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

 - Class of 1942

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1942 volume:

' - J |ir " ■ ■ " ■ isngnsin s» PyCCSCHiCHg Boil ness 7 19 Z Zm flfUmac J Jul IJujo l £doL of JthjL SidhooL D fiJuaAmaa {4,thSL lAmvuMihf. of, WjoJujlajnxL (DsudkaihyfL The 1942 edition of the " Terra Mariae " is dedicated to one who has been closely connected with the School of Pharmacy for nearly two decades. His great friendli- ness and understanding have endeared hinn to all, from freshman to senior. He has always commanded our respect because of his superior knowledge and individual teaching ability. We humbly inscribe this year ' s " Terra Mariae " to Dr. Frank J. Slama, sincerely hoping our efforts prove a fitting tribute to him. ' FRANK J. SLAMA J-oMiwoid, We of the staff of the 1942 edition of the " Terra Mariae " extend our heartiest thanks to the student body and faculty for their fine cooperation, without which this book could not have been published. In appreciation, we have attempted an innovation in year books by making this year ' s annual an origination in both style and method of recording scholastic events. To the senior class we present our new feature, " The Album of Memories, " and hope in the coming years it will mirror the reflections of those days when despair and happiness were intermingled in the common goal — to successfully pass the required four years of Pharmacy School. Throughout this volume we have followed the policy that sentimentality is an important principle in year-book production and have presented this by both word and picture. ( DfdtsUfdA, BOOK I THE SCHOOL BOOK II CLASSES BOOK III ORGANIZATIONS BOOK IV FRATERNITIES BOOK V ACTIVITIES BOOK VI THE TERRA MARIAE PRESENTS There is no denying the fact that we are now fighting a war for our basic human freedoms. In this struggle all crafts, professions, businesses and vo- cations must give their fullest effort to see that the Democracies emerge victorious. One of the most vital sources of assistance will be found in the crucibles held by the trained hands of our Graduate Pharmacists. If it were pos- sible for each member of your class to speak out what is in his heart, I know his sentiment would embrace the thought: " I have a heavy responsi- bility to my fellow-humans, and I shall do everything possible to insure my Country ' s future in glorious freedom. " When this class steps forth to its destiny, let your high ideals lead you to great accomplishment for the relief of your fellow Americans. With kindest regards and best wishes for success, HERBERT R. O ' CONOR, Governor. HERBERT R. O ' CONOR, B.A., LLB., LLD. Governor of the State of Maryland HARRY CLIFTON BYRD. B.S.. LLD.. D.Sc. President of the University of Maryland Completion of any job is one of the hallmarks of success, and it Is with a conscious satisfaction that you have successfully completed four years in pharma- ceutical education stand today with this achievement to your credit. Especially should you take pride in the fact that this education has been of the type which evidences a desire on your part to dedicate yourselves to a lifetime of service In the field of public health. You have played your parts well, and the University has every confidence that it will be just as proud of you in the way you carry on through life as it Is now on the day of your graduation. My best wishes to you all. HARRY C. BYRD, President When future historians record world events, they will no doubt refer to the present war as the greatest of all times — a war in which the peoples of one-half the world were arrayed against the peoples of the other half in an endeavor to preserve the freedonn of nations and the democratic way of life. To us, the year 1942 will mark the time when our country entered the war. As members of the graduating class of this year, you will, tlierefore, receive your diplomas at a most critical time in the life of our country. It will be at a time when every citizen will be making an all-out effort to build up the armed forces and to produce the materials necessary to bring victory to the nations with which we are allied. At a time such as this, your opportunity for service to your country and to the cause which it has championed will be unlimited. I am confident that you will give the best that is in you to serve your country in this critical period and thus maintain the traditions of the founders of the State of Maryland and of your Alma Mater. I congratulate you upon completing your formal education at a time when the opportunities for outstanding service are so great. A. G. DuMEZ, ANDREW GROVER DUMEZ, Ph.G., B.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy De LYMAN SPALDING 1775-1821 Dr. Lyman Spalding was born in Cornish, New Hamp- shire, on June 5, 1775, and died in Portsmouth, New hiampshire, October 30, 1821. He was graduated at Harvard Medical School, with the degrea of M.D., in 1797. In 1798, while still a student, he as- sisted Professor Nathan Smith in establishing the medical school at Dartmouth, collected and prepared chemical ap- paratus, delivered the first course of lectures at the open- ing of the institution, and pub- lished " A New Nomenclature of Chemistry, " proposed by Messrs. De Movau, Lavoisier, Berthollet and Fourcroy, with additions and improvements. His medical studies were afterward continued at Cambridge and Philadelphia, and he entered upon the practice of medicine at Portsmouth, New Hampshire. He was given the degree of M.D. by Dartmouth in 1804 and Harvard in 1811. With Dr. Spalding originated the plan for the formation of the " Pharmacopoeia of the United States, " by the authority of all the medical societies and medical schools in the Union. He subjected the project to the New York County Medical Society, and in 1818 It was adopted by the Medical Society of the State of New York. The first edition of the work was published in 1820, and a new one is issued every ten years. Dr. Spalding was a contributor to medical and philosophical journals, and, besides several lectures and addresses, published " Reflections on Fever, and Par- ticularly on the Inflammatory Character of Fever, " " Reflections on Yellow Fever Periods, " and " A History of the Introduction and Use of Scutellaria Lateriflora as a Remedy for Preventing and Curing Hydrophobia. " He was active in introducing Into the United States the practice of vaccination as a prevention of the smallpox, and was a trustee of the only free school that New York then possessed. £ooL 1 Jhb SdwoL THE need of an Institution where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic in- struction in the sciences underlying their profession has long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians of Baltimore, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George M. Andrews, Thomas G. MacKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the college in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cockrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thomp- son, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Stelnhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the college, but were adornments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856, at the request of the graduates and a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty-one new members, and a thorough reorganization of the college. The new Board of Trustees established three pro- fessorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Pro- fessor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica, and Israel Grahame, Professor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season 1857-1858 to a class of intelligent and appreciative students, and the college took a new lease on life, which has since been maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the period 1841-1846. Following the re- organization, the chair of Pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the college, and was a consistent and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy until his death. He continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nine- loen years, when, on resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles Caspar!, Jr., who was later to HISTORY OF THE play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Pro- fessor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chem- istry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the professor- ship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city, he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterward moved to New York. He was, in turn, succeeded by a graduate of the college. Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor WlilianT. Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became asso- ciated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902. which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Westcott Dunning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry are under the direction of the Department of Chem- istry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. Jenkins, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Pharma- ceutical Chemistry since 1927, resigned to accept a similar position in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. Walter H. Hartung, B.A., Ph.D.. who had been research chemist for Sharp Dohme for a decade, is the present head of the department. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of 12 VMMmaof Materia Medica, June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, M.D. Like his prede- cessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow in 1863, and the latter, on June I, 1886, 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. Paris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth, who nad always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and effi- ciently held the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., of the class of 1 892, served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy until his death in 1933. Assistant Professor Frank J. Slama, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., who is an alumnus of the school, and who completed his graduate studies at the Uni- versity of Maryland, was appointed to head the department in 1938. Great advances have been made in the pro- fession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broadening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 1902 the school was one of the first in America to give a special course in prescription compound- ing, consisting of both lectures and laboratory work. Dr. Henry P. Hynson was elected Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy, and continued ' in this chair until 1916, when he was succeeded by J. Carlton Wolf. B.S., Phar.D., Sc.D., who now heads the department. In 1913 courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic, pharmaceutical law were added. In 1927 the work in commercial pharmacy was ex- panded. Later principles of economics was added as a basic subject in this department, which is now known as the Department of Economics. This department is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Professor of Pharma- ceutical Law. In 1921 the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology and physics. In the same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. A separate de- partment was in charge of Assistant Professor Arthur H. Byran, V.M.D., B.S., M.A. Since 1937 the department has been presided over by Asso- ciate Professor Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D., whose experience includes commercial work, public health work and research in bacteriology. In 1930 a Department of Pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruction in bio- assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. In 1938 Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.C, B.S., Ph.D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology since 1930, resigned to accept the Directorship of the Warner Institute of Therapeutic Research. Clifford W. Chapman, B.A., M.Sc, Ph.D., who had been with the Laboratory of Hygiene, Department of Pensions and National Health of Canada, which department is in charge of drug control in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist, is now the present head of the department. Following the reorganization of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1856, control was vested in the offices of the College President, First and Second Vice-Presidents, Treasurer and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first President was Mr. Thomas G. MacKenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was President from 1844 to 1871, and was fol- lowed in succession by such Illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Paris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareck- son, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme and Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904 it became a department of the State University, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. With the last merger, control was transferred to the offices of the University. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Henry Holzapfel, Jr., is chairman. A 113 (Continued) Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and con- tinued as Dean after the merger of the college with the old University of Maryland until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander F. Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, formerly Associate Pharmacologist, Hy- gienic Laboratory, U. S. Public hlealth Service, succeeded Dr. Kelly and is the present Dean. The first classes were held in a small room at Gay and Baltimore Streets, the office of Thomas G. MacKenzie, who was one of the founders of the college. From April 24, 1844, until 1847 the lectures were given in the amphitheatre of the University of Maryland, located at Lombard and Greene Streets. After the reorganization of the college in 1856, classes were held in rented halls: viz., Eutaw and Lexington Streets, Calvert and Water Streets, the hall of the Medical and Chirurg- ical Faculty at 47 North Calvert Street, and 12 West Baltimore Street. Early in 1876 Female Grammar School No. 3, located on Aisquith Street, was purchased from the City of Baltimore, re- modeled and fitted up to accommodate the work of the college. In 1887 this building was torn down and a three-story modern structure erected in its place. The latter building was occupied until 1904, when the Maryland College of Pharmacy was almalgamated with the group of professional schools in Baltimore then known as the University of Maryland. At this time the college moved to Lombard and Greene Streets, where it has remained ever since. In January, 1930. the college moved into the building erected by the State to accom- modate the work of the Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy which It now occupies. The present building is the realization of a great need for adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy In Maryland. Every one interested in Pharmacy may well be proud of this splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which have been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing account, it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exercised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of Its vicissitudes, It has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and im- proved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the advancement of pharmaceutical knowledge. It was the first insti- tution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was the first institution to have a course on the manufac- ture of the various galenical preparations of the United States Pharmacopoeia and the National Formulary, as well as the first to have a separate course In dispensing pharmacy. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff and in its efforts to advance the standard of pharmaceutical education. Dr. William Simon ' s " Manual of Chemistry " is now in its twelfth edition, and Dr. David M. R. Culbreth ' s " Manual of Materia Medica and Pharmacology " and Caspari ' s " Treatise on Pharmacy " are still being used in a number of our colleges of pharmacy. The first convention of representatives of Colleges of Pharmacy was held in Baltimore on September 13, 1870, on invi- tation of Dr. Henry P. Hynson, a member of the Faculty of the Maryland College of Pharmacy. Again In 1900 it was Dr. Hynson who issued the call for the conference of pharmaceutical educators which resulted in the formation of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. The result of all the foregoing activities has been a steady growth In the size and influence, so that the school now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in his country. 14 (Mmbd ihaihyfL H. C. Byrd President of the University W. V. Maconachy Assistant Comptroller Andrew S. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy Alma H. Preinkert Registrar E. F. Kelly Advisory Dean T Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty Thelma Wiles Librarian Kathleen B. Hamilton Assistant Librarian Ann Beach Clark Cataloger Daisy Elizabeth Gue Senior Stenographer 15 Manufacturing Laboratory Pharmacology Laboratory Research Chemistry Laboratory Bacteriology Laboratory Pharmacy Laboratory Botany Laboratory TERRA MARIAE, 1942 Wolf Purdum Dorsch DuMei Allen Gakenhelr Tier Dittrlch Bellman Lassahn Shook ANDREW G. DuMEZ, Ph.S., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Professor of Pharmacy J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar.D.. B.S., Sc.D Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy W. ARTHUR PURDUM, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. . . Assistant Professor of Pharmacy BENJAMIN F. ALLEN, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy FRANK A. BELLMAN, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy THEODORE T. DITTRICH, Ph.G., B.S Assistant in Pharmacy JOSEPH U. DORSCH, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy WALTER C. GAKENHEIMER, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy NORBERT G. LASSAHN, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy JOSEPH W. SHOOK, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy » TERRA MARIAE, 1942 Wieh Starkey Hartung Vanden Bosche Zeniti Smith Barry Jarowski Keagle WALTER H. HARTUNG, B.A., Ph.D Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry HENRY E. WICH, Phar.D. .Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry EDGAR B. STARKEY, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry RICHARD H. BARRY, B.S., M.S., William R. Warner Fellow in Pharmaceutical Chemistry CHARLES JAROWSKI, B.S Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry LeROY C. KEAGLE, B.S H. A. B. Dunning Fellow in Pharmaceutical Chemistry PIERRE FRANK SMITH, B.S Assistant in Inorganic Chemistry BERNARD L. ZENITZ, B.S Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry 19 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 c c « Slama G. P. Thompson Chapman Grubb Mis? Giftinger Moulton f E Thompson Miss DeDominicis Scigliano Krahi PHARMACOLOGY CLIFFORD W. CHAPMAN, B.S., M.Sc, Ph.D. , . Emerson Professor of Pharmacology GEORGIANNA S. GITTINGER, B.A., M.S Instructor in Physiological Chemistry GEORGE A. MOULTON, JR., B.S., M.S Assistant in Pharmacology ROBERT E. THOMPSON, B.S Assistant in Pharmacology BOTANY FRANK J. SLAMA, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy AMELIA C. DeDOMINICIS, Ph.G., B.S., M.S Instructor in Botany and Pharmacognosy BACTERIOLOGY THOMAS C. GRUBB. B.A., Ph.D. . Associate Professor of Bacteriology JOHN A. SCIGLIANO. B.S . .Assistant in Bacteriology ZOOLOGY GUY P. THOMPSON, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Zoology VERNON E. KRAHL, M.S. Assistant in Zoology 20 » » TERRA MARIAE, 1942 Foley ITLtdhsumxiicA. £Ut£L 3Lcinqjuaqsidu PHYSICS GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK, B.Sc. In Ch.E., M.Sc, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics KENNETH L ANDREW, B.A Assistant in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. RIChlESON, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Associate Professor of Mathematics LANGUAGES ARTHUR C. PARSONS, B.A., M.A.. ' Instructor in Modern Languages GARDNER P. H. FOLEY, B.A., M.A Instructor In English J. THOMAS PYLES, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Instructor In English 21 Miss Glickman J acjuUbf. D amomicbu aruL phwunaaudicaL Aiw B. OLIVE COLE, Phar.D.,LLB., Associate Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law SHIRLEY M. GLICKMAN, B.S., M.S Assistant in Economics 22 BUILDING MARTIN INVENTIUS WILBERT 1865-1916 Martin I. Wilbert was born at West Leyden, Lewis County, New York, June 1, 1865. Heat- tended a private school in Utica, spent some time in the employ of a drug store, and then en- tered the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, from which he graduated with honor in 1890. After owning a retail store in Philadelphia for a very short time he was appointed apothe- cary to the German Hospital, Philadelphia, where he arranged and thoroughly equipped a com- plete hospital pharmacy. In 1908, Dr. Wilbert left the German Hospital to accept a position in the federal government, as assistant in the Division of Pharmacology of the Hygienic Laboratory, United States Public Health Service. Dr. Wilbert was a well read, many-sided man who took a deep interest in affairs and was particularly active in the advancement and betterment of his profession. He was a participant in the affairs of the Franklin Institute, the American Pharmaceutical Association, the American Roentgen Society, and the American Medical Association. He was a member of the Committee on Revision of the United States Pharmacopoeia, the Committee of the National Formulary, the Committee on Recipe Book of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and a member of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Martin I. Wilbert was regarded by all who knew him as a particularly fine type of man. His wide knowledge, kindliness, and good common sense, which he had in large measure, commanded respect and admiration from all who came in contact with him, either in business or social manner. Dr. Wilbert had always spoken of the German Hospital in Philadelphia as " home. " And in the home that he loved so well and among friends of many years, it was vouch- safed him to pass into the great beyond. 24 (BooJl 2 (..LCi A.QA. Shochel Klavens Miss Harrison ELMAR B. BERNGARH President WILSON M. WHALEY, JR. Vice-President MISS ALICE E. HARRISON Secretary MELVIN W. SHOCHET Treasurer SIDNEY R. KLAVENS Sergeant-at-Arms 26 CloAA. ffljui idsirdL 71 hibJkaqsL Fellow Classmates: In the parting greetings to you, I wish to express my appreciation for your confidence in entrusting to me your presidency and the honor in selecting me for such service. I feel sure that we will always find great encouragements in the knowledge that we received our professional training from the outstanding professors and instructors of the faculty of the School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. For four years we exerted continuous effort and through diligent study we have endeavored to fit ourselves for public service in the capacity of pharmacists, and for the welfare of our fellowmen we consecrate our lives and service. We shall strive endlessly for the betterment of our profession and for the preservation of its ideals. In a world torn and disrupted by war, cruelty, tyranny an d oppression, it is the hope of peace with Victory that should be our beacon light to guide us as we go forth on our way to take part toward this great goal. So we look ahead with hope and faith; hope that a bleeding world will soon be at peace again, and faith in the continuance of our American way of life and the preser- vation of our traditions of Liberty, Justice and Freedom. Sincerely yours, ELMAR BERNGARTT. 27 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 c c c ELMAR BERNARD BERNGARH , , ,, ,,,0, baltimore (_ity College 3455 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland President Senior Class; Mixer Committee 4; Terra Mariae 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Student Auxiliary 3; Basketball 3, 4; Softball I, 2. 3. 4; Tennis 3: Bowling Team 3, 4; Chairman Student Athletic Board 3. Elmar has been the most zealous member of our group. Last year he directed the sports events of the school with much enthusiasm, and this year he has conducted the office of fourth-year presidency with equal ardor and great dignity. We admire his rigid self-discipline and his passionate ambition. Whatever his goal, no obstacle will be too difficult for him to surmount. SIDNEY GARY CLYMAN Baltimore City College " Sid " Phi Alpha, Rho Chi 230 North Luzerne Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President Junior Class; Senior Prom Committee; Manager Indoor Team. The sagacity of Clyman is well known to all. Often has he saved us from utter boredom by his ridiculous but clever theories on the profoundest of subjects. His vigor and ingenuity will make swift progress In this world of ours. JOHN MICHAEL DEBOY Catonsville High School " The John " 1256 Sulphur Road, Halethorpe, Maryland Senior Prom Committee. Quiet and reserved, John has kept himself Inconspicuously in the background during hit college years. His dexterity with the experimental animals in labs has been a source of continuous amazement to us. His salty sense of humor and good nature have made him e friend to each and every one of us. 28 TERRA MARIAE. MILTON STANLEY GETKA Mount St. Joseph ' s College " Stanisloss " 4712 Amberley Avenue, Irvington, Balto, Md. Milton Is a good example of the Ideal student. He is amiable, practical and ambitious. His skill in prescription compounding has won the admiration of us all. We are confident that our Alma Mater will always be proud to claim this son. MILTON GOLDBERG Southern High School " Goldie " 704 Light Street, Baltinnore, Maryland Terra Marlae 4; Softball I, 2; Basketball 2, 3. Since he has been with us " Goldy " has had many amusing experiences, not the least of which was being Miss Cole ' s " pet, " He possesses the rare gift of being able to ridicule himself, and has thus furnished us many laughs at his own expense. Until one has seen him raise his eyebrow and heard his silly laugh, one hasn ' t met the Class of ' 42. In Milton we have had a most enjoyable companion and a close friend. MISS ALICE EMILY HARRISON Lamba Kappa Sigma, Rho Chi Western High School Annerican Pharmaceutical Association 4228 Belmar Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Mixer Committee I, 2, 4: Student Auxiliary 2; Student Council I; Class Secretary I. 4; Centennial Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Terra Marlae 3, 4. Alice has been a mainstay of the Class of ' 42. She has helped us with our work and cheered us during our trials and tribulations. Although participating in many activities, Alice ' s scholastic ability is also reflected in the awards she has won. Best of luck to you, Alice. MILTON STANLEY GETKA 29 MISS ALICE EMILY HARRISON TERRA MARIAE, 1942 « « ALFRED MARION JANKIEWICZ " Jank " Baltimore City College 2522 East Baltimore Street, Baltimore, Maryland " Janit " has a keen sense of humor, which has furnished us much amusement and fun. We know his somewhat gruff manner Is simply a disguise for the kindest of hearts and truest of friends. Wo respect his ability as a dispenser and expect great things of him in the professional field of Pharmacy. SIDNEY RAYMOND KLAVENS " Klav " Baltimore City College University of Baltimore 3743 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Basketball 2, 3, 4: Softball 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; Class Treasurer 3: Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Everyone likes Sid, everyone enjoys him. Wherever he is, fun is also. He has an unforgettable personality. We hope that he v ill continue through life bringing happiness to his associates as he has done for us. So long, " Klav. " ELMER WILSON NOLLAU Catonsville High School " Willy " Phi Delta Chi 5509 Windsor Mill Road. Baltimore, Maryland During these four years we have developed a deep regard for Elmer. His noble acceptance of all rebuffs and rewards has been a constant example to us. Through his ability to utilize his opportunities, he will progress. ELMER WILSON NOLLAU SIDNEY RAYtvlOND KLAVENS ALFRED MARION JANKIEWICZ 30 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 JACK OKEN JACK OKEN Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega 400 West 29th Street, Baltimore, Maryland Jack has pursued his college work with seriousness, which is perfectly balanced by a gayety that has made him a friend to all. However, he is one student who doesn ' t believe in fiddling away his time. STEPHEN PANAMAROW Baltimore City College " Panny " Phi Delta Chi 1269 Riverside Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Co-Chairman Senior Prom Committee. Rough, tough and hairy! Throughout his four years with us Steve has attempted to persuade us that those were his characteristics. Instead, we have found that he has in reality a " heart of gold. " Nothing is too much for him to do for another. So long, Steve. Good luck. SHERMAN PRITZKER Baltimore City College " Buddy " Phi Alpha 2328 Ocala Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Co-Chairman Senior Prom; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Freshman-Sophomore Dance Committee I, 2; Bowling 3, 4; Vice-President Student Auxiliary 2; Softball 2, 3, 4; Mixer Committee 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee. Buddy has always entered into the spirit of things. Class problems, student activities, frater nave all found him in their midst. Because of his kindness and amiability, he is considered one of the of ' 42. As he leaves he carries with him the affection and best wishes of every member of our group. 31 nity doings best friends TERRA MARIAE, MILTON REISCH Baltimore City College 222 North Luzerne Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland MELVIN SHOCHET " Milf Phi Alpha, Rho Chi Student Council 2. 3, 4; Vice-President Student Council 3: President of Student Council 4: Mixer ComnDittee 3, 4: Manager Bowling Team 3; Senior Pronn Committee 4. Often have we sought his aid: never have we been refused. During these four years he has never been anything but amiable; perhaps he is incapable of ire? He is a superior technician, a brilliant student and a prince of a person. SIDNEY S ACKS Baltimore City College 2906 Ridgewood Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland " Sid " Rho Chi Chairman Dance Committee 2; President Junior Class; Business Manager Terra Mariae 4; President Student Auxiliary 4. Sid has siclllfully served the class in many capacities. Throughout he has maintained a high scholastic average, and his clever mind and fine character have brought him many friends. His outstanding achievement has been managing the business end of this year book. MELVIN SHOCHET Baltimore City College University of Maryland Dental School " Mel " Phi Alpha 2637 Loyola Southv ay, Baltimore, Maryland Junior Prom Committee 3; Softball 3; Basletball 4; Senior Prom Committee; Mixer Committee 4: Class Treasurer 4; Student Auxiliary 4. Congeniality Is a trade word with Meivin. It has not been until this past year that the class began to appreciate this quiet, unassuming chap with the big smile. Mel has been a pillar of strength to hii fraternity and carries with him the good wishes of all. 32 » TERRA MARIAE, 1942 EUGENE CLAYTON WEINBACH SIDNEY SMULOVITZ SIDNEY SMULOVITZ Baltimore City College " Smul " 2338 Relsterstown Road, Baltimore, Maryland When he Indulges in a fit of laughter everyone else succumbs also. He is an appreciative listener, a capable student and a genuine friend. We have enjoyed our association with " Smul, " and sincerely hope that he will always be successful and happy. EUGENE CLAYTON WEINBACH " Bachie " Baltimore City College 4114 Groveland Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President 2, " Bachie " has always been a favorite of ' 42 because of his kindness and sincerity. hie has been ready to befriend and happy to assist. We shall not forget his hearty laughter, which has brightened many hours for his classmates. We hope the future holds the happiness of which he is so deserving. WARREN ELDRED WEAVER Dundalk High School 17 Patapsco Avenue, Dundalk, Maryland " Weav " Phil Delta Chi, Rho Ch! Sergeant-at-Arms I, 2: Softball 2, 3, 4. We have derived a great deal of pride and satisfaction from Warren. He has always stood for everything we liked best in a college student: good sportsmanship, absolute integrity, fine perception of justice, unfaltering courage, a brilliant mind. Just as we have enjoyed his friendship, so shall we rejoice in his successes. 33 WILSON MONROE WHALEY, JR. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi Unlverstiy of Maryland Pre-Dental School Vice-President 4: Laboratory Technician. Dept. ot Chennistry 4 3314 Shelburne Road, Baltimore, Maryland When Wilson Whaley entered our class, we were elated at the prospects of having him in our group, as he had already established an enviable reputation {or hinnselt by his superior intellect. His quiet dignity, his absolute sincerity, connbined with his great acumen have won the respect ot all who know him. Through his li ' e of assured attainment he will bear the regards and best wishes of his classmates. WILSON MONROE WHALEY. JR. i JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS NATHAN SCHWARTZ President GILBERT M. CAROUGE. . .Vice-President MISS EVELYN S. LEVIN Secretary MELVYN SINDLER Treasurer LEONARD RODMAN. Sergeant-at-Arms Carouge N. Schwartz Miss Levin Sindler Rodman WWfL QLoMl, LEONARD APPLEBAUM 3926 Park Heights Avenue " Pom Pom " is rapidly developing under the fruit- ful tree of knowledge. We know he can make the grade. ALBERT JULIUS BLANKMAN 1021 East Preston Street Quiet and efficient, Al is a steady worker. JOHN REGAN CALDWELL 2238 East North Avenue With cherubic countenance and jocular voice he lends an air of joviality to a sometimes sad-faced group. GILBERT MORRIS CAROUGE 6226 Everall Avenue His knowledge lights the way for many who are surrounded by darkness. JAMES PHILLIP CRAGG 4402 Adelle Terrace Well mannered, friendly and pleasant too. His virtues are many, his faults are few. FREDERICK ROBERT HAASE 5515 Hilltop Avenue Never for him, the worries of the world. For he greets them with a smile, like a flag unfurled. NATHAN BERNARD HYMAN 1635 N. Appleton Street Curiosity may have killed the cat, but it gets high grades for Nathan. ALFRED KLOTZMAN 5 North Collington Avenue The billiard sharp who plays on cloth untrue, With elliptical billiard balls and a tvifisted cue. BERYLE PHILIP KREMER 3707 Reisterstown Road Reading maketh a full man: conference a ready man; and writing an exact man. LEO BADEN LATHROUM, JR. 735 East 20th Street Calm and sure, his technique of dispensing pills, powders, capsules, etc., is somevyhat extraordinary. MISS EVELYN SHIRLEY LEVIN 1630 Moreland Avenue Vv ' hen Evelyn walks into the room everyone wakes up. She knows how to keep one interested in a subject. HAROLD PAUL LEVIN 4338 Reisterstown Road Get your facts first, then you can distort them as you please. MORTON MYERS 3305 Oakfield Avenue " Umy. " His antics are essential to the morale of the class. LEONARD RODMAN 1640 Gwynns Falls Parkway Len hits all his courses with a straight left, and backs it up with a right cross. ROBERT ROSENBERG 3605 West Garrison Avenue " If you wish success — marry. " BENJAMIN SCHEININ 2540 Quantico Avenue A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. NATHAN SCHWARTZ 1019 East Baltimore Street An easy nature and a cheerful grin conceal his inner self, but we believe that Nathan spends more time with his books than he himself admits. THEODORE HOWARD SCHWARTZ 3500 Auchentoroly Terrace The " football hero " of the junior class who says, " In Unions there are strength. " 36 JOSEPH SHEAR 898 West Lombard Street Why so serious, why so grave? Thyself from high marks can not save. ALVIN MORTON SIEGEL 2643 Loyola Northway " Pookie Boy, " his girl, and his car — a triple threat in any language. ALDER SIMON 4301 Pimlico Road Ye Editor of Ye Yearbook MELVYN SINDLER 2126 East Baltimore Street A lackadaisical soul, whose indolent outward appearance belies the alertness and agility of his mind. MORTON SMITH 32 North Patterson Park Avenue If you have knowledge, let others light their candle by it. NORMAN SOBER 5280 Reisterstown Road When Norman entered Pharmacy School, the stage, screen and radio lost an actor. Did you ever see him do a tap dance? HAMILTON BOYD WYLIE, JR. 3119 North Calvert Street Sparse of speech, deep of thought He ' ll reach the goal which he has sought. JACK JOSEPH YARMOSKY 3803 Cedardale Road hiere ' s a friend you must have indeed. He ' ll sympathize and help you, whenever you have need. BENJAMIN YEVZEROFF 1401 Ostend Street " Big Ben. " " Why does everyone pick on me? What I need is a convoy. " NOT PHOTOGRAPHED HERBERT EHUDIN 2807 Hilldale Avenue " Toil, " says the proverb, fame. " of SHERMAN STEINBERG 1609 Moreland Avenue If we were seeking a swell pharmacist, Sherman Steinberg would head our list. 37 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS EDWARD T. MEISER President GEORGE LIGHTER Vice-President MISS MARGARET WONG. . . Secretary HOWARD A. PIPPIG, JR Treasurer LEON STRAUSS Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Wong SophomifuL laAA, MISS CHARLOHE THELMA BOSCH 3209 Carlisle Avenue Always cheerful, Charlotte is well-liked by all. BERNARD STANLEY COHEN 3838 Park Heights Avenue You can be sure that " Stan " will know the answer regardless of the question. EMANUEL FREEMAN 101 South Eaton Street If ever in doubt ask our class librarian to look it up down " Central. " JOSEPH FREIMAN 39 I I Towanda Avenue You rarely hear from Joe, but when you do you ' re in for a treat of sound thought. NATHANIEL FUTERAL 3549 Park Heights Avenue Our dynamic producer of the " Sophomore Follies " who IS " potentially " the man to watch. JEROME GABER 200 South Eutaw Street Our genial teacher who thrilled the debs In New York, but is now one of the boys. 38 JACK GELRUD 2537 Boarman Avenue You can always count on Jack to make up one of the gang, and he certainly is a good guy to have around. JAY GLUSHAKOW 2539 Quantico Avenue The bespectacled gent who turned scholar. WILLIAM JOHN HUTCHINSON 3726 Windsor Mill Road Quiet and unassunning, " Hutch " is a party rarely heard from. MORRIS M. JASLOW 1644 North Appleton Street The president of the Sophomore Class Honorary Society and doing a splendid job. Good luck, Moe. LANE McDERMOTT JERNIGAN 329 Broxton Road Our professor of any kind of chemistry who can recite the " Hopkins Theory " better than the organization can. BRUNO LEONARD JOKUBAITIS 714 West Lombard Street " Jok " is slow to anger but when he gets his ire up — a certain party better look out. JOSEPH KANOWSKY 826 South Hanover Street A dash of Petty and a splash of Varga go to make up our Kanowsky. ALBERT GAVER LEATHERMAN, JR. 2 Ridge Avenue, Catonsville, Maryland The most jitterest of our jitter bugs who can cut a mean rug from here to Catonsville. GEORGE LICHTER 541 Robert Street George, the class teacher of Physics, Chemistry, Physi- ology, banks, English, etc. MISS NINA MARCHUK Severn, Anne Arundel County, Md. " Ginger, " the sparkplug of the class. EMANUEL WOLF MASSING 3734 Towanda Avenue Affectionately called " Broadway Jim " for his knowledge of worldly affairs. LEONARD MAZER 2604 East Baltimore Street Our own " Bucky " who always has a smile and kind word for those unfortunates who seek pity. EDWARD TAYLOR MEISER 429 Second Street, Eastport, Maryland Our class pres., who rarely says anything but never misses a thing. BERNARD MYERS 3305 Oakfield Avenue " Du, " the class anglesmith, who plans every angle but none ever pan out. 39 lOHN JAMES O ' HARA 1826 West North Avenue There are two types of students: Those that know nothing and brag, and those that know everything and are silent. John is one of the latter. HOWARD AUGUST PIPPIG, JR. 12 hloward Avenue, Catonsville, Maryland " Pip, " the class treasurer, who finds that it is as easy to get money out of the class as pulling out their teeth. ISRAEL MORRIS RUDDIE 2900 Huntington Avenue Quiet, peaceful, yet when he is around you can more than see him. RAYMOND SACHS 1636 Gwynns Falls Parkway " Gee, I certainly messed that exam up,- I left out over half the work. " MELVIN MORRIS SAVITZ 2900 hHuntington Avenue No one but a poet could fully describe our Melvin and do justice to him. PAUL SIFEN 5801 Narcissus Avenue A newcomer from V.P.I, who found it tough to get started, but when he did he went right to the heart of the class. CHARLES IRVEL SMITH 2435 East Preston Street As usual, there is nothing but praise for his scholastic ability that can be said about " Charley. " LEON STRAUSS 1708 Gwynns Falls Parkway Leon is the Sir Galahad of the class. So the boys elected him Sergeant-at-Arms. CHARLES HAMMOND WAGNER 3814 Woodhaven Avenue The class anglesmith, who is always figuring out angles, for one thing or another. WILLIAM WEINER 1 8 North Luzerne Street Willie, the most quiet yet the most active, scholas- ticaliy as well as socially, member of the class. MISS MARGARET WONG 6020 Harford Road The third girl of our " Big Three " - second straight year. ;lass secretary for the NOT PHOTOGRAPHED AARON M. SILNUTZER 2427 Eutaw Place A regular " feller " from P.C.P., he will do well here because he has the stuff. 40 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS AUGUST H. VANDEN BOSCHE, President IRVIN GOODMAN Vice-Preident MISS CHARLOTTE S. ZENTZ. . .Secretary LEALON B. WRIGHT, III Treasurer HERMAN B. GREENBERG, Sergeant-at-Arms J-hsUkkmavL Loaa, MORTON ABARBANEL I North Port Street Class psychologist. MELVIN SOLOMON ADALMAN 2820 Cold Spring Lane Judge not a man by the tone of his voice. ALVIN BERLIN 3812 Park Heights Avenue A man of few words. BENNY COHEN 956 West Saratoga Street " He ' s a hard man! " RICHARD GLENN DAVIS 1643 Harford Avenue Quiet and unassuming. VERNON ANTHONY DIMARCO North Rolling Road, Ellicott City, Md. " He lives for the sheer joy of living. " 41 HENRY ECKHARDT. JR. 301 Marydell Road Such as he make our nation strong. DONALD ERNST FISHER 210 Shadynook Court, Catonsville, Md. " Still water runs deep. " MISS WILLIE MARGARET FOLK 1324 Eutaw Place Let it not be said that " Margie " is a poor sport. NATHAN FRIEDMAN 147 North Montford Avenue " I wonder what to study for our next exam? " LEONARD HARRY GOLOMBEK 3404 Forest Park Avenue A most reliable person to know. IRVIN GOODMAN 2200 Bryant Avenue " Irv " is a good man to have around at all times. HERMAN BENJAMIN GREENBERG 2723 Parkwood Avenue Defeat is one word which H.B. ' s vocabulary does not contain. ROBERT ROL AND HAHN 324 West Saratoga Street Interesting, if you know him. MISS DORIS IMBER 3422 Auchentoroly Terrace Quiet and resourceful. MILTON A. KLEPFISH 704 Newington Avenue " Milt " can always be depended upon to take the nega- tive side of any discussion. MEYER KRAMER 3728 Park Heights Avenue Always willing to lend a helping hand. RAYMOND ALBERT LUBINS I 19 North Potomac Street The greater the obstacle, the more glory when con- quered. JOHN GEORGE MAGIROS 301 West Main Street, Elkton, Md. Elkton ' s gift to Pharmacy. MAURICE WELDON MERCIER Court Avenue, Elllcott City, Md. " Where ' s my drawing? " MACY HERBERT MEYERS 4301 Pimlico Road A pleasant fellow, the best of friends is he. JEROME MILLER 401 7 Norfolk Avenue " Don ' t you understand that? " 42 HAROLD DANIEL MONDELL 4209 Park Heights Avenue Harold is a handy man to have around in any lab. ANTHONY GUS PADUSSIS 2037 East Lanvale Street The world knows nothing of the men it possesses. MERRILL ELLIOT PARELHOFF 2909 Chelsea Terrace His humor makes him welcome on all occasions. EDWARD JOSEPH PASSARO 3600 Claremont Street Life is a wonderful adventure. SIDNEY PATS 208 North Washington Street " He ' s a jolly good fellow. " GABRIEL JOSEPH LEO POGG! 241 South Exeter Street " I will go anywhere, provided it ' s forward. ' MORTON LEON POLLACK 308 East Lanvale Street If we ever see Mort minus a knuckle, we ' ll know the reason. BERNARD JEROME SILVERMAN 2128 Park Avenue He truly enjoys the fruits of life. HARRY PERSHING SIMMONS 1621 Covington Street " A man to lick the mountains and the seas. " SIDNEY SPIKE 3409 Wabash Avenue " Sid " can always be depended upon in a " pinch. " ROBERT SPITTEL, JR. 26 Wyndcrest Avenue, Catonsville, Md. Whatever years remain to me, I shall live out in dignity. AUGUST HARRY VANDEN BOSCHE 2 Burnbrae Road, Towson, Maryland A gentleman and a scholar. EDWARD ASA VOSHELL, JR. 241 North Lakewood Avenue Men of few words are the best men. MORTON HYMAN WEINER 2648 Polk Street Laughing boy. LEALON BURGESS WRIGHT, III 710 North Hilton Street The class ' best dressed (?) man. MISS CHARLOTTE SUE ZENTZ 3807 MenIo Drive There is never a dull moment when Charlotte is around. mtm 43 £doJl 3 t) Ohxpomx aiiDfUiu TERRA MARIAE. .... Keaale Moulton Schemin f eagie 1 . k. Shear ;.,rl« HONORARY PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Omicron Chapter — Established 1930 OFFICERS JOSEPH U. DORSCH President RICHARD H. BARRY Vice-President PIERRE F. SMITH Secretary JOHN A. SCIGLIANO Treasurer Chapters of Rho Chi may be established only at recognized colleges of pharmacy. Eligibility for membership is based on the completion of 75 credit hours of college work and the attainment of certain prescribed standards for scholarship, character, personality, and leadership. MEMBERS ELECTED FEBRUARY 1942 Graduate Students Seniors LeRoy C. Keagle Sidney G. Clyman George A. Moulton Sidney Sacks Juniors Benjamin Schelnin Joseph Shear Morton Smith 46 TERRA MARIAE, of the MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS DR. WALTER H. HARTUNG Faculty Advisor SIDNEY SACKS President THEODORE H. SCHWARTZ First Vice-President EMANUEL W. MASSING Second Vice-President MISS EVELYN S. LEVIN Secretary MELVIN W. SHOCHET Treasurer ALDER I. SIMON Editor LEONARD RODMAN Sergeant-at-Arms WARREN E. WEAVER, BERYLE P. KREMER, JOSEPH FREIMAN Executive Committee The Students ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association started the season auspiciously with a lecture by Dr. E. F. Kelly upon the " Importance of the Pharmacist and His Duties. " Mr. Lum, of Upjohn Company, next showed the Auxiliary motion pictures illustrating the use of adrenal cortex hormone. A short lecture followed the picture. The " Student News " section in the Maryland Pharmacist was continued under the able direction of Alder Simon, Editor. We are glad to say that the Auxiliary is now an integral part of the school and that the students are developing interest in the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association and the activities outside of pharmacy school, both of which are the primary objects of the organization. TERRA MARIAE, 1942 Mr. Charles E. Sonnenburg Honorary President Alunnni Association, School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 1941-1942 Mr. Charles E. Sonnenburg was born in Balti- nnore, Maryland, on October 5, 1870. He received his early education in a school conducted by St. John ' s Lutheran Church, Lombard and Catherine Streets, known in those days as " The Butcher School. " Mr. Sonnenburg began his apprenticeship with Charles C. Habliston, N.E. corner of Baltimore and Gay Streets, on February 4, 1885. This apprentice- ship was served In the same room in which the first lectures of the Maryland College of Pharmacy were given in 1841, the office of Dr. Thomas G. Mac- kenzie. He attended the Maryland College of Phar- macy and received the Ph.G. degree in 1890. He matriculated in the School of Medicine of the Uni- versity of Maryland in 1892, but did not complete the course. The practice of pharmacy being more to his liking, he gave up the study of medicine to devote his entire time and efforts to pharmacy. On January 24, 1894, Mr. Sonnenburg acquired a drug store at the N.W, corner of Baltimore and Greene Streets, originally started In 1854 and con- ducted by Ellsha H. Perkins. On November 20, 1909, he acquired from the estate of his preceptor, Charles C. Habliston, the drug store at the N.E. corner of Baltimore and Gay Streets. Mr. Sonnen- burg retired from active participation in the retail drug business on September 21, 1921. Mr. Sonnenburg Is a charter member of the present Calvert Drug Co. He is also a charter member of the Admiral Perpetual Savings and Loan Association. He has been on its Board of Directors from the beginning, and for the major portion of the forty-five years has served as Assistant Secretary and Treasurer. Mr. Sonnenburg is an active fraternallst. He Is a member of the Warren Lodge, No. 51, A. F. A. M., of the Columbia Lodge, No. 3, I. O. O. F., and of many other fraternal and civic organizations. In recognition of his service to pharmacy and his Interest in the School of Pharmacy, Mr. Sonnen- burg was elected Honorary President of the Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy for 1941-42 at the annual meeting of the Alumni Association held at the Emerson Hotel on June 25, 1941. 48 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 Greenfold Miss Cole Muehlhauso Mrs. Budaci Provonia • Grau Paul Ragland Wagner CUwnnL (hAociaiiML " The Society of the Alumni of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such or as " The Alumni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " until 1907, when the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organi- zation of the General Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was re-established as " The Alumni Association of the School of Phar- macy of the University of Maryland. " Each year it is more evident that interest in the Alumni Association is not only maintained, but is growing. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1941-1942 Honorary President CHARLES E. SONNENBURG President OHQ W. MUEHLHAUSE First Vice-President JACOB H. GREENFELD Second Vice-President STEPHEN J. PROVENZA Secretary MISS B. OLIVE COLE Treasurer MRS. FRANK M. BUDACZ ELECTED MEMBERS FRANK J. GRAU T. ELLSV ORTH RAGLAND FRANK R. PAUL RAPHAEL H. WAGNER MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT As President of your Alumni Association for this eventful year, let me first extend congratulations and sincere best wishes of this group; and then I would remind you of a decision you must make: " Will you, in the years that lie before you, be a credit to your chosen profession? " Your affirmative answer can be helped a great deal by adopting a plan at once. You have acquired theoretical ' knowledge from one of the outstanding colleges of pharmacy of the land and now you must learn to apply it through practice. This can best be accomplished by associating with your fellow pharmacists. Join him in any pharmaceutical endeavor which is constructive whether it be fraternal, city, state or national. This endeavor is bound to yield satisfac- tion, respect and pleasure. Show me a graduate who divorces himself from organized pharmacy and in most instances I can show you a person who criticizes our profession. Whatever branch of pharmacy you may follow, endeavor to reflect credit to it for your state has a tradition to uphold. O. W. MUEHLHAUSE. 49 TERRA MARIAE, 1942 « « « STUDENT COUNCIL DiHrlch » TERRA MARIAE, JPuL SiudsufdL QoimdL THEODORE T. DITTRICH Faculty Advisor MILTON REISCH President BENJAMIN SCHEININ Vice-President CHARLES I. SMITH Secretary MEMBERS SHERMAN PRITZKER SENIORS MILTON REISCH H. BOYD WYLIE, JR. BENJAMIN SCHEININ JUNIORS MORTON SMITH BENJAMIN YEVZEROFF SOPHOMORES CHARLES I. SMITH CHARLES H. WAGNER WILLIAM WEINER FRESHMEN HENRY ECKHARDT, JR. MACY H. MEYERS LEALON B. WRIGHT, III 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 wholesome spirit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of Instilling a feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually worked for the development of harmony and co-opera- tion 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. 51 TERRA MARIAE. MISS AMELIA C. DeDOMINICIS Faculty Advisor EDITORIAL STAFF ALDER SIMON EdIfor-in-Chief BENJAMIN SCHEININ Feature Editor JOSEPH KANOWSKY Art Editor MISS ALICE E. HARRISON Senior Editor MILTON GOLDBERG Assistant Senior Editor LEO B. LATHROUM, JR Junior Editor JAY GLUSHAKOW Sophomore Editor MELVIN M. SAVITZ Assistant Sophomore Editor MACY MEYERS Freshman Editor MISS W. MARGARET FOLK Assistant Freshman Editor PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF SIDNEY SPIKE Photography Editor ELMAR BERNGARTT, SIDNEY KLAVENS, MELVIN SHOCHET Assistants BUSINESS STAFF SIDNEY SACKS Business Manager JOSEPH FREIMAN Assistant Business Manager 52 TERRA MARIAE. dihfi u 7nsi A£xqsL The Pharmacy School of the University of Maryland, nationally renowned for its high scholastic standing, its famous historical background, its advanced teaching methods, and Its superior faculty, stands out from all other Maryland colleges on merit alone. Therefore, it Is needless for anyone, even the editor of this college publication, to write page upon page of praise for a school that can very well hold Its own. It would, however, be more fitting to say a word or two about the human element w hich makes our college. Enough cannot be said for the long-suffering and forbearing faculty who bring to class not only expert knowledge of their particular subject, but subtly seek to diffuse In the reluctant and stubborn student mind their personal philosophy of living. These men and women have given their lives to their work In the hope that through enlighten- ment of the students in their charge other human beings may be aided. As Americans of today, they are carrying on the torch of learning In the face of world upheaval, and it is plainly our duty as citizens and potential leaders of the community, to uphold their faith. We, the graduates, cannot let them down! We may have revolted at assignments that seemed too strenuous, at exams that seemed too probing, at personal reprimands that were more than deserving, but we must not lose sight of the outstanding fact that for four years our faculty has striven to make of us their ideal of the Real American. This thought is for each and every student personally, to carry with him through life. The foundation upon which to build his own edifice has been laid. For him to reach high and gain, is success — to forget the principles and ideals taught him, is failure. Orchids to you, our faculty! We will all strive to do our best. OJldljJL sJuAx i u 53 SooLti- J ' icdbAnUinA, TERRA MARIAE, 1942 « € PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY TERRA MARIAE, fihl alpha. Founded at George Washington University, October 4, 1914. Beta Chapter installed at Professional Schools, University of Marlyand, February 22, 1916. Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, Betaloid (Chapter). Colors: Red and Blue. Residence: Fraternity hlouse, 1815 Eutaw Place. Flower: Rose. OFFICERS SHERMAN PRITZKER Grand Regent ALDER SIMON Vice-Grand Regent MELVIN SAVITZ Keeper of the Secret Scrolls MELVIN ShIOCHET Keeper of the Exchequer SIDNEY CLYMAN Bearer of the Mace Morris Alliker Leonard Applebaum Sidney Clyman Sidney Fribush Abraham Glaser Albert Goldberg Leon Goodman Morton Kahn ACTIVE FRATERS Reubln Kahn Alfred Klotzman Bernard Levy Sherman Pritzker Milton Reisch Morris Rosenberg Bernard Rosenthal Oscar Rudoff Albert Sachs Milton Sarubin Melvin Savitz Nathan Schwartz Melvin Shochet Louis Shuman Alder Simon Nathan Snyder PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY UNDERGRADUATE CHAPTERS Alpha — George Washington University Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore Gamma — Georgetown University Delta — Northwestern University Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic University Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — Duquesne University Epsilon — University of Md. (College Park) Alpha Beta — Temple University Zeta — Yale University Alpha Gamma — Wayne University lota — Columbia University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Epsilon — -St. John ' s College Lambda — DePaul University (Maryland) Mu — University of Virginia Alpha Zeta — St. John ' s University (New Nu — Clark University York), City College of New York. Omicron — University of New Flampshire Pi — Boston University Upsilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of West Virginia Baltimore Boston Chicago hiampton Roads Hartford ALUMNI CHAPTERS Johannesburg, South Africa New York Los Angeles Philadelphia Memphis Pittsburgh New Hampshire Richmond New Haven Washington 57 TERRA MARIAE, 1942 rV o, : v ff r f y 1 ' ■ v i II PHI DELTA CHI FRATERNITY ? TERRA MARIAE, 1942 fi ii (DaltcL Chi PHI DELTA CHI IOTA CHAPTER Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Maroon and Gold OFFICERS H. BOYD WYLIE, JR President E. WILSON NOLLAU .■.■.■.■.■.■.■.■.■.■.■ .Vice-President ALBERT G. LEATHERMAN, JR.. .. Secretary WARREN E. WEAVER ' Treasurer HOWARD A. PIPPIG, JR Sergeant-at-Arms MAURICE W. MERCIER Inner Guard LANE M. JERNIGAN 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 Frank A. Bellman Norbert G. Lassahn Clifford W. Chapman George A. Moulton Andrew G. DuMez W. Arthur Purdum Walter C. Gakenheimer Joseph W. Shook Thomas C. Grubb Frank J. Slama Walter H. Hartung Guy P. Thompson J. Carlton Wolf ACTIVE MEMBERS F. Robert Haase Maurice W. Mercier Robert R. Hahn Anthony G. Padussis Lane M. Jernigan Stephen Panamarow Bruno L. Jokubaitis Edward J. Passaro Albert G. Leatherman, Jr. Howard A. Pippig, Jr. Raymond A. Lubins Warren A. Weaver John G. Magiros Lealon B. Wright, III E. Taylor Meiser H. Boyd Wylie, Jr. E. Wilson Nollau 59 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 « « LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA SORORITY TERRA MARIAE, 1942 3[ambdcL Jiappcu Siqma. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Blue and Gold Publication: Blue and Gold Triangle OFFICERS MARY R. DiGRISTINE ■ • • ■ P esid® " EMMA L. MORGENSTERN Vice-President ALICE E. HARRISON Recording Secretary EDITH MUSKATT Corresponding Secretary SHIRLEY M. GLICKMAN Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE B Olive Cole Shirley M. Glickman Amelia C. DeDominicis Alice E. Harrison Bernice Heyman SORORES IN URBES Mrs. A. Hewing Anderson Doris A. Katz Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Olga P. Matelis Mrs. E. Kreis Caldwell Mrs. E. Jeppi Mitcherling Rose P. Cohen Emma Morgenstern Mary R. DiGristine Edith Muskatt Mrs. D. Schmalzer Ensor Mrs. F. Carton Norman M. Carol Fleagle Mrs. M. Shivers Petts Mrs. F. Kroopnick Freed Mrs. R. Wesiberg Resnick Mrs. K. Parker Gakenheimer Lea Scoll Marie Gitomer Mrs. R. Muehlhause Sippel Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Angela E. Hackett Mrs. M. Schlaen Stotberg Jeanette Heghinian Mrs. S. Millet Sutton Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Corinne Jacobs Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Nancy Kairis HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. F. M. Budacz Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. E. V. Shulman Mrs. G.L.Jenkins Mrs. H.E.Wich Mrs. A. H. Parsons Mrs J. C. Wolf Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. H. H. Roseberry Mrs. C. C. Plitt 61 TERRA MARIAE. 1942 « ALPHA ZETA OMEGA FRATERNITY » » TERRA MARIAE. 1942 CUphjcL sdcL Omstqa. KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916. Kappa Chapter at Uni- versity of Maryland, established 1921. Flower: Carnation Colors: Blue and White Publication: Azoan Fratres Honores Marvin J. Andrews John C. Krantz John C. Bauer David I. Macht E. F. Kelly OFFICERS ALFRED KOLM AN Directorum DAVID MERMELSTEIN Sub-Directorum IRVING ZERWITZ Signare SIDNEY ZERWITZ Exchequer IRVIN NOVECK Bellarum WALTER HENDIN Chaplain Fratres in Urbe Alvin Aaronson Walter Hendin David Roberts, M.D. Robert Abrannowitz Samuel Higger Donald M. Rosen hiarry Bassin Jerome Honkofsky Alvin Rosenthal Ellis Berman William Karasik Samuel Rostov Frederick T. Berman Isadore Karpa Norman R. Sachs Charles Bleckman Jerome J. Karpa Marcus Satou Sam Block Maurice Karpa William Sapperstein Simon Brager, M.D. Earl Kerpelman Morris Schenker Elman Calmen Benjamin J. Kobin Robert Scher hiarry Cohen Alfred Kolman Nathan Schiff hiershel Cohen Jay Krakower Milton Schlachman Nathan Cohen Phil Kramer Morton Schnaper Norman Cooper Godfrey Kroopnick George Schochet Martin Eisen Alfred Kurland Paul Schochet Milton Feldman Bernard Lavin Benjamin Schoenfeld David Finkelstein Lester Levin hienry G. Seidman hlerman J. Fish Leon Levin David Sherry Harry Fivel Alvin Liptz Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.D. Isaac Flom Ben hi. Macks Maurice Smith Irving Freed Sidney Marks Milton Smulson Arnold Friedman Alexander M. Mayer Irving Steel Jerome Friedman David Massing Arthur Storch Isaac Frohman Daniel Mendelsohn Benjamin Striner Irving Galperin David Mermelstein Leon Tatter Daniel Goodman Irvin Noveck David Tenner, M.D. Thomas Gorban Jack I. Parks David Tourkin hiarry Greenberg Frank Paul Hammond Totz Leonard Gumenick Howard Paul Martin Weiner Harry Hantman Aaron Paulson Irving F. Zerwitz David Hecker Leon Raffel Sidney Zerwitz Max M. Helman Leon Rapoport Morris A. Zukerberg Robert Robertson Jay Glushakow Nathan Friedman Herman Greenberg Fratres in Universitate Robert Simonoff Pledgees Benjamin Scheinin Emanuel Massing Leonard Rodman 63 JAMES HARTLEY BEAL 1861- Among those who are active workers in the pharmaceutical field of today there are prob- ably not many who have de- voted their lives more com- Eletely and unselfishly to the est interest of that calling than Professor James Hartley Beal, whose career began Sep- tember 23, 1861, near New Philadelphia, Ohio. He re- ceived the education of the municipality and then entered the profession of Pharmacy in Uhrichsville, Ohio. Filled with the ambition for a college education, he entered the Scio College, graduating from that institution in 1884, with the degree of Ph.B. He then studied Chemistry and Pharmacy in the University of Michigan, also attending the Law School of that institution. In 1895 he received the degree of Doctor of Science in Curia from Mount Union College and Phar.D. from the University of Western Pennsylvania. He was Dean of the Department of Pharmacy of Scio College from 1887 until 1908, and was the acting president of that institution from 1902 to 1904. Professor Beal became a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1892, and has since served in various capacities as Secretary and then as Chairman of the Section on Education and Legislation, President of the Association (1904-1905), Chairman of the Council, Chairman of the Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties, besides serving on various important committees. In 1900 Professor Beal was elected a member to the United States Pharma- copoeial Board of Trustees, and has served as Chairman of that body since 1910. In 1911 he was elected General Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association and Editor of the official Journal of that organization. His hard work resulted in failing of health, which compelled his resignation from the combined offices June I, 1941, and a few months later he moved to Urbana, Illinois, to spend the remainder of his life. £odL 5 CldLwdwh . THE MIXER COMMIHEE JhsLTTUxsih. The School of Pharmacy opened the social season for 1941-42 on November I I, 1941, by holding the annual " Mixer " at the Maryland Casualty Club House. At the reception the students and their guests were presented to the members of the faculty and their wives. This was followed by dancing to the enjoyable music of the Debonairs. Refreshments were served by the Refreshment Committee consisting of H. Boyd Wylie, Jr., Chairman; Miss Margaret Folk; Miss Alice Harrison; Miss Doris Imber; Miss Charlotte Zentz; Elmar Berngartt; Leo Lathroum; Edward T. Meiser; Howard Pippig; Sherman Pritzker; Melvin Savitz; Nathan Schwartz; Meivin Shochet; Alder Simon; Benjamin Scheinin; Charles Smith; August VandenBosche; Charles Wagner; William Wiener. The success of the affair may be attributed to the work of Mr. Theodore T. Ditt- rich, faculty advisor of the Student Council: to Milton Reisch, president of the Fourth Year Class; and to members of the Student Council under whose supervision the affair was held. A ' M: ! V -rl J il I A U THE SENIOR PROM COMMIHEE junlifL fijwnL On the evening of February 24, +he Junior Class lield a most enjoyable banquet and dance in the main ballroom of the Stafford Hotel. The entire faculty and student body were invited to the dance. The evening began with the banquet which was enlivened by speeches from Dr. A. G. DuMez, Dr. Walter H. hiartung, Dr. Thomas C. Srubb, Mr. Theodore T. Dittrich and Nathan Schwartz, class president. Delightful music for dancing was furnished by " the Brigadiers, " under the direc- tion of Jerry Owens, and a festive mood made the affair a gala one. long to be remembered. Much credit is due the committee for their splendid work. The com- mittee consisted of Alfred Klotzman, chairman; Leonard Applebaum, Robert hiasse, Melvin Sindler, Alvin Siegel, Leo B. Lathroum, Benjamin Scheinin, Norman Sober and Joseph Shear. JUNIOR PROM COMMIHEE CcuJisdbalL Jsjcmc Schwartz Berngartt B. Allan, Coach Pritilte Strauss Myers Klavens So alL Jsam. TOP: T. Schwartz Weaver Kanowslty Berngartt Klavens Manager CENTER: Simon N. Schwarti Clyman Captain FRONT: Pritrker Siegel Klotiman Massing GEORGE DRAGENDORFF 1836-1898 Professor Dr. George Dragen- dorff was born April 20, 1836, at Rostock, Germany, and died at his birthplace on April 7, 1898. hie attended the pub- lic schools at Rostock, and at the age of seventeen had fin- ished his studies in the gym- nasium. Being desirous of associating himself with phar- macy, he was apprenticed to the renowned Dr. Witte. After three years ' experience he was acknowledged an assistant, and in 1858 passed the State ex- amination. - e then entered the University of Heidelberg for a year, and then went to the University of Rostock, where he obtained his degree of Doctor of Philosophy. In 1862 he became editor of the " Pharmaceutische Zeitschrift fur Russland, " and at the same time the director of the laboratories of the Pharmaceutical Society of St. Petersburg. In the latter he performed the chem ical analysis for the standard work, " Die Gerichtlich-Chemische Ermitte-ung von Giften, " which has passed through four editions. In two years his scientific labors attracted so much attention that he was offered the Chair of Pharmacy and the Directorship of the Pharmaceutical Institute in Dorpat, Russia. This he accepted, and remained here for thirty years. The sterling character of the man and his labors were not only appreciated at home, but also abroad. In 1872 he was given an honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine by the members of the Pharmaceutical Society of Britain, and in 1885 he was awarded the Hanbury Medal. In 1893 he was elected an honorary member of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. It is estimated that he was an honorary or corresponding member of no less than forty different scientific bodies. The University of Dorpat suffered a change in its administration, and Professor Dragendorff, among others, left. He then returned to the home of his youth and built, in connection with his home, a laboratory, where he continued his writings and Investigations. iia Uc 6 TJtcTeua Htauae THE ALBUM OF MEMORIES SECTION OF SNAPSHOTS and RECORDED EVENTS .W tSi, W TERRA MARIAE, OiU bl 0£Uf October 8th — Simon dropped five-gallon jug; Smulovitz hysterical . . . October 1 0th — Class election . . . October 12th — Smulovitz still hysterical . . . October 16th — Students ' Auxiliary elections . . . October 17th — Moulton gives class Pharmacology exam — class gives him ? . . . October 20th — Imagine the dear little bacteria in a kiss — 20,000,000 . . . October 2lst First typhoid inoculation . . . Oct ober 22d — Moulton gives second exam — class takes up collection for his train fare back . . . October 23rd — Clearin search by Goldberg (Milton of the Irish fame) . . . October 30th — Second typhoid inoculation . . . October 31st — Arm still sore — Hallowe ' en . . . November 4th — Moulton tries cross-examination — woe is me! . . . November 13th — Reisch quotes chemistry per page . . . November 19th — Thanksgiving, at last! . . . November 24th — Back to class, holiday over . . . November 26th — Senior class (?) gets Botany exam . . . December 5th — Senior trip to Washington . . . December 8th — Ruddie, the first to go under Mr. Thompson ' s spell and fall asleep in lecture. His only reward was a hot foot . . . December I 1th — Myers walks into locker room and decides to give up Pharmacy in preference to picking winners at the track . . . December 15th — It was conclusively proven today, after many tedious bloodcounts in Physiology lab, that Myers is definitely anemic and anyone having Type XIV blood and is willing to donate it to a good cause please communicate with him immediately . . . December 19th — Holidays finally here . . . Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year . . . January 5th — Instruction resumed . . . January 12th — Finals announced . . . January 26th — Finals start; classes in hibernation . . . February 2nd — Groundhog Day . . . February 10th — Myers has new way to clean dirty crucibles — drops them on floor and watches them . . . did you say bounce? . . . February 16th — Registration day for the youngsters . . . February 23rd — No school again — celebrating Washington ' s Birthday . . . March 2nd — Final parts of the year- book go to press . . . March 1 7th — St. Patrick ' s Day — everybody wearing the green . . . March 21st — Rosenberg starts cruising around in his car, a sure sign of spring . . . April 1st — Everybody April-Fool conscious . . . Off to press — SO LONG! 73 I h K M F % 1 ICj v H J TERRA MARIAE. 1942 CL SiUfdMu ddvsuniuhSL At 9:30 A. M. the bus arrives at 32 S. Greene Street, accompanied by torrents of rain . . . with songs and cheers aplenty, we ' re off at 9:40 on our journey of explora- tion . . . Shortly after I 1 :00 we arrive at the American Institute of Pharmacy building m Washington . . . Inside we are introduced to Mr. Robert W. Rodman, Editor of the Practical Pharmacy Edition of the Journal of the American Pharmaceutical Association . . . Mr. Rodman conclusively reviews the history and purpose of the Institute and the Association . . . Then we divide into groups and are escorted through the building by members of the staff, who elucidate some of the profound mysteries . . . amazed at the modern and complete equipment . . . wish we had the same, then Q.A. would be a snap . . . We spend almost an hour examining the articles in the museum and browsing in the well-stacked library . . . When we leave the building the rain has disappeared and the sun is shining . . . Again we occupy the bus, traveling to an unknown destination. Dr. Chapman is now directing the driver, and we finally reach a tremendous building, the Department of Agriculture . . . We enter the building and board an elevator to the sixth floor, where we find that we are to partake of a meal in an immense cafeteria . . . The food is delicious and inexpensive . . . Finally we proceed by labyrinthine passages to the division of Pharmacology of the Food and Drug Administration, where, after a short talk by Dr. H. O. Calvary, chief of the division, who acquaints us with the duties of the department, we are taken on a tour of the laboratories . . . The work being done is instructive and fascinating, and that which proves most interesting is examining the animal experiments ... At 4:30 we are again on the bus and our next stop College Park, where we have an ice-cream treat by Dr. Chapman . . . Home at last at 6:10. DID YOU KNOW? Did you know that the first pharmacist, according to history, was a woman? She was the Greek goddess, Hygeia. This fact proves that pharmacy is a woman ' s field which men- have invaded, rather than vice versa — as is popularly believed. 75 VOXL TERRA MARIAE, (li Javul! 8:30 A. M. Why do I always have to open up the morning after a big shindig? Oh, me! A customer waiting outside already. Greetings received — " Why the don ' t you open up earlier? It ' s cold, and I have been standing here a minute and a half. Sorry, but i gotter get some sleep, too. Take a 3 stamp out of $5. " Take it easy, this is only the beginning. . . . Second customer arouses me from my reverie. " Mind if I use your phone. Doc? " Of course not. What do you think it ' s hanging on the wall for — an ornament? . . . First ! of the day, twelve powders, and my eyes are shut so tight 1 can hardly see. Oh, well, they will help pass the time away. . . . Honest, on mornings like this time never heard that old proverb, " Tempus fugit, " or at least it doesn ' t act like it. I could move faster with fallen arches than the hands of that clock. . . . Brring, BrringHl All right, I ' m coming! Hello Anybody ' s Drug Store! Yes, yes, yes, is that all? — Yes, i see — all right. Thank you. Send ten 2 stamps, five 3 stamps, a money order, 10 tin of Uniax and change for $50 check. That Mrs. U. Knowher would try the patience of 9471 2 saints. . . . Yes, sir. That mixer sure was a honey. Good food, music and friends. Who could want more? 1 ask you. ... I almost had convulsions over this. About 12 noon a guy slides up and cautiously asks, " What ' s the smallest size of psychology you got? " Huh?!! Oh, yes. Psychology. I ' m sorry, sir, but that isn ' t for sale. It ' s a state of mind (or is It?). Seems he knew a drunk who was cured by psychology and wanted to try it on his family. Such is the lot of the hard-working pharmacist. . . . Listening to radio during lunch hour to stay awake — I must be slipping. Food doesn ' t keep me awake any more. . . . Heard this silly song, " B-l — By B-O — Bo, etc. " Next thing you know somebody wants to know how to dial Gilmor. So, obliging-like, I start G-l, Gi- — G-O, Goe, etc. Silly but effective. The customer got his number. ... As I said once before, Tempus isn ' t fugiting today. . . . Kid asks for two packs of cigarettes and a candy bar. He wants change. " Where ' s your money? " I ask. " You got it, " says he. " Oh, no, I haven ' t, " counters I, real quick. Then he opens his hand and there is a dollar bill. You have to be firm with that kind. . . . After supper things really pick up. . . . First off, somebody phones in that old P. A. joke and then real fast gives me the trolley-line crack. . . . Two seconds later they will call back and recite poetry: Mary, Mary, quite contrary. How does your garden grow? With cockel shell and daisy bells, . And one damn petunia. How the devil did that get there? 77 TERRA MARIAE, 1942 Things like that keep one young, don ' t they? ... Dr. hlugh Donit, on way to office, stops in to get something good for a cold. He can ' t cure himself. . . . That " Gimme-3 stamp " customer just gave me an argument. " I haven ' t any stamps at all! " " What, no 3 ' s? " " No. 3 ' s. " " And no 2 ' s? " " That ' s right. " " Not any I ' s? " " No, not any I ' s. " " Oh, you don ' t have any stamps. Why didn ' t you say so? " Well, after holding my temper at that, I ' m weak, I need rest. ... As 9 P. M. approaches, all the boys In the neighborhood drop in to find whe e all the others went. Some day I ' ll put up a bulletin board; it ' ll be easier that way! . . . " Will you please call Mrs. U. Knowher to the phone? " " I ' m sorry, but I can ' t just now. " If she paid that ten-year-old bill she could get a phone. . . . Funny incident No. 2. A very hoarse gentleman asks for some " Tonto Lozenges. " Must have heard the Long Ranger. He settled for " Thantis Lozenges. " ... A defense worker wants me to teach him trig. Trig? What ' s that, an abbreviation for trigger? That ' s right, act dumb! . . . Just got a $2 IJ from Dr. H. E. Sellsit. He is the dispenser. Only writes an 1 if it costs him over 20 and he can ' t charge $1.25. Maybe I should have taken up medicine. ... As the witching hour — that ' s closing time — approaches, business really goes into a spring. Can ' t close up until twenty minutes after business hours are officially over, and I ' m so tired I can ' t even look an easy chair in the eye. . . .Store closed, clerks gone, and I trudge wearily off to bed. I do have one comforting thought — I don ' t have to open up tomorrow. Sn-z-z-z the boss d-o-e-s-n-zzz. WOMEN IN THE MORTAR To whom it may concern: At last we ' ve found the answer to the ever-present question, heretofore unanswered by any female, living or dead, as to why girls study pharmacy. There Is but one visible reply to such an Interrogation, " Fools rush In where angels fear to tread. " We hope that this closes the issue forever and that our progeny will not be approached with the same overwhelming problem. jharpfrUohme | PHARMACEUTICALS | MULFORD BIOLOGICALS = YOUR HEADQUARTERS in Baltimore . . . Whenever you come to Baltimore, rest assured that you ' ll find a hearty welcome and a mighty comfortable room in the hotel that ' s the Baltimore host to most 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 Balti- more Hotel. LORD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND e d 6 ALWAYS SPECIFY " NATIONAL " HIGHEST QUALITY U. 5. P. AND N. F. PHARMACEUTICALS r — — ot — VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES X Longer Profits For You leads the style parade X when it comes to ORDER THRU YOUR WHOLESALER— OR DIRECT X MEN ' S CLOTHING Requests for prices on your private formulos solicited. AND FURNISHINGS X The N A T 1 N A L Pharmaceutical Manufacturing Co. Leec ' s 316 LIGHT STREET 15 W. Baltimore Street CAIverf 2848 Baltimore, Md. H Y N S N Graduate With Honors WESTCOTT IN A HUTZLER SUIT The smart senior has learned a lot . . . he knows now that Hutz- DUNNING ler ' s is the place to buy men ' s furnishings and men ' s clothes Inc. of which to be proud! HUTZLER DPQTHERS X BALTIMORE, MD. 9rL CippJuidailDfL To Miss Amelia C. DeDominicis We wish to extend our sincerest appreciation and gratitude for the splen- did assistance, cooperation and encour- agennent rendered the staff of the " Terra Mariae, " 1942. Also, we carfnot forget to DEAN ANDREW G. DuMEZ MR. SIDNEY C. SCHULTZ H. G, Roebuck Son Printers of This Book MR. KARL H. SEGALL Segall-Maiestic Photo Studios Photographers of This Book acknowledge with thanks the fine cooperation of the following: MISS B. OLIVE COLE Secretar y of the Faculty THE STAFF OF THE DENTAL AND PHARMACY LIBRARY MR. EMERSON C. BEELER Representing the American Pharmaceutical Association Laboratory of Woshington, D. C. PUBLISHERS OF THE " POCKET BOOK OF BONERS " THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN Distributors of FAMOUS BAKER CHEMICALS BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D. C. EMERSONS BROMO SELTZER FOR SIMPLE HEADACHE EVERT HOME IN THE LAND SHOULD HAVE IT ON HAND Compliments of Smooth -oFreeze MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM WILLANG ' S WHOLESALE COMPANY Complete line of Drug Sundries, Stationery, Notions, Patent Medicines and Cosmetics. 676 W. Baltimore Street CAIvert 0466 COMPLIMENTS OF THE MAKERS OF RED CLOUD BERRIES All-Vegetable Laxative Preparation AND ROSE-VEL BALM Medicated Ointment 36 Years of LOYAL SERVICE for the Retail Druggist MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. REDWOOD STREET R. H. WAGNER, PH.G. BALTIMORE and EUTAW STREETS 502 W. COLD SPRING LANE COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND Labels Boxes IJ Blanks E. B. READ and SON CO. DRUGGISTS PRINTERS SINCE 1885 Baltimore, Md. YAGER LINIMENT CO. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND F. S. Balassone General Manager FROM POLE TO POLE! • Back in 1917 Dr. G. A. Bunting, Uni- versity of Maryland ' 99, perfected the formula for Noxzema Medicated Skin Cream. Today Noxzema is found in the far corners of the world! It has gone by dog sled to distant Hudson Bay trad- ing posts in the shadow of the North Pole! It was included in the supplies of the U. S. Antarctic Service ' s Ex- pedition to the South Pole! Over 50,000,000 jars of this famous cream hove been used in recent years! NOXZEMA COMPLIMENTS OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY TAFT, WARREN TAFT is cordially invited to use the SODA FOUNTAINS and facilities of SUPPLIES TAVERN SUPPLIES THE LONGFELLOW 30 South Hanover Street Plaza 6658-6659 Baltimore, Md. CHARLES ST. at MADISON THE CADOA 118 WEST FRANKLIN ST. AUDITORIUM— BALLROOM CONCERT HALL Available for DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES RECITALS, DRAMATICS For Reservations Call VERNON 4559 Perfect in Appointments and in Detail NEW MODERN KITCHEN Quickly Relieves Itching, Burning ond Soreness of Skin Irritations ond Thus Promotes Healing Indicated for the Discomfort of ECZEMA ITCHING SMALL BURNS CRACKED ITCHING FEET SUNBURN DANDRUFF SCALES CHAFING IVY POISON ABRASIONS Resinol Ointment can be used freely on mucous or denuded surfaces Not contro-indicoted by any internal treatment that may be deemed odvisable. RESINOL HAHN HAHN COMPLIMENTS OF X Maryland Institute of Wine " Say It With Flowers " ond X 324 W. SARATOGA STREET SPIRIT DISTRIBUTORS, VERNON 1949 Incorporated CALVERT DRUG COMPANY COOPERATIVE WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS 106-108 W. Redwood Street Membership ond distribution confined exclusively to independent retail Compliments of . . . McDowell, PYLE and CO., inc. Page and Shaw Chocolates Southern Label Box Corporation Druggists ' Labels, Boxes, Blanks, Packoges druggists. 121 LIGHT STREET Baltimore, Md Plazo 7178 TERRA MARIAE, We all know how easy it is for the pencil to slip in writing, or the tongue to slip in speaking. The mistakes made in these moments have caused confusion to all. The following articles are excerpts from a collection of student errors. Read them and grin; but remember, they might be yours! Question: How is camphor excreted? Answer: As camphor water. Question: Tell what you know about coramine. Answer: Coramine is what every doctor should carry in his bag. Question: What is a linctus? Answer: A linctus is not a liniment. Question: What is natural immunity? Answer: Natural immunity is being able to catch a disease without the aid of a doctor. Question: Do you have to wet wetted filter paper? Question: What is water composed of? Answer: Water Is composed of two gins — oxygen and hydrogen. Oxygen Is pure gin; hydrogen Is gin and water. Question: Why do we not raise the silkworm in the United States? Answer: We get our silk from the rayon. He is a larger animal and gives more silk. Question: Name the parts of the flower. Answer: The flower has five parts, sepals, pedals, antlers, pistil and trigger. Question: Show how a knowledge of biology Is valuable in pruning trees. Answer: Cut off all the dead limbs, remove all pieces of dead bark, cement up all holes so bugs can ' t get In, and the tree will bear prunes. Question: Define H2O and CO2. Answer: H2O Is hot water and CO2 Is cold water. Question: What Is the spinal column? Answer: The spinal column Is a long bunch of bones. The head sits on top and you sit on the bottom. MISS-STATEMENTS Chlorine gas Is very Injurious to the human body, and the following experiments should, therefore, only be performed on the teacher. The metric system refers to kilograms, centrlgrams, telegrams, etc. Hargreaves invented an improved machine for spinning cotton threads. He called this a Jenny In honor of his wife. Crompton also Invented a similar machine. He called It a mule. For fainting: Rub the person ' s chest; or. If a lady, rub her arms above the hand. rienoskip of utenoLers 85 THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Dredging — Construction — Engineering AND DISTRIBUTORS OF Sand — Gravel — Stone AND Commercial Slag MUTH BROTHERS COMPANY Distributors Of DRUGS, CHEMICALS and DRUGGIST ' S SUNDRIES 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Baltimore, Maryland The Brunswick Baike Collender Co. SELECTED DELICACIES 1 1 S. HOWARD ST. CLIFF ' S LUNCH BALTIMORE " Brunswick Thirst Appeal Soda Fountains " LOCKER ROOM CLEANLINESS SERVICE SPEED COMPLIMENTS OF STANDARD COMPLIMENTS OF PHARMACEUTICAL Solomon ' s Pharmacies CORP. 524 W. Baltimore Street Manufacturers of 631 W. Lexington Street Pharmaceuticals of Merit 1342 Pennsylvania Avenue 417 W. CONWAY STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND BALTIMORE, MARYLAND COMPLIMENTS OF PALS MEET AT AL ' S 10 S. Greene Street MORGAN MILLARD, Inc. WE SPECIALIZE IN HOT PLATTERS Sandwiches Steaks For Men ' s Fashions Baltimore Towel Supply Laundry Co. In Good Taste . . . 107-109 S. CHARLES STREET X TOWEL SERVICE COATS— TABLE LINENS— APRONS HOCHSCHILD, We Specialize in Supplying KOHN CO. TOWELS, COATS, DRESSES for Physicians, Dentists, Pharmacists Catch A Toasted Sandwich COMPLIMENTS OF and Gome of Billiards RECREATION BILLIARD ACADEMY ALLEN, SON CO. SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES 516-518 West Baltimore Street 14 E. LOMBARD STREET B. 0. MFG. CO. Baltimore Soda Fountain Mfg. Co., Inc. Laboratory Coats Our Specialty Restaurant, Soda Fountains and Supplies Corbonators — Carbonic Gas 1 6 S. EUTAW STREET 101 S. Honover St. Baltimore, Md. A TRIBUTE to the PHARMACISTS of Maryland who now as always are helping to safeguard public health whether at home or in their country ' s service RFAI) DRUC; AND CHKMICAL CO. 48 Read ' s Drug Stores Thrnughnut Mitryliind lliUfllmiii Mt!Mi:iiiiiiii ' ii?=! " ii!lii!l!l ' ' :l iSliiiili ' i iH 1922-1929 1904-1922 tlBia tfiiBJt lljijBj 1929


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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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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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