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

 - Class of 1943

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:

-ru a ' -. ? ' Cs!: : Hv - " ■..• ' ' ' : ' 5-v The Mneteen Hundred Forty-Three TERRA MARIAE Pnblished by The Classes of THE SCHOOL OF PHAHMACY University of Maryland Baltimore, Maryland -f r " , VIN MORTON SIEGEL Business Uanag- r THOMAS P Ml DEDICATION TO DR. CLIFFORD WARREN CHAPMAN In grateful appreciation of the sympathetic un- derstanding, profound knowledge and broad experi- ence of one who has been more than merely a teacher to the students passing through his classes, who has been both a friend and an adviser to those standi ng in need of counsel, and who has bent his efforts in class to teach all his students how to conduct themselves like gentlemen. . . . We affectionately dedicate the 1943 " Terra Mariae. " Jk- ni CDNTEIVTS BOOK I— The School BOOK II— The Classes BOOK III — Organizations BOOK IV— Fraternities BOOK V— Activities, Features Advertisements r t KH ljirj f .t ■ ' ■ 51 --V HERBERT R. CCONIOR, B.A., LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the State of Maryland HARRY CLIFTON BYRD, B.S., LL.D., D.Sc. President of the University of Maryland " None of the component units of the University of Maryland has a more important function to perform in our society than the School of Pharmacy. The science of medicine originally was based on the concoction from herbs, metals, and other substances, of remedies for ills, pains, and injuries. The health and welfare of mankind has always depended a good deal on the success of such efforts. From the first day when a human being found that a lily had properties which would allay fevers, and perhaps long before that, the science of medicine has progressed; but until this day its success still depends on abiliay to concoct from various materials the medicines without which medical practice would not be able to achieve its goals. Now this branch of the science of medicine is highly specialized under the title of pharmacy, and in the schools of pharmacy, as irf the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, men must look for leadership in this field. Therefore, those students that are attending the School of Pharmacy and who graduate from that School have a real responsibility to society. I believe that they will fulfill that responsibility ably, efficiently, and with honor to themselves and to the University of Maryland. " Sincerely, H. C. BYRD President DEMS MESSAGE You, who are about to complete your formal education in pharmacy, will be graduated in one of the most critical periods in your country ' s history. For the duration of the war and in the years immediately following, the health and welfare of our citizens will depend largely on the leadership exhibited by men and women educated and trained for the professions. I congratulate you upon having completed your undergraduate studies at a time when the opportunities for service to your country are so numerous and comfjelhng. Maryland tradition implies that you will avail yoursel ves of these of»portunities to the end that all man- kind will be benefited. With best wishes for your success and hajjpiness, I am „ Sincerely yours, ANDREW GROVmi DUMEZ, Ph ., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. G DuMez, Dean. Dean of the School of Pharmacy C I9(R ixgynnfAa tube inatec i t t tri ctK HftktOi ano trcdcetl) ot p bcrrure t p;op;ptn p( r: tKe,d)ctDi)4ctx (ecoUcO an i cctatl. Book I " Vjl MONG the early products of the printing press are a J — IL number of books dealing with herbs. These books, called " herbals, " in addition to describing the various herbs, detail their medicinal properties, and were therefore widely used by physicians and pharmacists as well as by laymen. Here reproduced is the title-page of An Herbal, printed in 1525 by Richard Banckes, the first book devoted exclusively to herbs to be printed in England of which any copy is known to exist. Judging by the number of editions which followed that printed by Banckes, it enjoyed a popularity not shared by any other English herbal. Agnes Arber considers it a better book than the Crete Herball printed in 1526 (Herbals, Their Origin and Evolution, Cambridge, 1938, p. 41), and Eleanour Sinclair Rohde also prefers it to the Crete Herball because of its greater charm [The Old English Herbals, London, 1922, p. 55) . A new edition, the first since ca. 1560, was published in 1941 by Scholars ' Fac- similes and Reprints. LUCIUS E. SAYRE " IT UCIUS E. SAYRE, fonner President of the American Pharma- _IL ceutical Association, was bom at Bridgeton, New Jersey, in 1848. Ambitious to learn more of the many things he had become acquainted with while working at the drug store of Robeson and Whitaker and to acquire a scientific knowledge of pharmacy, he decided to attend the Phila- delphia College of Pharmacy. After graduation from college in 1866 he was employed in various capacities and then entered into the drug business for himself, forming a partnership with his friend and classmate, the late Professor Joseph P. Remington. During these years he was also lecturer in pharmacy at the Women ' s Medical College and quiz-master in materia medica at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. In 1885 the Kansas Legislature, passed an act creating a School of Pharmacy. TTie Board of Regents elected Professor Sayre Dean of the School and Professor of Materia Medica. and of Pharmacy. Professor Sayre was president of the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation in 1919, and prior to that time held offices in the various sections of the Association. He had also been the director of drug analysis for the Kansas State Board of Health, was a member of three U. S. P. Revision Committees, and held various other notable positions during his lifetime. Professor Sayre died on July 21, 1925. Lucius E. Sayre was a man of remarkable foresight. He replied to the statement that professional pharmacy must inevitably become sub- servient to commercial interests in the average retail establishment by show- ing that the predominant note in pharmacy was not commercialism in its accepted sense. He deplored the increase in the number of side lines in the modem drug store. He set the precedent for our fight to obtain recognition from the med- ical service of the army in this war by his actions in 1918. Emphasizing that the military service of pharmacy must be made as efficient as possible, he advocated for pharmacists a rank commensurate with their importance. THE SCHDOL History of the SCHOOL of Pharmacy THE need of an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession had long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians 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 Cole- man 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 gradu- ated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose eflForts in resuscitating and reorganizing the college in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear t he names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the college, but were adornments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856, at the request of the graduates and a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty-one new members, and a thorough reorganization of the college. The new Board of Trustees established three professorshijas: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Professor 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 reorganiza- tion, 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 nineteen years, when, on resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Professor Baxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles Caspari, Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Phar- macy, which chair he continued to fill until hb death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evan- der P. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew G. E uMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present E ean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. Prom 1856 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louil Steiner. On his departure from the city, he was suc- ceeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterward moved to New York. He was, in turn, succeeded by a graduate of the college, E r. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which position he held until his resignation in 1920 to be- come associated with Hynson, Westcott Dunning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry are under the direction of the Department of Chemistry 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 de- partment. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in materia medica, 1844-1846. Dr. 10 Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica, June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 1858, Professor Fricfc, having been called to the chair of materia medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donald- son, M.D. Like his predecessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He wa» succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow in 1863, and the latter, on June 1, 1886, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his cormection with the col- lege. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, MJD., iwho continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth, who had always been an ardent worker for his Ahria Mater, ably and efficiently held the profes- sorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from atztive duty and became Professor Emeritus. Charles C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., of the class of 1892, served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy until hi:s 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 University of Maryland, was appointed to head the departm.ent in 1938. Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found neces- sary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broadening of its curriculi.un, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of CoUeges of Pharmacy. In 1902 the school was one of the first in America to give a special course in prescription compounding, consisting of both lectures and labora- tory 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., PharX)., Sc.D., who now heads the department. In 1913 courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic and pharma- ceutical law were added. In 1927 the work in com- mercial pharmacy was expanded. Later, a course in principles of economics was added as a basic subject in this department, which is now known as the Depart- ment! of Economics. This department is in charge of Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Pro- fessor of Pharmaceutical Law. In 1921 the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, modem languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology and physics. In the same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. A separate department was in charge of Assistant Professor Arthur H. Bryan, V.M. D., B.S., M.A. Since 1937 the department has been presided over by Associate Professor Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D., whose experience includes commercial work, public health work and research in bacteriology. In 1930 a De[ artment of Pharmacology was or- ganized in the school to give instruction in bioassaying. 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, re- signed to accept the Directorship of the Warner In- stitute of Therapeutic Research. Clifford W. Chap- man, 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 the present head of the department. Following the reorganization of the Maryland Col- lege 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), con- stituted the Board of Trustees. The first President was Mr. Thomas G. MacKenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842 to 1844. Mr. George W. Andrews was President from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illus- trious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Rob- erts, Dr .Edwin Eareckson, Mr. WiOiam S. Thompn son, 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 Mary- land was merged with the Maryland State College. With the last merger, control was transferred to the 11 offices of the University. The control of the Universi- ty of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Henry Holzapfel, Jr., is chairman. A Facul- ty Gjuncil, composed of the Dean and certain mem- bers 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 continued as Dean after the merger of the college with the old University of Maryland until his death on October 13, 1917. E r. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another depart- ment, 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 Sec- retary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, formerly Associate Pharma- cologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health 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. Mac- Kenzie, 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 Mary- land, 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 Chirurgical Faculty at 47 North Calvert Street, and 12 West Baltimore Street. Early in 1876 Female Gram- mar School No. 3, located on Aisquith Street, was pur- chased from the City of Baltimore, remodeled and fitted up to accommodate the work of the college. Iji 1887 this building was torn down and a three-story modem structure erected in its place. The latter building was occupied until 1904, when the Maryland College of Pharmacy was amalgamated with the group of professional schools in Baltimore then known as the University of Maryland. At this time the college moved to Lomi ard 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 hon- ored profession of pharmacy in Maryland. Every one interested in pharmacy may well be proud of thii splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which have been provided for demon- stration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing account, it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Mary- land, whichbegan its existence as the Maryland Col- lege 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 steadi- ly increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the advancement of pharmaceutical knowledge. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of pharmacy, and thereby allocate to that branch of learning an in- dividuality of its own. It was the first institution to have a course in the manufacture of the various galenical preparations of the United States Pharma- copeia 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 othet 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 pharma- ceutical 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 Sep- tember 13, 1870, on invitation of Dr. Henry P. Hyn- son, 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 size and influence, so that the school now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this country. 12 ADMMSTHATIDN H. C. Byrd President of the University Andrew G. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy E. F. Kelly Advisory Dean B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions Alma H. Preinkert Registrar Thelma Wiles Librarian Ann Beach Clark Cataloger Daisy Elizabeth Gue Senior Stenographer 13 RESEARCH CHEMISTRY LABORATORY MANUFACTURING LABORATORY PHARMACOLOGY LABORATORY 14 BACTERIOLOGY LABORATORY PHARMACY LABORATORY BOTANY LABORATORY 15 FACULTY DF PHARMACY Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Professor of Pharmacy J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., B.S., ScD Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy W. Arthur Purdum, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Milton Wilbert Skoulaut, B.S Instructor in Pharmacy NoRBERT Gordon Lassahn, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy- Eugene Clayton Weinbach, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy Harry K. Iwamoto, B.S., M.S , Assistant in Pharmacy Salvatore Joseph Greco, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy Tracy Gillette Call, B.S Assistant in Pharmacy 16 FACULTY DF CHEMISTRY -Professor of Pbarmaceutictd Chemistry Walter H. Hartung, B.A., Ph.D Henry E. Wich, Phar.D Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry Edgar B. Starkey, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Organic Chemistry Richard H. Barry, B.S., M.S., . Instructor in Chemistry LbRoy C. Keagle, B.S H.A.B. Dunning Fellow in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Pierre Frank Smith, B.S Assistant in Inorganic Chemistry Ax-BERT M. Mattocks, Jr., B.S Assistant in Analytical Chemistry 17 FACULTY DF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES PHARMACOLOGY Clifford W. Chapman, B.S., M.Sc., Ph.D. Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Georgianna S. Gittinger, A.B., M.A Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Robert E. Thompson, B.S., M.S Assistant in Pharmacology George A. Moulton, Jr., B.S., M.S ' Assistant in Pharmacology BOTANY Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., PLC, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy Ruth M. Sipple, B.S. . Assistant in Botany and Pharmacognosy BACTERIOLOGY Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D Associate Professor of Bacteriology John A. Sciguano, B.S. Assistant in Bacteriology ZOOLOGY Guy p. Thompson, A.B., A.M Margaret L. Crespo, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Zoology Assistant in Zoology 18 FACULTY DF PHYSICS MATHEMATICS, MB LANGUAGES PHYSICS Gaylord B. Estabrook, B.Sc. in Ch.E., M.Sc., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physics Edward M. Corson Assistant in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. RicHESON, B.S., A.M., Ph.D Associate Professor of Mathematics LANGUAGES Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M Assistant Professor of Languages Thomas Pyles, A.B., A.M., Ph.D Assistant Professor of English f LIBRARY School of Iharrnoboy TJnWarsity of Md. FACULTY DF ECOIVDMICS AIVD PHARMACEUTICAL LAW B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B. Associate Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law Bernice Heyman, B.S., M.S Assistant in Economics 20 Ibhichegi ueth parf)?t fato Iblcge anb Imber ffiDcpnto fWowiwoliittoaB tctifart ano l)tUt) foitlwl)dtf rote au tawatt w Dj«8fe« «tt) ftfcttttO t tl)at fau o mt{Io;tra» to au inanw of otanopw of Ipo trotteDp;artvlIrt bpmanp ticpert ano »pft myttttsiaganumyf othct.fc .aUbtt Mtttth parf ptt tnBttaancjust of tl)e boofetiam? pre n Jl MONG the earlier English herbals, that which 7— " - gained the highest reputation was the " Crete Herball " printed by Peter Treverus in 1526 and again reprinted in 1529. Unlike Banckes ' s Herbal, which is a small and unpretentious book, the " Crete Herball " is a large folio volume with handsome and expensive woodcut illustrations. Book II OSCAR OLDBERG OSCAR OLDBERG was bom at Alfta, Sweden, on January 22, 1846. He was the son of Andeis and Frederika Katrina Oldberg. He was a descendant of a family of clergymen, his father having been pastor in Helsingland. After leaving public school, Oldberg entered the office of Frederik Helleday, an accomplished pharmacist. Helleday had been a pupil of the celebrated BerzeUus and during his four years of apprenticeship, Oldberg had benefit of the schooling and experience of his master, as well as his kindly ofiices as private tutor. In 1865, Oldberg came to America as a mature and experienced pharmacist. Four years after his arrival he was appointed a member of the faculty of the School of Pharmacy of George- town University. Teadhing was his true vocation, and he excelled at it. His energies carried him away to other fields. He was vice-consul of Sweden and Norway at Memphis, Tennessee, in 1872. For seven years he was chief clerk and acting medical purveyor in the United States Marine Hospital Service at Washington. He held the chair of Pharmacy and was Dean of the Faculty of the National College of Pharmacy in Wash- ington. For several years he was Professor of Pharmacy in the Chicago College of Pharmacy. Later he became Dean of the Northwestern Uni- versity School of Pharmacy, a position he held from 1886 to 1911, when he was compelled to resign because of failing healtL Oscar Oldberg served on the Revision Committee of the U. S. P. for thirty years. He was active in the affairs of the A. Ph. A., and served as its president in 1908. He also was a member of the Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft. In 1893 he was presiding secretary of the International Pharmaceutical Congress. He died in CaUfomia on February 27, 1913, at the age of sixty-seven. He was survived by his wife, two sons — one of whom was Professor of Music and Dean of the School of Music at Northwestern University — and a daughter. In his address as Chairman of the A. Ph. A. in 1907 he reported the close working agreement between doctors and pharmacists. He wanted schools of pharmacy to have uniform entrance requirements, always encour- aging a greater amount of high school work previous to entry in college. He believed this necessary to a student ' s mental development. It was his belief that the student learned more, for instance, if a subject ran for two weeks, twenty-five hours a week, than if it ran for one week, fifty hours a week. He advocated the formation of a state board of learned men, not of politicians. Oscar Oldbeig readily upheld the manufacturer as a benevolent aid to ethical pharmacy. But the pharmacist should know of the manufacturer ' s product and be able to give this information to the pubUc TTie student should learn much of this in school because the average pharmacist is unable to teach this to the student of pharmacy. THE CLASSES SENIDHS And in the world, as in the school, You know how fate may turn and shift; The prize be sometime to the fool. The race not always to the swift. Who misses or who gains the prize. Go lose or conquer as you can. But if you fall or if you rise. Be each, pray God, a Gentle- man. — Thackeray sesnoR CLASS officers MORTON SMITH FREDERICK ROBERT HAASE_ JACK JOSEPH YARMOSKY— ALVIN MORTON SIEGEL LEONARD RODMAN JPresident -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Class President s Message FELLOW CLASSMATES, After four years of examinations and cross-examinations at the hands of a faculty which is recognized as being one of the finest in the field of pharmacy, we, the members of the class of ' 43, are now prepared (with the Maryland State Board Examiners ' consent), to assume the grave responsi- bilities of the pharmacist. Ours will be not only a position of great trust, but, in addition, it will also be one requiring the utmost skill, judgment, and care; and know- ing you as I do, I feel certain that we shall honorably and commendably fulfill these demands either on the field of batde or in the field of business. To have been elected to the presidency of this class has been a great honor. To have spent my college days with you has been a singular privi- lege. All in all, it has been great fun. Sincerely yours, Morton Smith 26 LEONARD APPLEBAUM Pom-Pom Ahoslde High School Phi Alpha 5806 Jonquil Avenue Student Auxiliary; Tennis 3; Bowling 1, 2; Softball 2, 3; Junior Prom Comm. 3; Mixer Com. 4. After four years, the " rebel " ha finally turned Yankee. So long! Dixie, you ' ve lost a favorite son. A swell guy and a true friend. The old college will miss him. ALBERT JULIUS BLANKMAN Al Baltimore City College 1021 E. Preston Street Al ' s favorite proverb has been " students should be seen and not heard, " and through thick and thin he was to be seen, but not heard. GILBERT MORRIS CAROUGE Gi Baltimore Qty College 6226 Everall Avenue Student Council 1, 2; Qass Vice-President 3. Gil ' s outstanding traits are cheerfulness, amiabihty, and courtesy. Although not too active in school a£Fairs, his pleasant disposition has gained a substantial degree of popularity for him. GU, we wish you all the good fortime and happiness in the world. 27 JAMES PHILLIP CRAGG Tim Baltimore City College 4402 Adelle Terrace Basketball 2, 3, 4; Mixer Comm. 1. On Tim ' s shoulders fell the burden of coaching the school ' s basketball team, and a great job he did. Quiet and amusing, we feel he ' ll go far in this field. FEDERICK ROBERT HAASE Bob Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi 5515 Hilltop Avenue Class President 1; Student council 1; Mixer Comm. 3; Qass Vice-President 4. Phi Delta Chi may well be proud to list Bob among its honored fraters, for no man has shown a greater respect for his fellow man than Bob for his classmates. Bottoms up, and the best of everything to you. Bob, for you deserve it. ALFRED KLOr MAN Fummy Patterson Park Senior High Phi Alpha 3700 Copley Road SoftbaU 1, 2, 3, 4; BasketbaU 1, 2, 3 Senior Prom. Comm. 4. ; Freshman -Soph. Comm 1.3; Fummy is a true sportsman for whom no odds are too great. To Alf must go credit for the success of our mixers and Junior Prom, for, as chairman, he left no tables unturned in producing affairs which we will long remember. So here ' s wishing bon voyage to the typical college student. So long. Doc! 28 BERYLE PHILIP KREMER Old Man Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 1628 Gwynns Falls Parkway Sec ' y Student Auxiliary 2; Executive Comm. of Student Aux. 3; Mixer Comm. 4. As " old man " of the class, Beryle could be counted upon to give the boys fatherly advice in regard to delicate matters. Dorothy E ix is going to be awfully mad — journalism ' s loss is pharmacy ' s gain. LEO BADEN LATHROUM, Jr. Lee Calvert Hall Gillege 735 E. 20th Street Mixer 3, 4; Jr. Prom; Terra Mariae 3, 4; Student Council 1; Fresh.-Soph. Dance 1. A student of outstanding scholarship and the recipient of many awards, Leo has not been content to neglect other helds. If past performances mean anything, a bright future is in store for him. EVELYN SHIRLEY LEVIN Er Forest Park High School 1630 Moreland Avenue Mixer Comm. 1, 2, 3; Sec ' y Student Aux. 3, 4; Qeiss Sec ' y 3. " Her hair is black as coals, her teeth as white as pearls, and when she ' s out romancing, she ' s the envy of all the girls. " Ev ' s the Lana Turner of the Pharmacy School. 29 HAROLD PAUL LEVIN H.P. Baltimore City College 4338 Reisterstown Road H.P. is a holdover of the " good old days,, when men laughed, and laughed loudly whenever they wished. Taking much ribbing about his slight " obesity, " he has, nevertheless, been a conscientious, industrious, and cooperative student. So long and good luck, Harold. MORTON MYERS Ummy Forest Park High School 3305 Oakfield Avenue Softball 2; Basketball 3, 4; Sgt-at-Arms of Student Aux. 4. Ummy is the morale builder deluxe. His woman trouble gave the class many a hearty laugh. In all seriousness, we of the graduating class wish him all the luck in the world, for without him, college wouldn ' t have been college. LEONARD RODMAN Len Baltimore City College 1640 Gwynns Falls Parkway Indoor 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3; C3ass Sgt.-at-Arms of Student Auxiliary 3; Basketball 1, 2 3 4. • To Len goes credit for putting Pharmacy School on the pugilistic map. Sincere and straightforward, his " corn " helped to make the days brighter — so here ' s a toast td our " white hope. " Good luck and keep punching. Keep your left and swing the pestle with your right. 30 ROBERT ROSENBERG Bobby Forest Park High School Tau Epsilon Phi 2618 Sfjring Hill Avenue Student Aux. Sgt.-at-Arms 3; Senior Prom Comm; Qass Sgt.-at- Arms 3; Junior Prom Comm; Executive Comm. of Student Aux 2. No longer will springtime find Bobby roaming the streets in hot pursuit of the fairer sex, for he is one of the fortunate ones to have got himself a lifetime playmate. Here ' s a lad with a generous dis- position, an optimistic outlook on life, and a genuine spirit of co- operation. BENJAMIN SCHEININ Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Ben Alpha Zeta Omega, Rho Chi 2540 Quantico Avenue Mixer Comm. 1, 2, 3, chairman 4; Sec ' y. Student Council 2; Vice-Pree. Student Council 3; President Student Council 4; Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; Junior Prom Committee Ben has no superior when it comes to shrewd wit. To the Editor of this year-book, the graduating class would like to submit its fondest wishes for success and happiness. A bit on the quiet side, Ben was always " Johnny on the spot. " Keep plugging, sir, you ' ll get the door to the cafeteria ofiened yet. We ' ll miss you, and then some. NATHAN SCHWARTZ Natie Baltimore City College Phi Alpha 1019 E. Baltimore Street Fresh.-S oph. Dance Comm. 1, 2; Mixer Comm. 3, 4; Qass Pre- sident 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball 1 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3; Bowling 3; Junior Prom Comm.; Terra Mariae Staff 4. Natie is a past master of the gentle art of making friends. His vast popularity attests to this, while his scholastic and athletic achievements mark him as versatile and apt. We predict a bright and rosy future for Natie and wish him the best of luck and success. 31 THEODORE HOWARD SCHWARTZ Ear Baltimore Qty College 3500 Auchentoroly Terrace Qass Vice-Pres. 2; Vice-Pres. Student Aux. 3; President Student Aux. 4; Softball 1 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4. A born leader is this half of the Schwartz clan. As president of the Student Auxiliary, he entertained us with meetings that were far above par. Teddy and his " Ear " gave us all pleasant moments which will long remain in our memories. Ted was always there with a helping hand for the needy. May all your wishes come true, and a few more for good measure. JOSEPH SHEAR Baltimore Qty College Reds Rho Chi 898 W. Lombard Street Reds is an impetuous lad possessing an insatiable curiosity and an encyclopjedic mind. Besides being a clear-sighted and brilliant student, Joe was a " right guy " who heartily partook in all class events and pranks. The class is willing to settle for a partnership with Vz of his brain. For Joe, we predict " Fame via Brains. " ALVIN MORTON SIEGEL Pooky Baltimore Qty College 1643 Loyola Northway Indoor Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3; Basketball 4; Fresh-Soph. Dance Conun. 2; Jr. Prom Comra. 2; Class Treasurer 4; Class Sec ' y 2; Business Manager Terra Mariae 4. Al, th e class Beau Brimimel, was always considered the smartest dresser in the class. His clean-shaven face, neatly pressed suits, and spotless shirts only prove that here is a guy who placed cleanliness above all. " Pooky, " his girl, and his car presented complex problems that brought joy to all. Here ' s hoping that the cards turn up right for Al in the future. 32 ALDER SIMON Baltimore Qty College Phi Alpha 114 N. Patterson Park Avenue Editor -in-Chief, Terra Mariae 3; Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3; Captain Softball team 2, 3; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixer Comm. 2, 3; Junior Prom Comm. 3; Member Student Athletic Board 2; Editor- Student Aux. to Md. Pharmaceutical Ass ' n. 2, 3, 4. Alder may seem outwardly perturted, but underneath lies a heart a big as a dirigible, and as pure as gold. One who has Alder for a friend has possession of a gift that will last a lifetime. Here ' s hoping Alder ' s " commissions " never cease to rise, and may joy and success follow wherever he shall tread. Pierre MELVYN M. SINDLER Baltimore Qty College 2126 E .Baltimore Street Qass Treas. 2, 3; Chairman Fresh.-Soph. Dance; Junior Prom. Comm.; Chairman-Senior Prom Comm.; Softbedl 2, 3. Although Mel, the prince of good fellows, often pretends to be asleep, he is very much awake. Possessing a suave manner, an inimitable air of ease, he has won much favor among classmates. There ' s only one trouble with " Swindler " — woman trouble. MORTON SMITH Marty Patterson Park High School Rho Chi 32 N. Patterson Park Avenue Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1; Student Aux. of Md. Pharm. A ss. 2; Qass President 4. Sincere and conscientious, Morty has excelled in his studies not by mere rote, but by true understanding of the subjects at hand. Yet his seriousness is perfectly balanced by a gayety that has made him a friend to all. His personality is fortified by an indomitable self- confidence. We know that Morty will succeed in his every imdertaking. 33 NORMAN SOBER Baltimore City College Pop 5280 Reisterstown Road Mixer Comm. 1, 2; Junior Prom Comm. 3; Favor Comm. 3; Senior Prom Comm.; Treas. of Student Aux. Little Norm is now Papa Norm. His dancing ability, affinity for mis- chief, and friendly spirit of cooperation will not be forgotten. Here ' s to Norm and the Mrs. May there be more Nina Lynns! SHERMAN STEINBERG • ' ' Baltimore Gty College 1609 Moreland Avenue Terra Mariae Photographer 3, 4. Sherman ' s motto was " Photograph, but not photographed. " To him goes the honor of being the best practical pharmacist in the class. His school days were characterized by a pleasing personality and a capacity for hard work. Keep shooting, Shcrm! HAMILTON BOYD WYUE, Jr. Bud Baltimore Gty College P™ Delta Chi 3119 N. Calvert Street Student CouncU 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixer Comm. 2, 3, 4; Fresh.-Soph. Dance Comm. 1; Treasurer of Class 1. A gentleman and a scholar. Bud is a quiet, pleasant-mannered young man. He has done work of a high standard both in his studies and in school affairs. Bud leaves us with our best wishes. 34 JACK JOSEPH YARMOSKY Baltimore Gty College 3803 Cederdale Road M r Sgt.-at-arms 2; Secretary 4; Softball 3, 4. Jack is the class jester, and the faculty ' s ' Hjugaboo. " Although no Crosby, his voice has frequently enthralled those locked in the locker room. With real sorrow, we say goodbye to " Yarmak " and his spon- taneous infectious humor, which has been a ray of sunshine in our classes. Laugh hearty, me lads, for tomorrow we may die. BENJAMIN YEVZEROFF Southern High School 1401 Ostend Street Ben Qass Vice-Pres. 1 ; Softball 2, 3, 4. Student Council 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Big Stoop was six feet two inches of congeniality and happiness. I-Ds wonderful imagination, locker-room jokes, and torrid pool sessions with " Swindler " will long be remembered. It is with much regret that we say goodbye to Ben, a real character. HERBERT EHUDIN Baltimore City College Herb 1807 Hilldale Avenue Basketball 2, 3; Softball 2, 3. In Herbie, the most recent classmate to tie the nuptial knot, the class of ' 43 has a cheerful, likeable graduate. A bit on the prevaricating side, Herb was, however, quite serious when such a mood was called for. Having an enviable record as a student, we sincerely hope he will carry his past into his career. 35 i . r .. r m U]Vn£HBHADUAT£S JUJVflDR CLASS 38 Junior Class Officers ALBERT GAVER LEATHERMAN. GEORGE LIGHTER MARGARET WONG JACK GELRUD LEON STRAUSS -President .Vice-Prendent Secretary Treasurer ..Sergean t-at-A rms JUMDR CLASS CHARLOTTE THELMA BOSCH_ 3209 Carlisle Avenue BERNARD STANLEY COHEN. 3838 Park Heights AvE ruE SIDNEY FINKELSTEIN 3722 Park Heights Avenue NATHANIEL FUTERAL.. 3549 Park Heights Avenue .Words can ' t describe Charlotte, but suffice it to say that she is everything that one could wish for as a woman and a scholar. -Self-assurance f)ersomfied. -Actions sfwak louder than words. Our Professor Emeritus of the finer points of hunting fair game. 39 JEROME GABER_ 200 South Eutaw Street JACK GELRUD. 2537 BoARMAN AvE uE JAY GLUSHAKOW- 2539 QUANTICO AVFNTJB WILLIAM JOHN HUTCHINSON- 3726 Windsor Mnx Road MORRIS M. JASLOW_ 1644 North Appleton Street LANE McDERMOTT JERNIGAN_ 329 Broxton Road JOSEPH HENDLER KANOWSKY_ 826 South Hanover Street ALBERT GAVER LEATHERMAN_ 2 Ridgedale Avenue, Catonsvuxe, Md. GEORGE LIGHTER . 541 Rt BERT Street EMANUEL WOLF MASSING 3734 TowANDA Avenue -Smilingly called " J " " " " W •o ' ' ' deduction, the envy of every student in the class. -Ensign J. Gelrud, U. S. N. R. — need anything else be said? -The world ' s great men are not great scholars, nor is friendship measured in dollars. -The man of humor. Ask " Hutch " where he gets such subde jokes. -Technician de luxe — especially in Bacteriology. The class longshot. " Flash " Kane, the class artist, both ia oils and on the stage. Our class prexy. He knows how to handle women, especially those grown in Catonsville. All around good fellow in studies as well as in the " P. R. " " Q " stands for " Queenie, " " K " stands for " Kingie " — together they make a good pair. Quiet, slow, but when he does something you can bet it ' s thoroughly done. " I went to the track yesterday and did I have some bad breaks! " John is the type that doesn ' t blow his own bom, but there are plenty of others who do it for him. Question: Who is Padussis? Answer: A " right guy " who doesn ' t mind help- ing a fellow when he is down. The class jitterbug who shows ' em all at the school dances. When looking for cubical action never overlocJc Ray. The httle man who strives hard to reach his goal. He ' ll make it. ' " C. I. " still heads the class for things that should be known and don ' t have to be. From " dead beat " to " Casanova " in one easy year. Ask Leon how he did it. -The one-man tax budgeteer. He holds down ten jobs at one time. Oh! What an income tax he pays. -Willie is the strong silent type, but behind his front there Ues a personality as dependable as the " Rock of Gibraltar. " EDWARD MICHAEL J. WLODKOWSKI_ Good humor is one of the best articles of dress 2200 East Lombard Street one can e f jn society. MARGARET WONG The finest compliment that can be paid to a 6020 Harford Road woman of sense is to address her as such. EDWARD TAYLOR MEISER 429 Second Street, Eastport, Maryland BERNARD MEYERS . . 3305 Oakfield Avenue JOHN JAMES aHARA 1826 West North Avenue ANTHONY GUS PADUSSIS 2037 East LAhfVALB Street ISRAEL MORRIS RUDDIE 2900 Huntington Avenue RAYMOND SACHS 1639 GwYNNS Falls Paricvay PAUL SIFEN 5801 Narcissus Avenue CHARLES IRVEL SMITH 2435 East Preston Street LEON STRAUSS 1708 GwYNNs Falls Parkway CHARLES HAMMOND WAGNER 3814 Woodhaven Avenue WILLIAM WEINER 18 NbRTH Luzerne Street 40 rl SDPHDMDHE CLASS 41 Sophomare Class Officers MERRILL ELLIOT PARELHOFF President EDWARD JOSEPH PASSARO - Vice-President JOHN GEORGE MAGIROS .. .Secretary HARRY PERSHING SIMMONS Treasurer HAROLD DANIEL MONDELL.. --: — Sergeant-at-Arms SOPHOMORE CLASS MORTON ABARBANEL JOHN ANTHONY CORASANITI 1 N. Port Street 6205 Tramore Road A quiet industrious person with a great sense of Gentleman Jim. earnestness. x;,r rwTKT o r x , w DONALD ERNEST FISHER S ) ' SOLOMON ADALMAN ,, p,,,p,,, a,, , 2820 Cold Spnng Lane Catonsville A straight-shooter who says what he means j world despite the consequences. ALVIN BERLIN JOSEPH FREIMAN 3812 Park Heights Avenue Towanda Avenue The inspiration for " Three O ' Clock in the Quiet and efficient. Morning. " NATHAN FRIEDMAN BENNY COHEN 147 N. Montford Avenue 956 W. Saratoga Street Quiet and courteous, he always wears a pleasant The fighting Irish. _ smile. LEONARD HARRY GOLOMBEK 3404 Forest Park Avenue Much study is a weariness of the flesh. IRVIN GOODMAN 2200 Bryant Avenue did it before and I can do it again. ROBERT ROLAND HAHN 324 W. Saratoga Street " Silence is golden " is Bob ' s firm belief. EDWARD CHARLES HAYES 4812 Haddon Avenue This dark-haired fellow with a flashing smile thinks every girl is worth his while. DORIS IMBER 3422 Auchentoroly Terrace Doris has the personality, character and perse- verance necessary for success. MILTON A. KLEPnSH 704 Newington Avenue It is not every question that deserves an answer. SIDNEY BENJAMIN LITVIN 1901 East Chase Street A lad with sincere ambitions. RAYMOND ALBERT LUBINS 2815 Edison Highway So unconcerned about everything is this lad that a blizzard in July wouldn ' t impress him. JOHN GEORGE MAGIROS 301 W. Main Street Elkton Maryland Affectionately known as " Amoeba. " MAURICE WELDON MERCIER, JR. Court Avenue Ellicott City, Maryland always do better the second time. MACY HERBERT MEYERS 4301 Pimlico Road In a man it ' s the spirit that counts. HAROLD DANIEL MONDELL 4209 Park Heights Avenue The full development of individual personality. MERRILL ELLIOTT PARELHOFF Lake Drive Apartments A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men. EDWARD JOSEPH PASSARO 3600 Claremont Cheese and salt meat should be sparingly ate. SIDNEY PATS 208 N. Washington Street Good dancers have mostly better heels than heads. GABRIEL JOSEPH L. POGGI 241 S. Exeter Street " Gabe " is a good sport and a swell fellow to know. MORTON LEON POLLACK 308 E. Lanvale Street Cheer up! The worst is yet to come. WILLIAM CHARLES ROSSBERG 506 Hazlett Avenue Bill is a lad with a very pleasant manner. HARRY PERSHING SIMMONS 1621 Covington Street Have you ever met a quiet, agreeable person? If you haven ' t, then Harry ' s the man to meet. SISTER MARY IMELDA (TITUS) 2025 W. Fayette Street (Bons Secours Hospital) Wise, whimsical and wimpled. SIDNEY SPIKE 3409 Wabash Avenue The moving spirit in the social life of the class. AUGUST HARRY VANDEN BOSCHE 2 Bumbrae Road Towson, Maryland A little man with big ideas. ERNEST SIMON WOLF 801 Newington Avenue True red, white and blue. LEALON BURGESS WRIGHT, HI 710 N. Hilton Street The chalk-bearer. 43 FHESHMM CLASS MARVIN HARTBORD ABRAMS 2700 Reisterstown Road What ' s the story? — Marv is not only a couple of stories high in height, but also rates high scholastically. JEROME BERLIN 3664 Park Heights Avenue " I don ' t know nothing " — A character of the first class. OTTO KARL BOELLNER, JR. 511 N. East Avenue A member in good standing. MARTIN RUDOLPH BOWERS 2000 Wilkins Avenue Although of tranquil nature, his presence is always felt. 44 Freshman Class Officers BERNARD LACHMAN GILBERT EPSTEIN DAISY ALVERDA STAGMER_ ALVBSr STARK MAYER NATHAN FREED President JV ice-President Secretary Treasurer -Sergeant-at-A rms WILLIAiM JOSEPH DALEY, JR. 1615 Jackson Street Daley knows right from wrong, and his ap- proval is constantly sought by the faculty. GILBERT EPSTEIN 2207 Whittier Avenue Where is Epstein? Gil, as usual, is in his re- mote corner, especially during quiz section. EDWARD FAINBERG 4506 Springdale Avenue " Hoss " and we do mean " Hoss, " looks down on the rest of the class from his elevated position. THOMAS LYNN HELDS Pikesville, Maryland Whose blood will win the war and whose car is suffering from the war. Hails from " the Garden Spot of the World. " CLARENCE EDGAR HSHEL 2205 W. Saratoga Street " Artie " Fishel. Turns out a bomber every night. MAYER NATHAN FREED 3817 Beehler Avenue A rare combination of brawn and brain. 45 HERBERT EUGENE GAKENHEIMER 35 Overbrook Road Catonsville, Md. Is commonly identified by his yellow tie and his subtle wit. CARLOS LEE GARTRELL 132 S. Hilton Street Which way did he go? He dreamed of a White Christmas. JOHN JOSEPH GARVEY 5310 Brabant Road J. J. has a charming smile that peeps at you from every corner. JOSEPH FRANCIS GETKA 4712 Amberley Avenue Student CcmncilTnan of the " first " order, who takes everything in his stride, and we do mean everything. KENNETH GOLBERG 3326 Ingleside Avenue " Don ' t be that way — but he is. JAMES JOHN GRETES 3202 Northern Parkway " Sho ' nuff. " One ham on rye. SELIG SIDNEY HERTZ 2728 Reisterstown Road " 1 understand perfectly. Explain it to me. " JAMES WILLIAM JOHNSON, III 347 E. 22nd Street Long John, who always renders a short but helpful word. JOSEPH KRALL 412 S. Macon Street Busy little bee, isn ' t he? MEYER KRAMER 3728 Park Heights Avenue The better half of that inseparable combina- tion, " K and W. " Take notice, girls, he has a deferment. BERNARD LACHMAN 2923 Ridgewood Avenue Blond class prexy, who makes a hit with both sexes. GORDON EDWARD LEATHERMAN- 2 Ridge Road Catonsville, Maryland One of the family who keeps the fair maidens of Catonsville happy. HAROLD HERBERT MAZER 4029 Fairview Avenue Mr. " Matter, " who pretends to know all the angles and wants to meet all the women. MEYER OXMAN 3827 Reisterstown Road The intellect who still seeks the answer to the " sixty-five " dollar question. WILLIAM LOUIS PEARLMAN 1445 N. Bentalou Street " You can ' t do that " — but Willie, the mad chemist, can do anything. IRVING EDWARD SHOCHET 2619 Rosewood Avenue Irv, the indespensable, incomparable, indestruc- tible, and undoubtedly the author of this write-up. PAUL SIEGEL 3934 Park Heights Avenue " The Brain, " who is always right and knows why you are wrong. BENJAMIN JOSEPH SILVER 1604 N. Monroe Street " Competent Ben The Scholar " who also dreamed of a White Christmas. DAISY ALVERDA STAGMER 108 Newberg Avenue ' Her lively nature, her happy smile, her per- sonality well worthwhile. " " Daisy " is the standard bearer for the fair sex in the freshman class. ALVIN STARK 106 S. Patterson Park Avenue " Where ' s Sol? " A little man with an evil eye and a big cigar. KENNETH FREDERICK STERNER 3200 McShaneway " That ' s corn off the cob. " Here is a man who really tries. BERNARD WEINER 3000 Tioga Parkway " This coffee tastes like mud. " The better half of that inseparable combination, " K. and W. " ALEXANDER WEINER Patterson Park Avenue Sorry, no relation. SOL WEINTRAUB 228 N. Monroe Street " Shift your business. " " Where ' s Stark? " Little Sol is an eminent authority on chemical apparatus. 46 .„» ' IL. " " ■ ' - " ■■ " I llll i ll . l , I IN 1578 an English translation of the Dutch physi- cian Rembert Dodoens ' " Cruydeboeck " of 1554 appeared. It had been prpared by Henry Lyte from de I ' Ecluse ' s (Clusius ' ) French version and was printed at Antwerp, but published in London. The book of Lyte followed and supplanted the most original Eng- lish herbal of the Renaissance period, that published in three instalments by William Turner. DRGMIZATIDNS Book III LIBRARY School of I ' haji ' nacy University of Md. FREDERICK W. DICKSON Honorary President Alumni Association, School of Pharmacy University of Maryland, 1942-43 Frederick W. Dickson was bom in Lansingburg (Upper Troy) , Rensselear County, New York, on Ctaofcer 29, 1869. At an early age he moved, with his parents, to Baltimore, and received his fundamental education in the elementary schools of Baltimore and the Baltimore Qty College. He attended the Mary- land College of Pharmacy and graduated with the degree of Ph.G. on March 26, 1889. The subject of his thesis was " Erythroxylin. " Mr. Dickson started in the retail drug business at the store of John F. Manger, Edmondson Avenue and Schroeder Street, Baltimore, and was later associated with John M. Wiesel, Madison Avenue and Hoffman Street, Baltimore, for eight years. On September 10, 1894 he was employed by Mr. Louis Dohme, President of Sharp and Dohme, Pharma- ceutical Manufacturers, in their Tablet Department. Several years later he was placed in charge of the Tablet Department and had the distinction of serving in that department, both in Baltimore and Philadelphia, for forty-four years. Mr. Ehckson is an authority on the • intricacies of the manufacture and coating of tablets. He was highly respected by his associates and members of the firm of Sharp and Dohme for his abihty ahd integrity. He retired on March 1, 1938, and enjoys his well-earned recreation and rest with Mrs. Dickson at the Homewood Apartments, Baltimore. He is a life member of the American Pharmaceutical Association and a member of the Maryland Pharma- ceutical Association. The Almnni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland is happy to have Mr. Dickson as Honorary President for 1942-43. 48 Alumni Association " The Society of the Alumni of the Maryland Gjllege of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such or as " The Alumni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " until 1907, when the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organization of the General Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1926, when it was re- established as " The Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. " Each year it is more evident that interest in the Alumni Association not only is maintained, but is growing. OFFICERS 1942-1943 Honorary President- President . First Vice-President Second. Vice-President- Secretary Treasurer F. W. DICKSON ...-.-.JACOB H. GREENFELD .—STEPHEN J. PROVENZA FRANK R. PAUL B. OLIVE COLE .JMRS. FRANK M. BUDACZ EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— ELECTED MEMBERS Otto W. Muehlhause W. Arthur Purdum Frank J. Grau Raphael H. Wagner MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT There is nothing I as president of the Alumni Association can say that p erhaps you have not already heard or learned in this year of 1943. You have sacrificed much in order to complete your course in pharmacy. You will probably be called upon to sacrifice much more in these trying days of global warfare. Your knowledge, training and skill will be placed at the demand of your govemm.ent, whether it be in the practice of your profession at home or in actual warfare. Whatever the future holds in store for you, remember your duty to your country, your profession, your school, your associates and yourself. As General Robert E. Lee once said, ' T)uty, then, is the sublimest word in our language. " Then you will be a credit to yourself and a pride to the school of which you are an alumnus. J. H. Greenfeld 50 HhoChi OMICHiON CHAPTER OFFICERS Richard H. Barry Milton W. Skolaut_ Bernice Heyman John A. Scigliano „ ...President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Marvin J. Andrew John Conrad Bauer Hilliard Brickman B. Olive Cole Gustav Edward Cwalina Justin Deal Albert Goldstein Samuel R. Goldstein Henry Lee Greenberg Donald Grove Isaac Gutman Casimar T. Ichniowski Theodore Levin Abraham M. Levy Wallace Henry Malituolci L. Lavan Manchey Charles Plitt WillUm P. Roberts George Schochec Emanuel P. Shulman Frank J. Slama H. E. Wich J. Carlton Wolf Max Morton Zerwitz ACTIVE MEMBERS Richard H. Barry B. Olive Cole Andrew G. DuMez Salvatore Greco Walter H. Hartimg Bernice Heyman LeRoy Curtis Keagle G. Allen Moultoa Albert M. Mattocks William A. Purdum John A. Scigliano Frank J, Slama Pierre F. Smith Milton W, Skolaut Benjamin Scheinen Morton Smith Joseph Shear Robert Simonoff Warren E. Weaver Wilson Monroe Whaley, Jr. J. Carlton Wolf H. E. Wich Beryle Kremer Charles I. Smith Bernard S. Cohen Harry K. Iwamoto Luis Beltran Monzon The Rho Chi Society evolved from a local pharmaceutical organization which was established at the University of Michigan, College of Pharmacy, on May 4, 1908. The local group chose the name of the " Aristolochite Society. " It was founded as The Rho Chi Society at the University of Michigan, in the City of Ann Arbor, in the year Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Two, and incorporated in that year. 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, personalty, and leadership. The Object of Rho Chi has always been twofold, namely, to promote the advancement of pharmaceutical sciences and to promote good fellowship. The Society has, therefore, done much good in the schools where -chapters have been established, since the reward of election to membership supplies a scholarship incentive unequalled by any of the other rewards. A third objective has develof)ed in recent years, that of stimulating research in the pharmaceutical sciences. 51 STUDENT COUNCIL 52 Student Council OFFICERS PIERRE FRA fK SMITH- BENJAMIN SCHEININ.. WILLIAM WEINER. MACY H. MEYERS J acuity Adviser -President .Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Seniors H. BOYD NX YLIE, JR. B. SCHEININ MORTON SMITH ]uniors CHARLES I. SMITH WILLIAM WEINER CHARLES WAGNER Sophomores LEALON B. WRIGHT MACY H. MEYERS BENNY COHEN Freshmen EDWARD FAINBERG J. F. GETKA G. E. LEATHERMAN 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-operation 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 characterized its super- vision of the extra-curricular activities has met with the general approval and co-operation of the student body. 53 Editor ' s Message Men, materials, and money have gone to war, and soon every one of us will have his share in bringing peace to this chaotic world. Yet, as in the past, we have managed to publish a Terra Mariae. The editors wish to thank all who made this possible for their grand co-operation. Because of the lack of material we have not been able to do thiijgs possible in more stable times, nor do we feel that it would have been desirable to make this yearbook sensationally different from any other yearbook. Nevertheless, we have tried to put down in an attractive form the happenings of the previous school year. As a feature of this book, we have reprinted the title-p ages of the earliest of pharmacopoeias, the herbals, to make us realize that pharmacy is one of the most ancient and honored professions. It is the earnest hope of the editors that all of us who are soon to become pharmacists will do our part to help pharmacy to maintain the dignity and respect which rightfully belong to it. Benjamin Scheinin Editor 54 Terra Mariae Staff EDITORIAL STAFF BENJAMIN SCHEININ , DR. THOMAS PYLES Nathan Schwartz Leo Lathroum Leonard Applebaum Macy H. Meyers Irvin Goodman Editor-in-Chief —Faculty Adviser Irving Shochet Bernard Lachman FEATURE STAFF JAY GLUSHAKOW-. SHERMAN STEINBERG BERNARD STANLEY COHEN . JOSEPH KANOWSKY -Jeature Editor J ' hotography Editor Assistant -Art Editor BUSINESS STAFF ALVIN MORTON SIEGEL . JOSEPH FREIMAN .Business Manager Assistant 55 ■ t ' ' ' i:- : i djim i M i ' m :m iM9immmkMm mMm Student ' s AiixiUary OF THE MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCLATION OFFICERS DR. THOMAS C. GRUBB THEOEX)RE HOWARD SCHWARTZ- RAYMOND SACHS -Faculty Adviser President LEONARD H. GOLOMBEKL EVELYN SHIRLEY LEVIN- NORMAN SOBER. ALDER SIMON___ MORTON MYERS.. First Vice-President -Second Vice-President , Secretary Treasurer Editor Sergeant-at-A rms L. APPLEBAUM, C. H. WAGNER, M. S. ADALMAN__£xec«rive Committee The Students ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association began its eighth years ' 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. Many guest speakers spoke to the students during the past year. 56 BOOK IV FMTEMITIES XHE barber-surgeon John Gerarde is termed by Agnes Arber " the best of all English herbalists. " However, the manner in which his book originated " does the author little credit. " Gerarde merely completed the translation into Eng- lish of the Dutch physician R. Dodoens ' final work, the Pemp- tades of 1583. The almost completed work had bee n left with the publisher Norton by Dr. Priest, who had died before the task was completed. Gerarde altered the arrangement of the book, and published the translation as an original work of Jus own. C. C. Bell states that Gerarde " was very shaky in his bot- any, " but nevertheless his herbal was without a competitor in the English field until 1633. In that year a second edition was prepared by the apothecary T. Johnson and represented, in fact, a new herbal. ' LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA SORORITY 58 Lambda Kappa Sigma National Pharmaceutical Society Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Blue and Gold OFFICERS Emma L. Morgenstern Ameua C. OeDominicis Ruth Muehlhause Sippel Alice E. Harrison Angela E. Hackbtt Allen. President _ Vice-President -Corresponding Secretary _ Recording Secretary ; Treasurer Sororet in Universitate B. Olive Cole Ruth Muehlhause Sippel Bernice Heyman Sororet in Urbe Charlotte Thelma Bosch Mrs. A. Hewing Anderson Corinne Jacobs Mrs. R. O ' Connor Bradford Nancy Kairis Mrs. E. Kreis CaldweU Doris A. Katz Rose P. Cohen Mrs. Olga P. Matelis Urlock Amelia C. DcDominicis Mrs. E. Jeppi Mitcherling Mary R. DiGristine Emma Morgenstern Mrs. D. Schmalzer Ensor Edith Muskatt Mr. Carol Fleagle Mrs. F. Carton Norman Mrs. F. Kroopniclc Freed Mrs. N. Shivers Petts Mrs. K. Parker Galcenheimer Mrs. R. Wesiberg Resnick Marie Gitomer Lea Scoll Shirley M. Glickman Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. Angela E. Hackett Allen Mrs. M. Schlaen Stofberg Alice E. Harrison Mrs. S, Millet Sutton Jeanctte Heghinian Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Honorary Members . Mrs. F. M. Budacz Mrs. W. A. Purdum " Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. E. V. Schulm ' an Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. A. H. Parsons - Mrs. J. C. Wolf Miss Bemice Pierson Mrs. H. H. Rosebcrry Mrs! C. C. Plitt 59 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA FRATERNITY 60 Alpha Zeta Omega KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia 0 llege of Pharmacy, 1916. Kapp a Qiapter at University of Maryland, established 1921. Flower: Carnation Colors: Blue and White Publication: Azoan Fratres Honores Marvin J. Andrews John C. Krantz John C Bauer E. F. Kelly OFHCERS David I. Macht ALFRED KOLMAN mrprtnrutn DAVID MERMELSTEIN Suh-Dirertnrum IRVING ZERWITZ . ipnyrrf SIDNEY ZERWITZ Exchequer IRVIN NOVECKL Rplltrrum WALTER HENDIN C.haplmn Alvin Aaronson Walter Hendin David Roberts, M.D. Robert Abramowitz Samuel Higger Donald M. Rosen Harry Bassin Jerome Honkofsky Alvin Rosenthal Ellis Berman William Karaiik 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. Elman Calmen Harry Gjhen Hershel Cohen Earl Kerp elman Benjamin J. Kobin Alfred Kolman Jay Krakower Phil Kramer Morris Schenker Robert Scher Nathan Schiff Milton Schlachman Nathan Cohen Godfrey Kroopnick Morton Schnaper Norman Cooper Alfred Kurland George Schochet Martin Eisen Bernard Lavin Paul Schochet Milton Feldman Lester Levin Benjamin Schoenfeld David Finkelstein Leon Levin Henry G. Seidman Herman J. Fish Alvin Liptz David Sherry Harry Fivel Ben H. Macb Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.D. Isaac Flom Sidney Marks Maurice Smith Irving Freed Alexander M. Mayer Milton Smulson Arnold Friedman David Massing Irving Steel Jerome Friedman Daniel Mendelsohn Arthur Storch Isaac Frohman David Mermelstein Benjamin Striner Irving Galperin Irvin Noveck Leon Tatter Daniel Goodman Jack I. Parks David Tenner, M.D. Thomas Gorban Frank Paul David Tourkin Harry Greenberg Howard Paul Hammond Totz Leonard Gumenick Aaron Paulson Martin Weiner Harry Hantman Leon Raffel Irving F. Zerwitz David Hecker Leon Rapoport Sidney Zerwitz Max M. Helman Robert Robertson Fratres in Universitate Morris A. Zukerberg Jay Glushakow Robert Simonoff Pledgees Benjamin Scheinin Nathan Friedman Paul Siegei Emanuel Massing 61 PHI DELTA CHI FRATERNITY 62 Phi Delta Chi IOTA CHAPTER Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Flower: Red Carnation OFFICERS ROBERT HAASE Colors: Maroon and Gold .President ALBERT G. LEATHERMAN, JR. LEALON B. WRIGHT, lU EDWARD J. PASSARO HOWARD A. PIPPIG, JF MAURICE W. MERQER- LANE M. JERNIGAN JV ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Inner Guard Prelate CHARTER MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson E. F. Kelly Ray S. Bare H. E. Martz D. F. Fisher George B. McCall W. Kerr Henderson, Jr. J. Ross McComas, Jr. Randolph A. Horine Jerold W. Nell, Jr. Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sapf)e £X nald A. Schannon William T. Schnabel Frank J. Slama v» J. arlton Wolf Frank A. Bellman Clifford W. Chapman J. Carlton Wolf Andrew G. DuMez Norbert G. Lassahn Walter C. Gakenheimer George A. Moulton Thomas C. Grubb MEMBERS ON FACULTY Walter H. Hartung W. Arthur Purdum Thomas Fields John Corasaniti Martin Bowers Herbert Gakenheimer F. Robert Haasc Robert R. Hahn ACTIVE MEMBERS Lane M. Jernigan Bruno L. Jokubaitis Albert G. Leatherman, Jr. Raymond A. Lubins John G. Magiros E. Taylor Meiser Joseph W. Shook Frank J. Slama Guy P. Thompson John A. Sdgliano Maurice W. Mercier Anthony G. Padussis Edward J. Passaro Warre A. Weaver Lealon B. Wright, III H. Boyd Wylie, Jr. «.V.v, 63 PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY 64 Phi Alpha Founded at George Washington University, October 4, 1914. Beta Chapter installed at Professional Schools, University of Maryland, February 22, 1916. Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, Betaloid (Chapter) . Colors: Red and Blue. OFFICERS ALDER SIMON- GEORGE UCHTER NATHAN SCHWARTZ JOSEPH FREIMAN ALFRED KLOTZMAN Grand Regent Vice-Grand Regent Ceeper of the Secret Scrolls Keeper of the Exchequer Bearer of the Mace Melvin AdaJman Leonard Applebaum Sidney Qyman Bernard StaiJey Cohen Joseph Freiman Abraham Glazer Albert Goldberg Irvin Goodman Leon Goodman Active Fraters Reuben Kahn Alfred Klotzman George Lichter Ketmeth Goldberg Merrill Parelhoff Sidney Pats Sherman Pritzker Milton Reisch Morris Rosenberg Undergraduate Chapters Bernard Rosenthal Oscar Rudo£F Milton Sarubin Melvin Savitz Nathan Schwartz Melvin Shochet Alder Simon AJvin Stark Sol Weintraub Alpha — George Washington University Alpha Theta — Washington College Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore) Gamma — Georgetown University Delta — Northwestern University Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic University Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — ' Chiquesne University Bpsilon — University of Md. (College Park) Zeta — Yale University Iota — Columbia University Kappa — University of Peimsylvania Lambda — DePaul University Mu — University of Virginia Nu — Qark University Omicron — University of New Hampchire Pi — (Boston University Upsilon — University Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of W. Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha Gamma — Wayne University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Alpha Epsilon — St. John ' s College (Mary- land) Alpha Zeta — St. John ' s University (New York), City College of New York. Alumni Chapters Baltimore Johannesburg, South Africa New York Boston Los Angeles Philadelphia Chicago Memphb Pittsburgh Hampton Roads New Hampshire Richmond Hartford New Haven Washington 65 •MA ( I - BDOK V ACTIVITIES FEATDBES In 1633 Thomas Johnson, apothecary, botanist and active royal partisan in the struggle between the English crown and Crom- well, edited a second " very much enlarged and amended " edi- tion of Gerarde ' s herbal. According to C. C. Bell, it was John- son ' s work " that has made it (Gerarde ' s herbal) so deservedly popular. " Agnes Arber states that Johnson ' s accounts of his plant hunting excursions, published from 1629 onwards, are " the earliest attempts to record all the plants of England and Wales with their localities. " It is of special interest that the " receipts " sent in 1643 by the London physician Edward Staf- ford to John Winthrop, Jr., first governor of Connecticut Col- ony, in order to enable the latter " to cure various disorders, " were taken mostly from Gerarde ' s herbal, le., from the edition prepared by Johnson. ADVEHTISEMEMTS The Social Year The social season of the School of Pharmacy was officially set in motion with the annual Mixer, held on November 10 at the Maryland Casualty, with Andy BaflFord and his Playboys supplying the music. This dance is held so that the faculty and the entire student body, especi- ally the freshmen, may become better ac- quainted. This year the affair was highly successful, and much credit is given to the fact that such a large number of both students and faculty members attended. Credit also must be given to Mr. P. F. Smith, faculty adviser of the Student Coun- cil, who worked in cooperation with the dance committee, headed by Benjamin Scheinin and composed of the following members: Boyd Wylie, Charles Wagner, Miss Crespo, Lealon B. Wright, Leo Lath- roum, Leonard Applebaum, Beryle Kremer, H. P. Levin, Nathan Schwartz, Melvin Adalman, A. B. Leatherman, Macy Mey- ers, Robert Rosenberg, William Weiner, Merrill Parelhoff, Bernard S. Cohen, Mor- ton Abarbanel and the entire Student Council. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DANCE The freshmen and sophomores held their annual dance in the Crystal Room of the Emerson Hotel on February 25th. The upper classmen were invited and helped to make the affair an outstanding success. Delightful music for dancing was fur- nished by the Courtiers, and a festive mood made the affair a gala occasion long to be remembered. The committee produc- ing this fine dance consisted of: Melvin S. Adalman, August H. Vanden Bosche, Doris Imber, Thomas L. Fields, Harold H. Mazer and Sol Weintraub. Top to bottom: Mixer Committbe Freshman-Sophomorb Dance Committbe Senior Prom CoMMnTBE Junior Prom Committbe Durinq the Daze Oct. 5: First day of schcx l — Everyone rushes to get books — Freshmen run around look- ing lost and scared. . . . Oct. 6: School is now officially open. Peter ' s Billiard " Salon " is crowded to the doorway and Yarmosky ' s laugh can be heard ringing through the halls. . . . Oct. 8: Fourth year class looks at some structural formulas in C.M.P. and half the class looks dumbfounded — the other half can ' t read. (Editor ' s note — and we ' re not kidding). . . . Oct. 9: Pharmacology Laboratory: Test for Aconite — Siegel wins eleven dollars, Kremer does twenty push-ups and holds a five pound (unofficial) weight at arm ' s length for two minutes, during which time four guinea pigs died of heart failure. . . . Oct. 12: Elections coming close, seniors seen conferring in small groups — every one seems to be running for office. What makes them want to run? What makes Sammy run? Good Lord! Is that supposed to be funny? . . . Oct. 13: Dr. Hartung asks for the structural formula of Diethyl- methylphenylhydroxymonocarboxyliccyclopentanophenanthrene. Well! It might just as well have been that. . . . Oct. 14: Dr. Chapwnan lectures on animal variation and mentions horses as an example. At the mention of the word horse, half the class woke up. . . . Oct. 19: Monday is here again. Gee, buQ it ' s great to sleep late. Oct. 20: Siegel wants to know how Dr. Hartung falls asleep. Some bright senior in the rear of the class thought that he counted carbon chains. Oct. 21: In answer to many queries by out freshman — the second floor of pharmacy school, the floor containing rooms numbered in the twenties, has gone to war. . . . Oct. 28: Pimlico track opens. Half the seniors are reading racing forms, the other half are studying football pools. Just wait until an exam! . . . Oct. 29: Student Auxiliary holds elections. . . . Oct. 30: Election results posted. Was " Boss " Simon ' s face red!, . . . Nov. 2: Plans for the Mixer under way. Everybody wants to know when it will be held. As if they didn ' t already know. (What a grapevine!) . . . Nov. 4: Rodman still fighting for seats in the locker room. . . . Nov. 6: Air raid today. Oh boy! — more timei wasted. . . . Nov. 10: Mixer to be held tonight. Scheinin runs around looking lost. One quarter of the class cuts Economics Lab. With Miss Cole ' s permission, of course. . . . Nov. 11: We wonder why 69 c n k it j. , ijd -n r- everyone was late for class today? . . . Nov. 17: Congratulations to Norman Sober; at 9:30 A.M. his wife, Hilda, gave birth to a baby girl — weight 6 lbs., 7 oz. . . . Mother, daughter, and father all doing well. It ' s all right, " Pop, " you can cut today .... It has been rumored that he will name his baby girl ' ' Murine " because she ' s so soothing to the eyes. . . . Nov. 20: Senior proofs returned. No excuses, pictures don ' t lie. . . . Nov. 25: First manufacturing pharmacy exam. Someone must have passed out the wrong exam. Are we supposed to know the answers or are we just sup[x sed to figure out what the questions mean? . . . Nov. 26: Thanksgiving holiday, only one day this year. . . . Nov. 27: Half the class decided on a two-day holiday. . . . Sindler woke up long enough to ask a question, but fell asleep before he heard the answer. . . . Dec. 1: Debit, credit, checks, bank books, drafts. . . . Whew! This bookkeeping will drive us nuts! . . . Dec. 4: Bio-assay exam. Seniors ask Miss Gittinger to put them on their honor. . . . Dec. 7: Words of wisdom from " Poppa " Sober — " Marriage is a wonderfiJ thing. No family should be without it. " . . . Dec. 19: Everyone in gay spirits as the Christmas holiday is about to begin. . . . Dec. 28: Back to school again until the New Year ' s hoUday. It ' s all right fellows, we get a week o£F between semesters. . . . Dec. 31: The dean declares half a day as everyone prepares to celebrate the new year. Happy New Year! . . . Jan. 3: Everybody back with stories. It seems as if the entire fourth year class was at the same party. But we cUd have a good time, didn ' t we fellows? . . . Jan. 22: Semi-final exams next week. Everyone including your editor begins studying. We should have thought of that before! . . . Jan 29: Last exam today. Oh boy! we now have a full week to sleep. . .Jeb. 5: Registration day. What! Again? — -After paying tuition and buying more books, your editor goes home not only broke but owing a dime for farfare . . . Feb. 25: Freshman-Sophomore Dance — a good time was had by all. . . . Mar. 1: Glushakow, Gelrud, and Wagner — those future admirals — building castles in the air . . . Mar. 4: Beryle Kremer, C. I. Smith and B. S. Cohen elected to Rho Chi. . . . Congratulations! . . . Mar. 8: Miss Cole tells of her experience in St. Louis and has the class blushing. . . . Mar. 10: Miss Cole gives imitations of how certain members of the senior class look when they laugh. What a riot! . . . Mar. 15: Examinations have us bottled up, time is growing short, materials ate not available and so with deep regrets we close this diary and say ... so long. 71 FOR THEIR COOPERATION AND ASSISTANCE, WE WISH TO EXPRESS OUR APPREaATION TO THE FOLLOWING: Dean Andrew G. DuMez Dr. Thomas Pyxes Faculty Adviser " Mr. Sidney C. Schultz Printer ' s Representative H. G. Roebuck and Son Mr, Karl H. Segall Terra Mariae Photographer Miss B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty The Staff of the Dental and I karmacy Library The American Professional PHARMAasr For the use of the various herbals The Fischer Soentific Company Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania For the use of the alchemical prints Abbott Laboratories North Chicago, Illinois Parke, Davis and Company Detroit, Michigan Scholars ' Facsimiles and Reprints For the use of the title page of An Herbal, 1525 edited by S. V. Larkey and T. Pyles. Some Did Remedies WILD NEP, OR WOODBIND For the gout a sovereign medicine. Take the root of wild nep and the root of the wild dock sodden by itself and cut them in pieces and pare away the outer rind and cut them in quarters, then boil them in clean water two or three hours, then stamp them in a mortar as small as thou can, then put thereto a quantity of soot of a chimney, then temper them up with milk of a cow that the hair is of one color, then take the urine of a man that is fasting and put thereto and make a plaster thereof and boil it and lay it to the sore as hot as the sick may suffer it, and let it lie still a day and a night, and do so nine times and thou shall be whole on warranty, by the grace of God. PORRUM Take the juice of leeks and meddle it with woman ' s milk and use it to drink, and it will cleanse the lungs of all vices. CYCLAMEN This herb put to a sore that lacketh hair, it will restore the hair and heal the place. VIOLET For them that may not sleep for sickness, seethe this herb in water, and at even let him soak well his feet in that water up to the ankles, and when he goeth to his bed, bind this herb to his temples, and he shall sleep well, by the grace of God. BETONY If thou have sore teeth, with vinegar or with eisell let it seethe well till it be more than half wasted, then, as hot as thou may suffer it, sup thereof and hold it in thy mouth till it be cold, then spit it out, and do this oft and thou shall be whole. COMPLIMENTS OF SEG ALL-MA JEST C PHOTOGRAPHERS OF THE 1943 TERRA MARIAE 324 N. Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland Best of Luck From THE FACULTY Baltimore Towel Supply Laundry Co. 107-109 S. CHARLES STREET TOWEL SERVICE COATS-TABLE LINENS-APRONS We Specialize in Supplying TOWELS, COATS, DRESSES for Physicians, Dentists, Pharmacists Cotch A Toasted Sandwich and a Gome of Billiards RECREATION BILLIARD ACADEMY 516-518 West Baltimore Street COMPLIMENTS OF ALLEN, SON CO. SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES 14 E. LOMBARD STREET Pals Meet At AL ' S 10 S. GREEN STREET FOUNTAIN SERVICE Hot Platters Chops Sandwiches Steaks SELECTED DELICACIES CLIFF ' S LUNCH STUDENTS ' LOUNGE Cleanliness Speed Service 73 ALWAYS SPECIFY " NATIONAL ' HIGHEST QUALITY U. S. P. AND N. F. PHARMACEUTICALS — at — VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES Longer Profits For You X ORDER THRU YOUR WHOLESALER— OR DIRECT Requests for prices on your private formulos solicited. The N A T I O N A L Pharmaceut-ical Manufacturing Co. 316 LIGHT STREET CAIvert 2848 Baltimore, Md. HUTZLER ' S AT YOUR SERVICEI When you want to shop wisely and well — and quickly, choose Hutzler Brothers Co. for your store. Here is the place where you will find complete stocks, helpful sales- people and always courteous ser- vice. Especially you, who are very busy, will appreciate the conveni- ence of shopping at HUTZLER BTOTHERS 6 i rienoiiup of uterwUrs H Y N S N WESTCOTT DUNNING n c . BALTIMORE, MD. 74 - Served In Sluality Drug Stores - HEALTHFUL Meadow Gold " Smooth Freeze " Ice Cream i - -T COMPLIMENTS OF Solomon ' s Pharmacies 524 W. Baltimore Street 1342 Pennsylvania Avenue BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 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 1$ Blanks E. B. READ and SON CO. DRUGGISTS PRINTERS SINCE 1885 416 E. Saratoga Street Cdvcrt 3776 ENJOY YOUR AFFAIRS AT THE STAFFORD HOTEL CHARLES and MADISON STREETS FROM POLE TO POLE! • Back in 1917 Dr. G. A. Bunting, Uni- versity of Maryland ' 99, perfected the formula for Noxzema Medicoted 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 rn the shadow of the North Pole! It was included in the supplies of the U. S. Antorctic Service ' s Ex- pedition to the South Pole! Over 50,000,000 jars of this famous cream hove been used in recent years! NOXZEMA 75 THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE, MARYLAND - K- Dredging — Consf-ruction — 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 76 COMPLIMENTS OF For Men ' s Fashions TAFT, WARREN TAFT In Good Taste It ' s Always Been SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES y TAVERN SUPPLIES HOCHSCHILD, 30 South Honover Street KOHIV CO. Plaza 6658-6659 Baltimore, Md. THE CADOA Quickly Relieves Itching, Burning and Soreness of Skin Irritations and Thus Promotes Healing 118 WEST FRANKLIN ST. Indicoted for the Discomfort of AUDITORIUM BALLROOM ECZEMA ITCHING SMALL BURNS CONCERT HALL CRACKED ITCHING FEET SUNBURN Available for DANDRUFF SCALES CHAFING DANCES, BANQUETS, LECTURES IVY POISON ABRASIONS RECITALS, DRAMATICS Resinol Ointment con be used freely on mucous For Reservations Coll or denuded surfaces. Not contra-indicated LEXINGTON 4559 by any internal treatment tfiot may be deemed odvisable. Perfect in Appointments ond in Detoil NEW MODERN KITCHEN RESINOL COMPLIMENTS OF HAHN HAHN x Maryland Institute of Wine " Say it With Flowers " and X SPIRIT DISTRIBUTORS, 324 W. SARATOGA STREET VERNON 1949 Incorporated CALVERT DRUG COMPANY Compliments of . . . McDowell, PYLE and CO., inc. COOPERATIVE WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Page and Shaw Chocolates 106-108 W. Redwood Street SOUTHERN LABEL BOX Membership ond distribution confined CORPORATION exclusively to independent retail Druggisb ' Labels, Boxes. Blanks, Packages 121 Light Street druggists. GEORGE E. THUMSER, Representative BALTIMORE, MD. Plaza 7178 77 jharp ' lJohme 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 ftme{% SALTIMORE, MARYLAND 78 A TRIBUTE to the PHARMACISTS of Maryland who now as always are helping to safeguard public health whether at home i or in their country ' s service READ DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. 48 Read ' s Drug Stores Throughout Maryland 79 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 M- EM HDNE SHOULD HAVE IT i. ' w: a 80 LIBRARY ScTiool of Ihamimoy JJniversrity of « ' - -»?5lll V.47 T Trva- A nnac For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM


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