College of Pharmacy of the City of New York.

College of pharmacy of the City of New York (Volume 1924/25-1930/31) online

. (page 53 of 61)
Online LibraryCollege of Pharmacy of the City of New YorkCollege of pharmacy of the City of New York (Volume 1924/25-1930/31) → online text (page 53 of 61)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


17. Saturday, 9-12, English (Univ.), American Government (Univ.).

Second- Year College and University Classes

May 12. Monday, 9-12, Theoretical Pharmacy.

Monday, 2-5, Physiology, Microbiology (College).
14. Wednesday, 9-12, Chemistry.
Wednesday, 2-5, Physics.

16. Friday, 9-12, Commerical Pharmacy.
Friday, 2-5, German (Univ.).

Third- Year College and University Classes

May 12. Monday, 9-12, Organic Chemistry.

Monday, 2-5, Newer Remedies (College).
May 13. Tuesday, 9-12, Theories of Chemistry (Univ.).

Tuesday, 2-5, Mathematics (Univ.).
May 14. Wednesday, 9-12, Theoretical Pharmacy.

Wednesday, 2-5, Commerical Pharmacy.
May 16. Friday, 9-12, Materia Medica.

Friday, 2-5, Toxicology.



8o COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

Fourth- Year University Class

May 19. Monday, 9-12, Senior Pharmacy.

Monday, 1-4, Senior, Inorganic Quantitative Analysis.

20. Tuesday, 9-12, Senior, Food Analysis and Toxicology.

21. Wednesday, 9-5, Senior Biological Chemistry.
Wednesday, 9-5 Senior Physiology.



INDEX

PAGE

Academic Calendar 78

Admission 15

Alumni Association Prizes 25

Apprentice License 16

Attendance 23

Attendance, Scheme of 72

Breitenbach Prize 25

College Course 16

Committees of Trustees 6

Courses Offered 16

Courses of Instruction 30

Dohme Prize 27

Earl Hall 11

Employment for Students 15

Endowments 49

Entrance Requirements, College Course 18

University Course 18

Examinations, Schedule of 78

Evening Courses 44

Faculty 7

Fees, Method of Payment 21

General Statement 9

German Apothecary's Association Prize 27

Graduate Course i3

Graduates, Register of 52

Graduation Requirements 24

Gymnasium ^ ^

Health Certificate i^

Honor Roll ^5

Information Bureau ^4

Instruction, Method of 22

Italian Pharmaceutical Association Prize 27

Kappa Psi Prize ^5

Lascoff Prizes ^5

Lehn & Fink Prize ^7

Leiterman Prize ^5

81



82 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

Le\^' Scholarship 27

Library 14

Medic-AI. Service 12

Officers and Trustees 5

Olshansky Medal 27

Pharmacy Student Certificate 15

Plaut Fellowship 26

Prizes 24

Register of Graduates 52

Register of Students 58

Registration 15

Residence Halls 11

Seabury Scholarship 26

Scheme of Attendance 72

Scholarships 24

Squibb Prize 27

Students, Register of 58

Studies, Synopsis of 28

StJMMER Courses 43

Trustees' Prizes 25

Scholarships 26

University Course 17

Weinstein Prize 27

Westchester Pharmaceutical Association Prize 27

Withdrawal 10



JUL 3 - 1930

Columbia University

BULLETIN OF INFORMATION

Thirtieth Series, No. 44 August 3, 1930

ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY

OF THE CITY OF

NEW YORK

FOR THE WINTER AND SPRING SESSIONS
I93O-I93I




II3-II9 WEST 68tH STREET
NEW YORK



Columbia Wini\itt^iip KluUetm of SnCormation

Thirtieth Series, No. 44 August 3, 1930

Issued weekly at Columbia University, Morningside heights. New York, N. Y. Entered as second-
class matter August 10, 1918, at the Post Office at New York, N. Y., under the Act of August 24,
1912. Acceptance for mailing at a special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of
October 3, 1917, authorized. These include:

1. Reports of the President and Treasurer to the Trustees.

2. The Catalogue Number, the Directory Number and the Announcements of the several
Colleges and Schools, and of certain Divisions, relating to the work of the next year. These are
made as accurate as possible, but the right is reserved to make changes in detail as circumstances
require. The current number of any of these Announcements will be sent without charge upon
application to the Secretary of the University.

C. U. P. 22,000-1930



For special or more detailed information than is given in this
Announcement, applicants are requested to address the Registrar of
the College, 115 West 68th Street. His office hours are as follows:
From September i, 1930 to May i, 1931, daily except Saturdays,
9 a. m. to 5 p. m.; Saturdays, 9 a. m. to 12 m. Other portions of
the year, daily (except Saturdays), 9:30 a. m. to 4 p. m.; Saturdays,
9:30 a. m. to 12 m.



PUBLISHED FOR THE UNIVERSITY BY THE
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY PRESS




COLLEGE OF PHARMACY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK

113— 119 WEST SIXTY-EIGHTH STREET



Columbia University

in the City of New York



ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY

OF THE CITY OF

NEW YORK

FOR THE WINTER AND SPRING SESSIONS
I93O-I93I




113-119 WEST 68th street

NEW YORK



This college reserves the right to make such changes in the
curriculum, schedule, calendar, and regulations appearing in
this Announcement, as circumstances may require.



TABLE OF CONTENTS

PAGE

Officers and Trustees 5

Committees of the Trustees 6

Faculty 7

General Statement 9

Important Announcement 13

College of Pharmacy, General Statement 13

The Library 14

Information Bureau 14

Employment for Students 15

Application for Admission 15

New York State Qualifying Certificate 15

Apprentice License 16

Health Certificate 16

Courses Offered 16

Graduate Course 18

Entrance Requirements 18

College Course 18

University Courses 18

Fees 21

Method of Instruction 22

Regulations of Board of Trustees 23

Requirements for Regular Students 23

Requirements for Graduation 24

Prizes and Scholarships 25

Synopsis of Studies 28

Courses of Instruction 3i

Summer Courses 4°

Evening Courses 4"

Alumni Association 5^

Endowments 52

Register of Graduates and Students 55

Academic Calendar 7i

Index 74



1930





5


>•

•»:




5




>

<

z




>

I

D

IE

H


<


to


><

<

<




><

<


><

<

Q





H


<
a

H
Z

Q
U


<

a

PC


><
<:

Q

to


>•

<

<




><
•<

a


>
<

z



>•

<


5

z




>>

<,

a


5

Q
to


s

H


9an.
Jfeb.


5

13

19

36

3

9
i6

23

2
9
i6

33

30

6
13

30

37


6
13

30
27

3
10

17
24

3
10
17
24
31

7
14

31

38


7
14

31

38

4
II
18
25

4
II
18
25

I
8
15

32
29


I
8
15

23
29

5
12
19
36

5

13
19
36

3

9
16
23
30


3

9
16
23
30

6
13
20
37

6
13
30
27

3
10
17
24


3
10
17
24
31

7
14
31
28

7
14

31
28

4
II
18
25


4
II
18
25

I

8

15

33

I
8
15

33
29

5
13
19
36


Sfttne
STttlp


4
II
18
25

I

8
15

32
29

6
13
30
27

3

10
17
24
31


5

13
19
26
2
9
16
23
30

7
14
21

38

4
II
18
25


6
13
20
27

3
10
17
24

I
8
15

33

39

5

12
19
36


7
14

31
38
4
II
18
25

3

9

16

23

30

6
13
20

27


I
8
15

23
29

5

13
19
36

3
10
17
24
31

7
14
21

28


2
9
16
23
30
6
13
20
27

4
II
18
25

I
8

15
33
29


3
10
17
24
31

7
14

31

38

5

13
19
36

3

9
16
23
30


fi>ept.
ISec.


7
14

31

38

5

13
19
36

3

9
16
23
30

7
14

31

38


I

8

15

22

29

(5
13
20
27

3
10
17
24

I

8

15

33

29


3

9
16
23
30

7
14

31
38

4
II
18
25

3

9
16
23
30


3
10
17
24

I

8

15

33

29

5
12
19
36

3
10
17
24
31


4
II
18
25

3

9

16

23

30

6
13
20
27

4
II
18
25


5

13

19
36

3
10
17
24
31

7
14

31

38

s

13
19
36


6
13

30
27

4
II
18
25

I

8

15
33

29

6
13
30
37



1931



3an.










I


2


3


iflap












I


2


^rpt.






I


2


3


4


5




4


S


b


7


8





10




3


4


5





7


8


9







7


8


y


10


ii


12




II


12


13


14


IS


16


17




10


II


12


13


14


IS


16




13


14


IS


10


17


18


19




18


IQ


20


21


22


23


24




17


18


10


20


21


22


23




20


21


22


23


24


25


2b




25


26


27


28


29


30


31




24


25


20


27


28


29


30




27


28


29


30








:reb.


I


2


3


4


5


6


7


3VMt


31


I


2


3


4


5


6


©ct.










I


2


3




8





10


II


12


13


14




7


8


9


10


II


12


13




4


5


t>


7


8


9


10




15


16


17


18


10


20


21




14


IS


16


17


18


10


20




II


12


13


14


15


lb


17




22


23


24


25


26


27


28




21


22


23


24


25


20


27




18


10


20


21


22


23


24


iffiarct)


I


2


3


4


5


6


7


ETulp


28


29


30


I


2


3


4


ietob.


25
I


26
2


27
3


28
4


29
5


30
6


31
7




8





10


II


12


13


14




s





7


8





10


II




8


9


10


II


12


13


14




15


16


17


18


10


20


21




12


13


14


15


16


17


18




15


16


17


18


19


20


21




22


23


24


25


20


27


28




19


20


21


22


23


24


25




22


23


24


25


2b


27


28


aprU


29


30


31


I


2


3


4


^ns.


26


27


28


29


30


31


I


Bee.


29


30


I


2


3


4


5




5


6


7


8





10


II




2


3


4


5


6


7


8




6


7


8


9


10


II


12




12


13


14


IS


16


17


18







10


II


12


13


14


IS




13


14


15


16


17


18


19




10


20


21


22


23


24


2S




10


17


18


19


20


21


22




20


21


22


23


24


25


2b




26


27





29


30








23


24


25


26


27


28


29




27


28


29


30


31
























30


31

























1932



3Fan.












I


2


iWap


I


2


3


4


5


-b


7


^ept.










I


2


3




3


4


5





7


8







8





10


11


12


13


14




4


5





7


8


9


10




10


II


12


13


14


IS


lb




15


lb


17


18


19


20


21




II


12


13


14


15


lb


17




17


18


10


20


21


22


23




22


23


24


25


2b


27


28




18


19


20


21


22


23


24




24


25


2b


27


28


29


30




29


30


31












25


2b


27


28


29


30




ifrfi.


31


I


2


3


4


S


b


STune


5


6


7


I
8


2



3
10


4
II


®tt.


2


3


4


5


6


7


I
8




7


8





10


II


12


13




12


13


14


15


lb


17


18




9


10


II


12


13


14


15




14


15


lb


17


18


10


20




10


20


21


22


23


24


25




lb


17


18


19


20


21


22




21


22


23


24


25


2b


27




2b


27


28


29


30








23


24


2S


2b


27


28


29




28


29






























30


31












snared






I


2


3


4


5


BTttlp


3


4


S


b


7


I

8


2



i^ob.


' 6


7


I

8


2

9


3
10


4
II


S
12




b


7


8





10


II


12




10


II


12


13


14


IS


lb




13


14


15


lb


17


18


19




13


14


15


lb


17


18


10




17


18


10


20


21


22


23




20


21


22


23


24


25


2b




20


21


22


23


24


25


20




24


25


2b


27


28


29


30




27


28


29


30








i^ril


27


28


20


30


31


I


2


jaiug.


31


I


2


3


4


5


b


Bee.










I


"2


3




3


4


5


b


7


8







7


8





10


II


12


13




4


5


b


7


8


9


10




10


II


12


13


14


IS


lb




14


15


lb


17


18


19


20




II


12


13


14 15


lO


17




17


18


10


20


21


22


23




21


22


23


24


25


2b


27




18


19


20


21 22


23


24




24


25


2b


27


28


29


30




28


2930


31










25.


2b. 27


28 29 30


31



OFFICERS AND TRUSTEES

OFFICERS

Nicholas Murray Butler President

William J. Schieffelin Honorary President

Henry C. Lovis First Vice-President

Edward Plaut Second Vice-President

V. Chapin Daggett Third Vice-President

Clarence O. Bigelow Treasurer

Charles W. Holton Secretary

Arthur J. Bauer Assistant Secretary

Walter B. Simpson Registrar

Eleanor Kerker Assistant Registrar

Messrs. Sullivan & Cromwell, 49 Wall St., New York, N. Y Counsel

trustees

Marston Taylor Bogert

Representing the University
Charles Friedgen, 1931 Albert E. Stratton, 1932

Adolph Henning, 1 931 Theodore Weicker, 1932

J. Leon Lascoff, 1931 Jacob Weil, 1932

William W. Conley, 1931 David Costelo, 1933

Richard H. Timmermann, 193 i Nathaniel Nicolai, 1933

William S. Gordon, 1932 Charles J. McCloskey, 1933

Irving McKesson, 1932 Charles S. Littell, 1933

Herman Walter, 1933

committees

Instruction Committee

Henry C. Lovis, Chairman, 87 Maiden Lane

C. O. Bigelow V. Chapin Daggett

David Costelo Charles W. Holton

Dean H. V. Arny, ex officio

Finance Committee
Clarence O. Bigelow, Chairman, 412 Sixth Avenue
Adolph Henning Edward Plaut

Henry C. Lovis David Costelo

Dean H. V. Arny, ex officio
5



6 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

Examination Committee
David Costelo, Chairman, 6 West 51st Street
Arthur J. BAtra;R Charles Friedgen

William S. Gordon Charles J. McCloskey

Membership Committee
J. Leon Lascoff, Chairman, 1223 Lexington Avenue
Nathaniel Nicolai Herman Walter

Albert E. Stratton William W. Conley

Library Committee
Richard H. Timmermann, Chairman, 802 Lexington Avenue
Charles J. McCloskey Charles S. Littell

Property Committee
Adolph Henning, Chairman, Summit, N. J.
C. O. BiGELOw Edward Plaut

Irving McKesson Jacob Weil

Honors Committee
David Costelo, Chairman Dean H. V. Arny

Henry C. Lovis



FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY

OFFICERS

Nicholas Murray Butler, LL.D. (Cantab.), D.Litt. (Oxon.), Hon.D. (Paris)

President

Henry H. Rusby, M.D., Ph.M., Sc.D Dean Emeritus and Elected Member

of the University Council

Henry V. Arny, Ph.M., Ph.D Dean

Curt P. Wimmer, A.M., Ph.M., Phar.D Associate Dean

George C. Diekman, Ph.G., M.D Secretary



Virgil Coblentz, A.M., Ph.D., Ph.M., F.C.S. . . . Prof essor Emeritus of Chemistry

George C. Diekman, Ph.G,, M.D Professor Emeritus of Pharmacy

Henry H. Rusby, M.D., Ph.M., Sc.D Professor of Materia Medica

Henry V. Arny, Ph.M., Ph.D Professor of Chemistry

Curt P. Wimmer, A.M., Ph.M., Phar.D Professor of Pharmacy

Carlton C. Curtis, Ph.D Associate Professor of Botany

Charles C. Lieb, A.B., M.D Hosack Professor of Pharmacology

Charles W. Ballard, Ph.Ch., A.M., Ph.D., Phar.D Associate Professor of

Materia Medica

Hugo H. Schaefer, Ph.Ch., Phar.D Associate Professor of Chemistry

Lewis N. Brown, Phar.D Associate Professor of Pharmacy

Herbert C. Kassner, B.S., Ph.Ch., Ph.D Associate Professor of Chemistry

Fanchon Hart, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica

Horace M. Carter, Ph.Ch., B.S Associate Professor of Pharmacy

Harry Taub, Ph.Ch., B.S., A.M Assistant Professor of Materia Medica

Frederick D. Lascoff, Ph.G., A.B., B.S Assistant Professor of Pharmacy

in Charge of Commercial Pharmacy

Jacob S. Dorfman, Ph.G., A.M Assistant Professor of Pharmacy

William Macsata, Ph.Ch., B.S Assistant Professor of Chemistry

Abraham Taub, Ph.Ch., B.S., A.M. . Assistant Professor of Physics and Chemistry
Maxwell Karshan, B.S., A.M., 'Ph. T>.. Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry
Aleita Hopping, A.B., Ph.D Associate in Physiology

INSTRUCTORS

Leslie Jayne, Ph.Ch., B.S Instructor in Chemistry

Philip Kerker, A.B Instructor in Materia Medica

7



8 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

Saul Kaye, Ph.G Instructor in Pharmacy

Frank Pokorny, Ph.Ch Instructor in Materia Medico

Joseph E. Adams, Ph.Ch., B.S Instructor in Materia Medica

William Keenan, Ph.G Instructor in Materia Medica

Milton D. Sewell, Ph.G., B.S Instructor in Chemistry

Theodore Failmezger, Ph.Ch Instructor in Chemistry

Joseph P. Miale, Ph.Ch Instructor in Pharmacy

Samuel Liberman, Ph.Ch., B.S Instructor in Chemistry

Victor Lewitus, Ph.G., B.S., A.M Instructor in Materia Medica

Rudolf Hauck, Ph.Ch., B.S Instructor in Pharmacy

Herman J. Amsterdam, Ph.G., A.B., A.M Instructor in Pharmacy

Charles H. Soren, Ph.G., B.S Instructor in Chemistry

Edward Anzelmi, Ph.Ch Instructor in Chemistry

Marguerite C. Dimler, Ph.Ch., B.S histructor in Chemistry

DoMiNiCK Fanelli, Ph.Ch., B.S Instructor in Pharmacy

Harry Frederick Wagner, Ph.Ch Instructor in Pharmacy

LECTURERS

Isidore Neustaedter, Phar.D., LL.B. .Lecturer in Phartnaceutical Jurisprudence

George D. McJimsey, A.M Lecturer in English and American Government

Arthur H. Ingenhuett, A.M Lecturer in German

university officers of administration

Frank Diehl Fackenthal, LL.D., Litt.D Secretary of the University

Adam Leroy Jones, Ph.D., Litt.D Director of University Admissions

Charles C. Williamson, Ph.D., Litt.D Director of Libraries

Roger Howson, M.A Librarian

David M. Updike, M.E Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds

Charles W. Ballard, Ph.Ch., A.M., Ph.D. . .Librarian of the College of Pharmacy

Edward J. Grant, A.B Registrar of the University

Charles S. Danielson Bursar of the University

Henry Lee Norris, M.E Director of Works

Clarence E. Lovejoy, A.B Alumni Secretary



COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

Columbia University was founded in 1754 as King's College by royal grant of
George II, King of England, "for the Instruction of Youth in the Learned Lan-
guages, and the Liberal Arts and Sciences. " The Revolutionary War interrupted
its active work; but in 1784 it was reopened as Columbia College. In 1912,
the title was changed to Columbia University in the City of New York.

The University at the present time consists of Columbia College, the under-
graduate college of liberal arts, which offers a program of studies leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Arts; the School of Law, with courses leading to the de-
grees of Bachelor and Master of Laws and Doctor of Law (Doctor Juris); the
College of Physicians and Surgeons with courses leading to the degree of Doctor of
Medicine; the School of Engineering, with courses leading to the Bachelor of
Science degree, the several engineering degrees and the degree of Master of Science;
the School of Architecture, with courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Architecture and Master of Science; the School of Journalism, with courses leading
to the degrees of Bachelor of Literature and Master of Science; the School of
Business, with courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor and Master of Science;
the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, with courses leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Science and Doctor of Dental Surgery; the School of Library Service,
with courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science;
Seth Low Junior College offering two and three years of collegiate work in prepara-
tion for admission to professional schools or to more advanced work in liberal
arts and sciences in Columbia University; the non-professional Graduate Faculties
of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, with courses leading to the
degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy.

In addition to these schools and faculties, the University includes the independ-
ent corporations of Barnard College, the undergraduate college for women, with
courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts; Teachers College, including the
Faculties of Education and Practical Arts, with courses leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts and Master of Science; the College of Phar-
macy of the City of New York, with courses leading to the degrees of Phar-
maceutical Chemist, Bachelor of Science and Doctor of Pharmacy; St. Stephen's
College, Annandale, New York, an undergraduate college for men with courses
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts; and the Union Theological Seminary,
whose faculty conducts certain University work leading to the degree of Master
of Arts.

The University maintains three sessions during the year: The Winter Session,
beginning the last Wednesday of September and ending the first Tuesday of
February; the Spring Session, beginning the first Wednesday of February and
ending the second Wednesday of June; and the Summer Session of six weeks'
duration, beginning immediately after July 4. Through its system of University
Extension the opportunity is offered to men and women to pursue subjects in-
cluded in a liberal education and to take courses toward a diploma or an academic
degree. Home Study courses are also offered to persons who are unable to take
work in residence.

9



10 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

ADMISSION

A student accepted and registered by the proper authorities as having fulfilled
the preliminary qualifications for candidacy for a degree, certificate of pro-
ficiency, or diploma, is enrolled as a matriculated student of the University. A
period of regular attendance upon all stated academic exercises amounting to
at least one academic year must be completed by every candidate for a degree.

A student not enrolled as a matriculated student may enter the University
as a non-matriculated student, and be permitted to attend such courses of in-
struction as he is qualified to take, but not as a candidate for a degree, certificate
of proficiency, or diploma. Such students are expected to conform to the same
standard of attendance and scholarship as are required of matriculated students.
Non-matriculated students may receive a formal statement of the satisfactory
completion of any course.

In the Announcement of each school will be found the specific conditions govern-
ing admission to courses of instruction and to candidacy for a degree.

The admission, continuance upon the rolls, and graduation of any student,
is subject to the full disciplinary power of the University authorities, as pre-
scribed by the Statutes of the University.

No student registered in any school or college of the University shall at the same
time be registered in any other school or college, either of Columbia University
or of any other institution, without the consent of the appropriate Dean or
Director.

WITHDRAWAL

An honorable discharge will always be granted to any student in good academic
standing, and not subject to discipline, who may desire to withdraw from the
University; but no student under the age of twenty-one years shall be entitled
to a discharge without the assent of his parent or guardian furnished in writing
to the proper Dean or Director. Students withdrawing are required to notify
the Registrar. Applications for the return of fees must be made in writing at
the time of withdrawal.

The Dean or Director of the school or faculty concerned may, for reasons of
weight, grant a leave of absence to a student in good standing.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The Announcements of each college or school, of the Summer Session, of Uni-
versity Extension, and of the several divisions under which the departments of
instruction are grouped, may be obtained without charge from the Secretary of
the University.

The Announcement of each school contains a schedule of fees and expenses
for the courses in that school.

LIBRARY

The Library of the University contains about 1,166,600 volumes, exclusive of
unbound pamphlets. The various departments of instruction have also special
libraries in connection with their lecture rooms and laboratories. The Avery



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ii

Architectural Library, the law library, the Ella Weed Library of Barnard Col-
lege, Teachers College library, and the libraries of the College of Physicians and
Surgeons, the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, and the College of Pharmacy,
are all available to students of the University.

RESIDENCE HALLS

There are four Residence Halls for men on South Field: Furnald with 282
rooms. Hartley with 300, John Jay with 476 and restaurants adequate for all
men students, and Livingston with 300 rooms. Johnson Hall, on East Field,
with accommodations of room and board for 360 students in the graduate and
professional schools is a Residence Hall for women.

All the University Residence Halls, for both men and women, are under the
supervision of advisory committees appointed by the President, consisting of
University officers and assisted by committees made up of residents in the Halls.

Copies of Residence Halls Announcements giving floor plans and dormitory
regulations together with application blanks will be furnished on request by
the Secretary of the University, 213 Library.



Online LibraryCollege of Pharmacy of the City of New YorkCollege of pharmacy of the City of New York (Volume 1924/25-1930/31) → online text (page 53 of 61)