • OUR RKl ' LTAIIOX IS I-( )r i)i-,n ox moil orAi.nV WORK ! RloLS T ' li ' lS Ol- I ' llOKK.R Al ' llV AM) rill-. DiSIRl-. TO lil- OF CRA III- VINO SKR lc;i- TO ALL WHO FAVOK US WITH THKIR J ' A IRoXACiE. • • • SPHCl.UJ .tXC l SCI II ( II. 1X1) COl.LIT.I: I ' HOroCR.II ' IIY RObBUCK BOOKS, -► OS 2-U{ZluU -the most modem equipment, the highest quality of materials combined with master craftsmanship in production account for the popularity of Roebuck Annuals. 9 PS e PV i CG -personalized assistance together with complete layout and design facilities give the effectively stylized appeal desired on every campus. OS CyKlgiyiauLif -new ideas portrayed in college annuals with clean cut simplicity and design all in accord with today ' s typographic tastes. A ' pcrience -guided by twenty years of printing school and college annuals-we know how to produce the outstanding book popular today. 9 n. C . Ikogduck lx Oon 119 W. MuUrrij StpGGl Baltimore, MJ. UonfucLus Saif ( Ids is THE END AUTOGRAPHS ph:a,rmacy " FTOSPITAL


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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, 1939 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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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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