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

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1947 volume:

M i i v.. ■iK i -T V- ' J i DR. HARRY CLilFrON BYRD or fMtidL 7h i TEDRA titviN FmrOMAN Builrirti Marnf rr HOWAKD S. SlRULNIK Buiinrit AitOfUle Dr. Fkank J. Slama fdcatly AJthrr MomoN Kahn Editor MADIAE [- ublis ' hecd dlj h e a s- es- o|- the s choo o f D h rm CLj a{. tjc ltimo ' re, | av Aav a W DidlcaU IN DEDICATING the fifty-first volume of the " TERRA MARIAE ' , ' we pay tribute to the students, both past and present, who served so nobly and ably in the Armed Forces in World War II to per- petuate the ideals which all of us cherish dearly. To these men we owe a debt of thanks and their names will forever be inscribed on the HONOR ROLL of the School of Pharmacy. 1 T onor R o ; [ ■■ " " .1 WILLIAM PRESTON LANE, JR., LL.D. Governor of the State of Maryland MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Classes graduating this year from the University of Maryland will go out into a world which offers opp ortunities for achievement greater than mankind ever has known. In no field are the opportunities greater than in the preparation and uses of thera- peutical agents. It is in this field that graduates of the School of Pharmacy of the University have long distinguished themselves, and I am confident that the Class of 1947 has among its members those who also will become bright stars in the firmament of phar- maceutical accomplishment. The best wishes of the University, of the Board of Regents, of the Faculty and of the President go with you. In my humble opinion, you will reflect credit and glory upon your Alm.i Mater. H. C. Byrd, President, HARRY CLIFTON BYRD. LL.D. President of the University ANDREW GROVER DuMEZ, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy TUD ean s M e ' s ao e I o I ne ::yvaa[ja{.e9 It is now more than a year since World War II was ended, and victory for the al- lied cause was due in no small measure to the excellent health conditions maintained in the respective allied countries and their military forces. Pharmacists in this country can be proud of the fact that adequate pharmaceutical service was maintained for both, our civilian population and our military forces, even though approximately 10,000 phar- macists were taken from civilian life to serve in our armed forces. Not only were our civilian population and military forces supplied with the usual drugs and medicines of long established therapeutic value, but a number of valuable new drugs were discovered and production on a commercial scale inaugurated. In a few more months, you will have completed your professional education. I congratulate you upon having reached this objective at a time when many important new discoveries in the field of drug therapy are pending and when you will have a greater opportunity than ever before to make use of your professional education. I feel that you can be depended upon to take full advantage of these opportunities to the end that pharmaceutical service in the State may be maintained on the present high level of eflSciency. A. G. DuMez, Dean. r ■3ooK One THE SCHOOL j — lls-torLi o|- tne )cnool oj- |- ri : T ' mc:;iC4 JL he 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, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General As- sembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in num- ber, and among whom were Messrs. George M. Andrews, Thomas G. Mckenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia mcdica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1 847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the college in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Stein- hofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earn- est and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they rep- resented, 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 professorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Professor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica; and Israel Grahame, Pro- fessor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season 1857-185 8 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 reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy was filled by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phill ips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the va- cancy. Professor Moore was one of the older graduates of the College, and was a con- sistent 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 C. Caspari, Jr. who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the pro- fessorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the professorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicmc. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 187J, the Board of Trustees electetl the able and en- ergetic 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 become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dunning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been 10 under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry since 1927, re- signed to accept a similar position in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., who had been research chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a decade, is the present head of the department. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 17, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, M.D. Like his predecessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 1863, and the latter, on June 1, 1866, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth, who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently filled the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and be- came Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891 served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognpsy until his death in 1933. Associate Professor Frank J. Slama, who is an alumnus of the school and who received the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Maryland was appointed to head the department in 1938. Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broadening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic, pharmaceutical Latin, and pharmaceutical law were added. Recently the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and in the fu- ture all work of this nature will be given by the department of economics. This de- partment is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Professor of Pharmaceutical Law. In 1921, the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educati on subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In the same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate department was in charge of Assistant Professor H. Bryan, V.M.D., B.S., M.A. In 1937 Associate Professor Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D., was appointed to head the depart- ment, resigning in 1945. Associate Professor Donald E. Shay, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., is the present head of the department. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give in- structions in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possible through the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. In 193 8 Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology since 1930, resigned to accept the Directorship of the Warner Institute for Therapeutic Research. Clifford W. Chapman, Ph.D., who had been with the Laboratory of Hygiene, Department of Pensions and National Health in Canada, which department is in charge of drug control work in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharma- cologist, is now the present head of the department. Following the reorganization of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1856, control was vested in the pffices of the College President, first and second Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members), constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1844 to 1871, and was fol- lowed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. 11 Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme, and Mr. Charles Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904, it be- came a dcp-irtment of the State University, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. XX ' ith this last merger, control was trans- ferred to the officers of the University. The control of the University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which Dr. W. W. Skinner is chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the merger of the College with the old University of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but be- cause of conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Dr. Evander 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 Pharmacologist, Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the pres- ent Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the amphitheater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located on Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more and better facilities, and in 1886, a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the thcn-most-modcrn in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials and specimens. The Col- lege continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the legislative session of 1929. The new building is a realization of a great need for adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Everyone interested in Phar- macy may well be proud of this splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which has been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, which began its existence as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, has exer- cised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and hereby allocate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a 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 Q T V a M a V a Q 1947 icer? o - - dmini9 ' tT ' i:ion Andrew G. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions H. C. Byrd President of the University Alma H. Preinkert Registrar 13 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Lassihn Miss Cole DuMcz Alle Mupsik CU t 4 o f D lav mac Andrew Grover DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacy J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., B.Sc, Sc.D. Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy B. Olivf Cole,, LL.B. .. Assoc. Professor of Economics anJ Pharmaceutical Ijiw Benjamin Frank Allen, B.S Instructor in Pharmacy NoRBERT G. Lassahn, B.S. Instructor in Pharmacy Herman M. Mupsik, B.S _ Assistant in Pharmacy U e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Belln Hager Hartung LaRocci Weinbach acu i 4 o hem l?t V 4 Walter H. Hartung, B.A., Ph.D.-_. Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Henry E. Wich, Phar.D. .....Associate Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry George P. Hager, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Organic Chemistry Frank A. Bellman, B.S Assistant in Chemistry Joseph P. Larocca, B.S., M.S - Assistant in Chemistry Pierre F. Smith, B.S H.A.B. Dunning fellow Eugene C. Weinbach, B.S. - William S. Merrell Company Fellow e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Shay Dailcy Apptegirth Young Miss Gittingcr Chapman Miss Biermacher Slama (ylCultLj O LJIO 03 ca S cience? PHARMACOLOGY Clifford W. Chapman, B.A., M.Sc, Ph.D Emerson Profasor of Pharmacology Georcianna S. Gittinger, A.B., M.A Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Paul R. Young, B.S Assistant in Pharmacology BOTANY Frank J. Si ama, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy Ursula Biermacher, B.S Assistant in Botany and Pharmacognosy ZOOLOGY John H. Applegarth, A.B., M.A Instructor in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY Donald E. Shay, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Bacteriology Kenneth E. Dailey, B.S.. Assistant in Bacteriology 16 e V V a M a V ' a e 19 4 7 Battey Dr. Schradieck Richeson Dr. Ballman Estabrook -j— cultq of |- hLj?ic9, I | -bhemc;i-blc? PHYSICS Gaylord B. Estabrook, B.Sc. in Ch.E., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physics James F. Battey, B.Sc. Assistant in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. Richeson, B.S., A.M., Ph.D —.Associate Professor of Mathematics LANGUAGES Adele B. Ballman, A.B., Ph.D.— Assistant Professor of English Claire S. Schradieck, A.B., Ph.D Instructor in Modern Languages 17 Dispensing Pharmacy Manufacturing Pharmacy Laboratory Chemistry Laboratory Pharmacology Laboratory Research Chemistry Laboratory Bacteriology Laboratory Botany Laboratory PtIVSICS l.ABORATORV 20 CHEM lSTRr RMACOlr-pGY lARMAr n nK r •Book T x o SENIORS e V V a M a V a e q M Polljck Miss DiGristine Sirultlik Mcrcier Ulilra enior v_ ?? ■icer9 Howard S. Sirulnik _ Prrsidrnt Maurice W. Mercier, Jr. ' . Vice-President Josephine P. DiGristine Secretary Morton L. Pollack _ Treasurer John J. O ' Hara, Jr „ _ Serjeant-at-Arms lci9S- [- resident ? | leffcige FELLOW-GRADUATES, We have studied zealously and we have been well trained by our instructors. The small size of our class has been a great factor in bringing about such splendid training as we have received. We knew the professors and they knew us. Now we go forward prepared to assume responsible positions in the pharmaceutical world. May each one of us perform his duty well, and may each passing year bring a good measure of success to all. Sincerely yours, Howard S. Sirulnik. 22 MARVIN H. ABRAMS Bunky Phi Alpha Baltimore City College Basketball, 1, 2, 3 3000 Reisterstown Rd. Baltimore 15, Maryland He is capable and resourceful as he is versatile. His great- est aversion is helping his classmates, his greatest pleasure — letting the girls admire him. Stop — look! You are now gazing at none other than God ' s gift to women. ALVIN BERLIN John Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 2479 18th St. Washington 9, D. C. Good things come in small packages and this applies to John. He ' s small in size but carries a great deal of common sense, John ' s just a happy fellow — very popular with his classmates. LOUIS MICHAEL BICKEL Lou Phi Delta Chi Baltimore City College 1917 E. Fayette St. Baltimore 31, Maryland President, Students ' Auxiliary, 4 Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Vice-President, 1. Lou is the orator of the class — also a glutton for punish- ment. He is a fellow of much ability and worthy of greater praise. We are expecting great things of him in the future pertaining to Pharmacy. His chief characteristic is his ability to make friends and keep them. 23 OTTO KARL BOELLNER, Jr. Bell Phi Delta Chi Baltimore City College 511 N. East Ave. Baltimore 5, Maryland A pleasant smile, a kind word to everybody and a joke now and then. Although he is considered as one of the quiet boys of the class, one can always feel the pleasing countenance of Karl when he is around. ' We wish him lots of luck. JOSEPHINE PAULINE DiGRISTINE Josie Lambda Kappa Sigma Eastern High School 114 S. Gilmor St. Baltimore 23, Maryland Student Council, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer, Students ' Auxiliary, 2. Class Secretary, 3, 4. Terra Mariae, 3, 4. For four years Josie has wended her quiet way through our college life, distributing the warmth of her friendly smile to all who crossed her path. A blithe and cheerful spirit, she has endeared herself to every member of the class. As popular as she is pretty, Josie has the best wishes of us all for the greatest of happiness and success. IRVIN FRIEDMAN In Alpha Zeta Omega American Pharmaceutical Association Baltimore City College 147 N. Montford Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland Class President, 3. Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Secretary, 4. Terra Mariae, 3. Business Manager, 4. He is not only a good student but a pleasant, likeable chap. His quiet and unassuming manner has led us to believe that his motto is " Let others find out your importance " and that ' s what we ' ve done. With his good fellowship and studi- ous attitude, we predict success. 24 MORTON KAHN Morty Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 5010 Queensberry Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Terra Mariae Editor-in-Chief, 4. Mixer Committee, 4. Now we come to our editor, " Determination and Fight " are his strong points. When he wants to do a thing he does it — no matter what obstaclas he must meet to succeed. Morty is one of the most charming fellows of the class and liked by all his classmates. There ' s a certain charm in self reliance and unassuming manner that seems to invite friendship. MAURICE WELDON MERCIER, Jr. Merc Phi Delta Chi Ellicott City High School Class Vice-President, 4. Court Ave. Terra Mariae, 4. Ellicott City, Maryland The " Papa " of the class. He ' s a popular frat man and a jolly good fellow. A fellow need be only agreeable and com- panionable to win for himself many friends, possess these characteristics, as well as a cheery outlook on life. Merc has acquired a host of friends. 4e HAROLD DANIEL MONDELL Baltimore City College 3603 Clarinth Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who never to him- self has said, " I wish I had those beautiful locks Mondell con- spicuously displays. " The permanent waves will certainly act as a register when he is selling his merchandise in the drug- store. A nod of his head causes a ripple which only nature rivals on the sea. He is serious minded, quiet and unassum- ing. He is liked by all his classmates. 25 JOHN J. O ' HARA, Jr. Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Student Council, 1. 1826 W. North Ave. Class Scrgeant-at-Arms, 4. Baltimore 17, Maryland If popularity is an aid to success, there Is no doubt that John is headed that way. Whether or not his popularity is attributable to his good looks or his magnetic personality, we have only to guess. X ' )th his combination of geniality and ability, we predict a bright career. SIDNEY PATS Sid Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 36 N. Linwood Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland Sid ' s the boy who always has time to entertain the fair sex. He ' s always smiling, never grouchy and loves to make whoopee. Sid ' s famous battle cry is, " I can ' t add. " HOWARD AUGUST PIPPIG, Jr. Hap Phi Delta Chi Boy ' s Latin School Catonsville High School Class Treasurer, 2. 12 Howard Ave. Mixer Committee, 2, 4. Catonsville 28, Maryland Chairman, 4. Students ' Auxiliary, 3. Class President, 3. President, Student Council, 4. Not enough space to record all the laudatory phrases appli- cable to Pip, not that he would be moved by them, for self deprecation is another of his characteristics. A good personal- ity is its own advertisement and everyone admires him. A good sport, conscientious worker, loyal friend and the happy possessor of an ever cheerful disposition that consistently chases the blues. 26 MORTON LEON POLLACK Mort Phi Alpha Baltimore City College Terra Mariae, 3, 4. Class Treasurer, 4. 308 E. Lanvale St. Baltimore 2, Maryland Mort is the type of a fellow whom you would like to meet anytime. He is a prince of a fellow. He possesses the com- bination of brains and personality in that unconquerable pro- portion. We all extend our heartiest wishes for a brilliant and successful career. HOWARD SIDNEY SIRULNIK Sidney Phi Alpha Baltimore City College 429 N. Patterson Park Ave. Baltimore 31, Maryland Class President, 2, 4. Terra Mariae, 2, 4. Student ' s Auxiliary, 2, 3. Class Treasurer, 3. Student Council, 2, 3, 4. As President of the Senior Class he has proved to be an able leader. In Howard reposes the very quintessence of good na- ture. His grin that is wholesome and his eyes that harmonize with his melodious laughter constitute a blend that draws at- tention from everyone. He has been instrumental in keeping the Rip Van Winkles of the class awake. . ALEX WEINER Al Phi Alpha Patterson Park High School 18 N. Luzerne Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland Basketball, 1. Students ' Auxiliary, 2, 3. Student Council, 3, 4. Al is a serious minded and earnest young man, quiet and unassuming. As such he is a perfect gentleman, liked by his classmates. We feel sure he will be a valuable addition to his chosen profession. 27 e V T a M a V ' 6 e 1947 I. Celebrating. 2. Hive another drink. ). Howird (Al Jolion) Sirulnik. 4. The imile and the bow tic. J. Don ' t fill in. 6. Lite iRiin. 7. Lou ' i cough medicine. 8. Thnir dincing eyes. 9. Tiite good? 10. Ye Editor. II. Belited Siiurdiy night bath. 12. I he pretty. 13. Ye F.ditor at it igiin. M. Meat ihortagc? li. Senior . HRC UNDERGRADUATES JUNIORS TU C a s o f 48 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 — iminiii iiiiii II I III Johnson Miss Shulman Krall Berlii Shochet v junioT ' C ms-? V_y ] " ] " I c e r 9 Joseph Krall — . President Jerome Berlin — - Vice-President Shirley S. Shulman Secretary Joseph L. Johnson, Jr Treasurer Irving E. Shochet _ - Sergeant-at-Arnn 31 J u n I ov C a ££ JEROME BERLIN 3634 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The answer to a coed ' s prayer, one of the big three. MARTIN RUDOLPH BOWERS 200 Wilkens Ave. Baltimore 23, Maryland Lucky is the man to be his friend, a quiet gentleman. JOHN REGAN CALDWELL 223 8 E. North Ave. Baltimore 13, Maryland Helped to adjust international relations, ask his wife. JOSEPH I-RANCIK 3317 Foster Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland His quiet and sincere nature is nice to know. ARNOLD MILTON FRIEDMAN 2928 Oakley Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Buy the product — one knows the maker, claims to be Jerry ' s twin. JEROME SAMUEL FRIEDMAN 2928 Oakley Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Best Q. A. man?? — claims to be Ar- nold ' s twin. HERBERT EUGENE GAKENHEIMER 35 Overbrook Road Catonsville 28, Maryland Don ' t give up — there must be worse things than Q. A. GENE NATALIE GEIST Hampstead, Maryland Swell to know — lives for Tom, her mid- shipman. SELIG SIDNEY HERTZ 2728 Rcistcrstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Just engaged, remember Pharmacy first. JOSEPH LeGRAND JOHNSON, Jr. 316 E. North Ave. Baltimore 2, Maryland It ' s men like him who hare made the world what it is today. JOSEPH KRALL 412 S. Macon St. Baltimore 24, Maryland Our President — ; rarely seen, he ' s with Berlin and Hertz, quirt and earnest. MEYER KRAMER 3728 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore 1 5, Maryland He ' s bound to make a success in Phar- macy. BARBARA I. MARSHALL Memorial Blvd. East Hagerstown, Maryland A woman of great and numerous talents. JACOB SHOLOM MEYERS 4301 Pimlico Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Typical student of our class. HANS MORGANROTH 822 Newington Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland One of those rare men with methodical minds. WILLIAM LOUIS PEARLMAN 1445 N. Bentalou St. Baltimore 16, Maryland Has the potentialities of a genius. AARON ROSENSTADT 2014 Brookfield Ave. Baltimo re 17, Maryland No job is too difficult nor any amount of work too great for this man. NORMAN SHENKER 4831 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland His patience is a necessary ingredient of pharmaceutical success. IRVING EDWARD SHOCHET 2619 Rosewood Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Jokes and smiles make his life worth- while. STUART SHPRITZ 3616 Springdale Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland Adept at playing dots — still the thupcr thwell fellow. SHIRLEY S. SHULMAN 3401 Liberty Heights Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Our conscientious genius who has eased her studies for dates with . ALVIN MELVIN WALDMAN 2109 Clifton Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland " Where Al is found there ' s fun around. 32 SOPMOMORES he a££ o 49 T e V V a M a V ' a e 19 4 7 ExUr Miu Holen Vl ' erliy Mendelsohn Stcinhilber Sopln o m ore CI.- Offi cev£ Leroy D. Werley, Jr. Ronald Mendelsohn MiTziE M. Holen Samum. H. Exler . . Richard L. Stein hilber__ PresidenI Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant -at- Armi 34 Soph o m ore C a ?? JEROME ANGSTER 1541 N. Smallwood St. Baltimore 16, Maryland A good line is the shortest distance be- tween two curves. LUTHER RHODES BLAIR Box 362 Chatham-Pittyslvania, Va. " Southern Colonel " of the chemistry storeroom. MARY CLAY BRUFF 1309 Gorsuch Ave. Baltimore 18, Maryland The sweet one dimpled, Southern belle. HARRY CARL COHEN 235 N. Patterson Park Ave. Baltimore 31, Maryland Official keeper of old exams (they helped tremendously when we saw them). MORTON BERNARD COHEN 4923 Palmer Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Marty ' s fifth major is Elayne — bet he gets " A " on that. CLIFFORD DALE BISHOP Bishop, Maryland Pleasant smile and Southern drawl. JAMES WASHINGTON CROOK 811 Evesham Ave. Baltimore 12, Maryland " Doctor " Crook! HARRY JACKSON CUSTIS, Jr. 507 Clarke Ave. Pocomoke City, Maryland A nice person to have around — ounces and ounces of fun. JOHN HERBERT DOUGHERTY, Jr. Millersville, Elevaton, Maryland " After next week, I ' ll begin studying. " DANIEL MOSES EICHBERG 1807 Ruxton Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland " Danny " — indispensable, incomparable, indestructible and undoubtedly the author of this write-up. SAMUEL HARVEY EXLER 283 8 Frederick Ave. Baltimore 23, Maryland " But the N. F. says . ' ' ■ ' " Mr. N. F. " is our potential success. EMANUEL GOTTLIEB FREEMAN 101 S. Eaton St. Baltimore 24, Maryland " am a student coyly blushing, Every wise guy sets me flushing, " KENNETH WESLEY FRYER 2251 Marianna St. Wellsburg, W. Va. The cigar and Kenny amble leisurely through life and school. JOSEPH FRANCIS GETKA 152 Irving St. Baltimore 29, Maryland Takes everything in his stride — and we do mean everything. HENRY JOHN GLAESER, Jr. 114 6th Avenue Brooklyn Park 25, Maryland Typical gentleman — quiet, refined and well dressed. WILLIAM BERNICE GRAY 3605 Keystone Ave. Baltimore 11, Maryland Carrot-topped prankster. LEON GREENBERG 2024 Ruxton Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland " Lee " — It ' s nice to be natural when you ' re naturally nice. WILLIAM ALBERT HAHN 324 Saratoga St. Baltimore 1, Maryland " Doc ' s " protege! CARLETON WILLIAM HANKS 457 Williams St. Cumberland, Maryland A " big " boy with a secret (?) JUNE ROSE HEINRITZ 4000 Falls Road Baltimore 11, Maryland The charming one — serene lady of the peaches and cream complexion. MITZIE MARION HOLEN 3 812 Rogers Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The talented one — Idol of the " Big Four. " JAMES WILLIAM JOHNSON, III 347 E. 22nd St. Baltimore 18, Maryland They call him " Long John " — and this isn ' t a misnomer. LEROY EVERETT KEXEL Hampstead, Maryland Quiet, industrious person with a great sense of earnestness. CHARLES WASHINGTON KELLY 409 Byrn St. Cambridge, Maryland Amiable, conscientious Irishman. MILTON LEVINE 4219 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The Ge-chemistry Gc-Whiz. 35 Oopno m ore C o S " ? SEYMOUR LEWIS LONDON Richmond, Virginia " Si " — iuaic, iophiiticatcJ, a man of iu- perioT taste. RONALD EDWARD MENDELSOHN 2227 Callow Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland Look pail the humor and there ' s an o ut- standing personality — siihtle and brilliant. LILA MILLER 2514 Oswego Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The cute one — " But you can ' t give a test on Monday morning. " JACKSON MOORE R.F.D. 3, Cambridge, Maryland Do you think the car will make it to Tennessee, Jack? IRVING MORTON PRUCE 263 5 Loyola Southway Baltimore 15, Maryland The pompadour almost hides the brain. EMIL QUASNEY, Jr. 3569 Fourth St. Baltimore 25, Maryland Women! Women! Women! LEONARD MARCUS RICE 2307 Eutaw Place Baltimore 17, Maryland Cheerful and good naturcd — " Northern Colonel " of the stockroom. JEFFIE GERTRUDE ROBSON 2221 N. Calvert St. Baltimore 18, Maryland The gentle small one — hut ncier judge a woman by her inches. This one has tre- mendous brain power. CHARLOTTE HARRIETT RUBINSTEIN 3406 Auchcntoroly Terrace Baltimore 17, Maryland The happy-go-lucky one — Docs her homework after her Sunday night date, and gets o! MELVIN MORRIS SAVITZ 1401 Linden Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland " R—R—Ro„g }—ff—ff. " JEROME SCHWARTZ 4120 Forest Park Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland The boy who knows something, and lets on he knows nothing. PAUL SI EG EL 3934 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The guy who knows about wine, women — and what haie you. BENJAMIN JOSEPH SILVER 5037 Queensberry Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland you are there before it ' s over, you ' re on time. RUDOLPH MARTIN JOHN SMITH, Jr. 25 Southgate Ave. Annapolis, Maryland In Pharmacy he does not quail, but oh how physics makes him uail. SIDNEY SPIKE 3409 Wabash Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Young pappy with charm. RICHARD LEE STEINHILBER Port Deposit, Maryland Reserved and calm — a studious let. GEORGE MARVIN STRATMAN 6827 Dundalk Ave. Dundalk 13, Maryland Lackadaisical Dundalk " commuter. " VICTOR JEROME SUGAR 4406 Towanda Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Playboy " Sweets. " WILLIAM FREDICK USHER 2630 Liberty Parkway Baltimore 22, Maryland Easy to get along with — a likeable chap. BETTY GAYLE WAGNER 3 822 Fairview Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland The chatterbox — vivacious and highly combustible. JOSEPH JOHN WALDSACHS 2023 Wheeler Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland Read ' s walking price list. FRANCIS XAVIER WARD 1811 N. Bond St. Baltimore 13, Maryland " Big Mr. Innocent " — " didn ' t know girls acted like that. " SALLY DEGEN WEINBERGER 2514 Shirley Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The lit el y one — " Dancing Degen " — Class distraction. LEROY DELBERT WERLEY. Jr. 4516 Harford Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Pop, V,i;,i;v, Pennsyltania, Pipe, Presi- dent — that ' s Lee. MYRON JOSEPH WRIGHT P. O. Box 294, Pcrryville, Maryland As long as you live, you ' ll aluays be W-right. 36 PRESHMCN he a££ o 50 T e V V a M a V ' a e I Q 4 7 Buik Mist Cissid) Jones Lachn Harckt ■| — Teffhmen { __ a?£ CJf-pce-ps- William R. Jones ._ PmiJent Marvin M. Lachman Vice-President Elizabeth C. Cassidy _ Secretary Albert F. Hartka _ ' . Treasurer Harvey E. Basir „ Sergeant -at -Arms 38 i — -pes-n m (: n C a ?? CLARIS MURRAY ALLEN 646 Columbia Ave. Cumberland, Maryland That fresh country appeal. WILLIAM JOSEPH APPEL 22 Manor Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland He has a love for bold bow ties. HARVEY EDWIN BASIK 3519 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Two minutes of Basik in speech class is better than a half an hour of Bob Hope. NOEL JOSEPH BOSCH 3209 Carlisle Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland Following in his sister ' s footsteps. MAURICE ERWIN BRILL 3711 Menlo Drive Baltimore 15, Maryland Unusual combination of a mature mind and an appealing boyish charm. HAROLD HERSCHEL BROOKS 4517 Pimlico Road Baltimore 15, Maryland The star of the German class. ROBERT MARVIN CAPLAN 1720 N. Pulaski St. Baltimore 17, Maryland All play and no work. PAUL MILTON CARTER 3133 Stafford St. Baltimore 29, Maryland A quiet but enterprising young man. ELIZABETH CLARKE CASSIDY 4918 Midwood Ave. Baltimore 12, Maryland The joy of the chemistry class. MELVIN COHN 2118 Brookfield Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland A very happily married vian. RICHARD ROBERT CRANE 817 St. Paul St. Baltimore 2, Maryland He uses logic as a tool. JOHN LEROY CUNZEMAN, Jr. 1515 Montpelier St. Baltimore 18, Maryland Common sense is the knack of seeing things as they are, and doing things as they should be done. MARVIN DAVID DAVIDOV 3314 Alto Road Baltimore 16, Maryland How ' s life with a woman Pharmacist? ALFRED LEE DAVIS 1 Ferndale Road Ferndale 25, Maryland Gray hair at twenty will be his fate. LEROY ELREE DAYTON 4 Travers St. Cambridge, Maryland One of the top students in Chemistry. JOHN THOMAS DEEMS Rt. 16, Box 150 Essex 21, Maryland Another of the country crowd. WILLIAM CLAIR DONALDSON Hancock, Maryland Working hard on Math problems. CHARLES HOWARD EDENFIELD 2605 List Ave. Baltimore 14, Maryland " Gee, I ' d like to get home to my wife early some day! " EDWIN FREDRIC EISENBERG 2423 Callow Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland It is by vivacity and wit that a man shines in company. FRANK BARTON EVANS 224 E. Main St. Elkton, Maryland " Sunshine Boy " — you bring cheer into the dullest classroom. EDWARD FAINBERG 4506 Springdale Ave. Baltimore 7, Maryland A whiz with triangles and logs. PHILIP EDWARD FISHER 2304 Tucker Ave. Baltimore 7, Maryland Never going to teach German. 39 -| — re n man ( a99 MAYER NATHAN FREED 3 817 Bcchlcr Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The German mailer-mind. BURTON FRIED 818 Ncwington Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland Better late than never. HERBERT FRIEDMAN 3016 Oakford Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland He enjoys school but is looking forward to graduation already. JOHN JOSEPH GAZDA 2511 E. Clearfield St. Philadelphia 34, Pennsylvania The silent Pole. CLARENDON LLOYD GOULD 1 Light St. Cambridge, Maryland He is a congenial chap. ROBERT LAMAR GREAGER 1149 Pine St. Shamokin, Pennsylvania An outdoor man — loies to hunt. ALBERT GORDON GREENBERG 2029 N. Bentalou St. Baltimore 16, Maryland Al has an intellectual minJ. WARREN ALVIN GRONERT 2 3 32 Harford Road Baltimore 13, Maryland Excells in both Chemistry and English. ROBERT WILBUR HANAUER 2 821 Lake Ave. Baltimore 13, Maryland A joke for every occasion. RICHARD THOMAS HARMAN Montgomery Road Elkridge, Maryland Harmon ' s service record was terrific — great guy. ROBERT ANEIS HARNISH 7 Glcnwood Road Baltimore 21, Maryland His serious manner is a sign of deter- mination. ALBERT FRANCIS HARTKA 3423 O ' Donnell St. Baltimore 24, Maryland Math problems are his recreation. ROBERT GORDON HOY 5309 Belleville Ave. Baltimore 7, Maryland Uncles come in handy sometimes, don ' t they, Bob? WILLIAM BENTON JACKSON, Jr. 253 8 E. Fayette St. Baltimore 24, Maryland Bill takes an interest in his drugstore work. WILLIAM T. R. JONES 622 N. Augusta Ave. Baltimore 29, Maryland Our President is popular with all his classmates. GEORGE LEO KELLY 2142 Hollins St. Baltimore 23, Maryland George has a subtle mood but good sense. ROBERT JOSEPH KELLY 3305 Gwynns Falls Parkway Baltimore 16, Maryland How can they expect an Irishman to learn German! MORTON DAVID KRAMER 2504 Keyworth Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland His black hair and eyes are impressive. MARVIN MARCUS LACHMAN 2923 Ridgewood Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Lach is a natural good sport. EDWARD CLEMENT LAMDIN, Jr. 709 S. Grundy St. Baltimore 24, Maryland Ed laments we have no football team here. HERBERT JACK LEAVEY 3019 W. Lanvale St. Baltimore 16, Maryland A cheerful temper makes knowledge de- lightful and wit good-natured. 40 j — res ' h man ( _ a s s " DONALD LEVY 3710 Eastern Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland Herr Levy always has a good time and wears his favorite vest. LOUIS LINDENBAUM 3309 Royce Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Lindy is a very versatile chap. JAMES HOPPER LYON 827 S. Washington St. Havre de Grace, Maryland James ' ready smile flashes easily. WALTER PETER MACEK 243 S. Wolfe St. Baltimore 31, Maryland " Walt likes his sports and is willing to discuss them at all times. HOWARD EARL MANDEL 4227 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland His Zoology drawings are done in record time. EDWARD LEROY MARTIN 416 Mountain View Drive Cumberland, Maryland The VI an with the pipe. WILLIAM EVERO MASETH 3065 Mayfield Ave. Baltimore 13, Maryland The boy who always has the Math problems done correctly. RALPH JEWELL MATTHEWS P. O. Box 832 Radford, Virginia Ralph is a quiet, friendly fellow who is always ready. HAROLD HERBERT MAZER 4029 Fairview Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland A newlywed — still on his honeymoon. BERNARD CHARLES McDOUGALL 309 Poplar Ave. Baltimore 21, Maryland Mack sure is resourceful. JAMES RUSSELL MINICK 2823 Boarman Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The class comedy star. JOSEPH EMERY MITTUCH 61 Roosevelt St. Carteret, New Jersey Maryland ' s gain, any question? ROBERT KENNETH MOLER 9 9th Ave. Brunswick, Maryland Reds has a good " solution " for . ADRIAN P. MOSCATI 3505 Gibbons Ave. Baltimore 14, Maryland The Math professor himself. JOSEPH JOHN NOWAKOWSKI 202 N. Luzerne Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland Always asking for advice. JOSEPH PAPIERMEISTER 2010 Ruxton Ave. Baltimore 16, Maryland A very married man. HARRY PAYNE 32 Frost Ave. Frostburg, Maryland Dissecting cats is great fun. HUIE WILBERT PETTY 208 Railroad Ave. Zeigler, lUinois We can ' t help loving that man. ISADOR RAICHLEN 2114 Park Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland A " sunny " disposition. WILLIAM JEROME RATHELL 627 Grantley St. Baltimore 29, Maryland He begins and ends each day with a smile. How ' s it possible. Bill? VINCENT JOHN REGEMENTI 1765 E. North Ave. Baltimore 13, Maryland Do yon miss Pearl? 41 ■j — r-es ' ri man CL?? HANS JOHN ROSENBACH 2239 Brookficid Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland What fun on Korea. ROBERT FRANCIS ROYCE 1271 Owen Place, N. E. Washington 2, D. C. Wishes he were a senior. SYLVAN LEONARD SACHS 411 S. Highland Ave. Baltimore 24, Maryland The genius! GORDAN ASBURY SANFORD 421 Charter Oak Ave. Baltimore 12, Maryland The perfect English student. HENRY SCHWARTZ 3 517 Virginia Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland Just brilliant. EDWARD DEFORREST SEARS 1624 Rickenbacker Rd. Baltimore 21, Maryland He ' s going to get ahead. ALBERT AARON SHAPIRO 2610 Park Heights Terrace Baltimore 15, Maryland " Obbie " speaks fluently of Dynes, Watts — and Gilda. ALAN BERNHARD SHENKER 4702 Garrison Blvd. Baltimore 15, Maryland He ' s off to a fine start. ALVIN SIMON 220 N. Market St. Frederick, Maryland The poet laureate of 1950. WILLIAM WARD SMITH 34 N. Prospect Ave. Baltimore 28, Maryland The best dancer in the class. JAMES ANTHONY SPAHN 431) Ana tana Ave. Baltimore 6, M ry ' nd He knows haste makes waste. Ergs, Jr. JA.MES McALEER SPITTiIL 26 Wyndcrest Road Catonsville 28, MaryLinJ Beware while h? is wot king in the laboratory. HOWARD CARL STAUFFER 429 W. Greenwood Road Linthicum Heights, Maryland A demon in the Chemistry laboratory. HOWARD DEAN SULLIVAN 819 N. Kenmore St. Arlington, Virginia The man with that " lazy " drawl. ZACH TURNER, III 200 5th Ave. Glen Burnie, Maryland A good friend to all. WILLIAM GORDON URSPRUCH Montgomery Road Ellicott City, Maryland His new Plymunth is his delight. PHILIP VODENOS 503 5 Queensberry Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland The " Gabriel Heatter " of Pharmacy School. PHYLLIS LINDA WAGNER 905 Chauncy Ave. Baltimore 17. Maryland The girl with the charm and persuasiie power. JEROME BERNARD WARREN 2309 Chelsea Terrace Baltimore 16, Maryland Broadminded " Pop " with a ready word about Zoology. MORTON HYMAN WEINER 2648 Polk Ave. Baltimore 18, Maryland " Laughing Boy. " RICHARD JACKSON WILLIAMSON 2 1 Flagship Road Baltimore 22, Maryland " Smiling jack, " really a good baritone for any quartet. 42 ■Rook Tour ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES e V V a M c V a e I Q 4 7 Mr. John C. Krantz, Sr. Honorary Presulent of the Alumni Association Mr. John C. Krantz, Sr. was born in Baltimore eighty years ago. At the age of twenty he gradu- a:ed from the MaryLind College of Pharmacy (now the School of Ph.irmacy of the University of Mary- land). He was a student of that famous triumvirate Charles Caspari, Jr., J. Paris Moore and VCIIIiam Simon. In 1886 Mr. Krantz purchased the pharmacy at Broadway and Chase Street from John W. Kecfer under whom he had served his apprenticeship. This pharmacy has been operated without interruption under the ownership of Mr. Krantz for sixty years. Shortly after the turn of th; century Mr. Krant o.gani ed the Clifton Savings Bank and served a its first prcsiilent for many year-. During hi career in Pharmacy, Mr. Krantz also operated at one time, a pharmacy at Bond and Tow.i cnd Streets . long with his brother George H. Krantz; also for sometime he operated the pharmacy .u Bond and CHiver Streets with his cousin, the late Albert H. Parlett. From 1916 to 1926 he operated the pharmacy at Gay and Preston Streets under the able management of Albert E. Hammel. John Christian Krantz. Sr. is a pharmacist of the old school, aa old fashioned store-keeper, the type who does not let anything interfere with the opening of the store. His hobby is his drugstore. His recreation is his drugstore. Amazingly enough he has never grown stale in mind or bo.ty after sixty years. Today in the twilight of life you can sec him operating daily from morning to near midnight with the zeal and enthusiasm of life ' s high noon. " What will you have please, you ' re next. " 44 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Cohen Miss DcDcminicis Palmer Andrews Goldstein Miss Cole Wagner Mrs. Budacz Purdum A u m n A ??oci 6 t 1 o n i " The Society of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " was organized on May 15, 1871, and continued its separate existence as such or as the " Alumni Association of the Maryland College of Pharmacy " until 1907, when the General Association of the University of Maryland was formed. Following the organization of the Genera! 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 is not only maintained, but is growing. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1946-47 Honorary President.. President First Vice-President..... Second Vice-President.. Secretary Treasurer _ John C. Krantz, Sr. Marvin J. Andrews ...Mathias Palmer Joseph Cohen B. Olive Cole -Mrs. Frank M. Budacz Miss Amelia C. DeDominxcis Samuel W. Goldstein ELECTED MEMBERS Raphael Wagner W. Arthur Purdum MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT As President of the Alumni Association, I congratulate the members of the graduating class and ex- tend to each of you a cordial invitation to become an active member in the Alumni Association. You have sacrificed ' a great deal in the past few years to obtain your B.S. in Pharmacy. Likewise, in years to come you will look back and realize the efforts put forth by your teachers to give you your formal education. During your formal education you have noted many advancements in the field of Pharmacy, with this in mind you can readily understand how necessary it is to ' continue to study in order to keep abreast with the times. Marvin J. Andrews, President 45 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Truitt Greco DuMez Hartung Weinbach C. Smith Miss Cole Hagcr Allen Bellman LaRocca | no C_ hi oocietu OMICRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Benjamin F. Allen- Frank A. Bellman. Benjamin F. Allen Marvin J. Andrews Frank A. Bellman ClifTord V. Chapman B, Olive Cole Andrew G. OuMcz Sam J. Greco ACTIVE MEMBERS George P. Hagcr Walter H. tlartung Bernice Mcyman Joseph P. LaRocca William A. Purdiim Frank J. Slama President -Secre sry gnJ Treasurer Charles I. Smith Pierre F. Smith Edward Truitt Warren E. Weaver Eugene C. Weinbach H. E. Wich J. Carlton WoK 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 " Aristolchite Society. " It was founded at 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 bated on the completion of 7) credit hours oi college work and the attainment of certain prescribed standards for scholarship, character, personality, and leadership. The object of Rho Chi has always been twofold, namely, to promote the advancement oi pharma- ceutical sciences and to promote good fellowship. The Stxiety has, therefore done much gixid in the schools where chiptcrs have been established, since the reward of election to men bership supplies a scholar- ship incentive unequalled by any of the other rewards. A third objective has developed in recent years, that of flimulating research in the pharmaceutical tcicncet. e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Bickel Sirulnik Dr. Slama Werley Miss Marshall Miss Shulman Pippig Miss Robson Miss DiGristine tuJent (s,_ oun CI OFFICERS Dr. Frank J. Slama - Howard A. Pippig, Jr._ Shirley Shulman Jeffie G. Robson ..Faculty Adviser President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Seniors: Howard Sirulnik, Josephine P. DiGristine Juniors: Stuart Shpritz Sophomores: LeRoy Werley, Richard Steinhilber Freshmen: Elizabeth Cassidy, Morton Kramer, Albert Hartka 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. Ic supervises in a general way the social and athletic activities of the school, and seeks to encourage and fester 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 cpntinually worked for the development of harmony and coopera- tion between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the University. The liberal policy which has characterized its supervision of the extra-curricular activities has met with general approval and coopera- tion of the student body. 47 T e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 London Grecnberg Mendelsohn Miss Marshall Abrams Gray Friedmar Dr. Slama Bickef Otu ient? J— I uxilic::i-rL) o| " the av ar a - [ avrr]ace jhcc - s-s-o election OFFICERS Dr. Frank J. Slama... Louis M. Bickel Stuart Sphritz Seymour L. London. Irvin Friedman Ronald Mendelsohn Kenneth W. Fryer Leon Greenberc Faculty Ad t her PrcsiJcnt First Vicr-PrcsiJfnt Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . Editor The Students ' Auxiliary of the MiryLinii Pharmaceutical Association exists in order to promote a closer relationship between pharmacists and students of pharmacy. It also hopes to promote progress, guard the welfare of the profession and familiarize the stu- dents with the conditions confronting their profession. During the first semester, a film on Vitamins was shown to the student body by the E. R. Si uibb and Sons. Several other films on medicinals and guest speakers have been scheduled to appear before the student body during the second semester. 48 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Bickel London Lydon Pollack Pippig Merlcer Mittuch B. Wagner Miller DiGristine Holen P. Wagner Weinberger Rubinstein Sirulnik Friedman Dr. Slama Kahn Marshall T M • 5t.ff Morton Kahn. .— Editor-in-Chief Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Adviser Josephine DiGristine Barbara I. Marshall Sally D. Weinberger William R. Jones Howard A. Pipric, Jr.. Seymour L. London..-. Morton L. Pollack CLASSES STAFF Seniors Juniors Jacob S. Meyers Sophomores LiLA Miller Freshmen Phyllis Wagner FEATURES STAFF Louis M. Bickel Shirley S. Shulman Betty G. Wagner Joseph Mittuch . Features Editor Art Editor Charlotte H. Rubinstein Irvin Friedman Howard S. Sirulnik Daniel M. Eichberc Maurice W. Mercier, Jr. BUSINESS STAFF Photography Editor Mitzie M. Holen .-, Business Manager ..Business Assistant ..Business Assistant EDITOR ' S MESSAGE This year the editors of the Terra Mariae set for themselves the task of producing a yearbook to be a worthy beginning of the post-war era. Although we were hampered from the outset by the increased cost of materials, never for a moment were we discour- aged and we feel that the best possible Terra Mariae was published under present cir- cumstances. We feel that each class received its just share in the book. We sincerely hope, through this medium, that the memories of your college days will remain forever fresh. For their cooperation and assistance, we wish to express our appreciation to the fol- lowing: Dean A. G. DuMez, Miss B. Olive Cole, Dr. Frank J. Slama, Dr. Adele Ballman, and Mr. Sidney Schultz, Printer ' s representative. T e V V a M a V a e 947 y napiev J— jctlvitl e? Kappa Chapter under the leadership of Sam Block, Directorum, undertook the task of rebuilding and furthering the purposes of the fraternity at the very start of the school year. At the Annual Smoker held at Hendler ' s Hall, several new men were accepted for pledgcship and initiated on February 16, 1947. On January 2, the chapter actively participated in sponsoring the Tri Fraternity Dance, held through the coordinated efforts of the three fraternities of the School of Pharmacy. Undoubtedly, the highlight of the entire year was on October 16, 1946 when a gala Banquet and Dance was staged in the main ballroom of the Lord Baltimore Hotel. This affair marked the climax of Kappa ' s efforts to raise funds as their part of the National Body ' s pledge to finance the construction, equipping and mainti-nancc of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory of the Hadassah Tuberculosis Hospital then under con- struction in Palestine . 50 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Alpl|a 2rta mpga Kappa Chapter Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established 192 1 Flower: Carnation Publication: Azoan Colors; Red and White Fratres Honores Marvin J. Andrews John C. Krantz John C. Bauers David I. Macht OFFICERS Samuel Block __ Directorunt Irvin Friedman Suh Directorium Nathan FRreoMAN — — - ...Signare Sam S. Robbins _ Exchequer Alvin Reiser — - - ..Bellarum Fratres in JJrbe Alvin Aaronson Robert Abramovitz Harry Bassin Ellis Berman Charles Bleckman Samuel Block Simon Brager, M.D. Elman Colmen Harry Cohen Herschel Cohen Nathan Cohen Martin Eisen i!ton Feldman David Finkelstein Herman J. Fish Harry Fivel Isaac Flom Irving Freed Isaac Frohman Thomas Gorban I. M. Fischer Nathan Friedman Jay Glushakow Harry Grcenberg Leonard Gumenick Harry Hantman Da id Hecker Max M. Helman Walter Hendin Samuel Higger Jerome Honkofsky William Karasik Isadore Karpa Jerome J. Karpa Maurice Karpa Earl Kerpelman Al Kolman Benjamin J. Kobin Jay Krakow Phil Kramer Godfrey Kroopnick Alfred Kurland Bernard Lavin Lester Levin Leon Levin Aaron Libowitz Alvin Liptz Ben H. Macks Sidney Marks Alexander M. Mayer David Massing Daniel Mendelsohn David Mermelstein Irvin Noveck Jack I. Parks Frank Paul Howard Paul Aaron Paulson Leon Raffel Leon Rapaport Robert Robertson David Roberts, M.D. Donald M. Rosen Alvin Rosenthal Sam Robbins Samuel Rostov Norman R. Sachs Marcus Satou William Sapperstein Benjamin Scheinin Morris Schenker Robert Scher Phil Kramer Irvin Sowbel Robert Simenoff, Ph.D. Nathan Schiff Milton Schlachmin Morton Schnaper George Schochet Paul Schochet Benjamin Schoenfeld Henry G. Seidman David Sherry Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.D. Maurice Smith Milton Smulson Irving Steel Arthur Storch Benjamin Striner Leon Tatter David Tenner, M.D. Hammond Totz David Tourkin Martin Weiner Irving F. Zerwitz Sidney Zerwitz Morris A. Zukerberg Jerome Angster Morton Cohen Arnold Friedman Irvin Friedman Fratres in Universitate Jerome Friedman Leon Greenberg Sidney B. Litvin Seymour London Alvin Reiser Ronald Mendelsohn Irvin Pruce Norman Shenker Stuart Shpritz Paul Siegel Victor Sugar Alvin Waldman 51 T e V V a M a V ' a e I Q 4 7 .,_y i(2pier J— Ictiviti e? With a nucleus of eight men returning to school in September, Beta Chapter set upon the task of regaining its position of pre-war years. The first social function of the year was a smoker held on September 24 at which time an unusually large group of fine young men were pledged. The next social affair was an informal dance held on October 1) at the Lord Balti- more Hotel commemorating the 32nd anniversary of the founding of Phi Alpha. Earlier that evening five pledgees were initiated as full fledged members. Another initiation took place November 9 with the induction of ten new mem- bers which was followed by a stag party. The social function for 1946 was a sport dance held in the club room at Iceland. In conjunction with Alpha Zeta Omega and Phi Delta Chi, a Tri-Fratcrnity Dance was held on January 2 at The Cadoa. The dance was a great success and wc arc looking forward to making it an annual affair. The Chapter celebrated its 31st anniversary on February 22 highlighted by a semi- formal dinner dance at the Park Plaza Hotel. Several affairs were held during the spring bringing to a close a most successful social season. 52 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 Pt Alplja founded at George Washington University, October 14, 1 14 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 Flower: Rose OFFICERS Melvin Savitz Grand Regent Marvin Abrams Vice Grand Regent Sidney Pats Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Morton Pollack Keeper of the Exchequer Marvin Davidov. Bearer of the Mace Marvin Abrams Harvey Basik Sol Berger Alvin Berlin Noel Bosch Harold Brooks Harry Cohen Marvin Davidov Active Praters Alfred L. Davis Edward Eisenberg Albert G. Greenberg Selig Hertz Morton Kahn Morton Kramer Jacob S. Meyers Joseph Papiermeister Sidney Pats Morton Pollack Isadore Raichlen Melvin Savitz Howard S. Sirulnik Sidney Spike Alex Weincr Undergraduate Chapters Alpha — George Washington University Beta — University of Maryland (Baltimore) Gamma — ' Georgetown University Delta — Northwestern University Epsilon — University of Maryland (College Park) Zeta — Yale University Eta — Johns Hopkins University Theta — New York University Iota — Columbia University Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Lambda — De Paul University Mu — University of Virginia Nu — Clark University Omicron — University of New Hampshire Pi — Boston University Rho — University of Richmond Sigma — Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Tau — College of William and Mary Phi — Duquesne University Upsilon — University of Chicago Chi — Trinity College Psi — University of Tennessee Omega — University of North Carolina Alpha Alpha — University of West Virginia Alpha Beta — Temple University Alpha Gamma — Wayne University Alpha Delta — Detroit University Alpha Epsilon— St. John ' s College (Md.) Alpha Zeta — St. John ' s University (N.Y.) Alpha Eta — City College of New York Alpha Theta — Washington College Alpha Iota — Hofstra College Baltimore Boston Brooklyn Detroit Hampton Roads Alumni Chapters Long Island Los Angeles New Hampshire New Jersey New York North Carolina Philadelphia Pittsburgh Richmond Washington 53 T e V V ( M a V a e I Q 4 7 V_yhc7p-ber J— |ctivi " b le? After having suffered severely during the war years, Iota Chapter started this school year with a depleted membership under the leadership of Howard A. Pippig, W.C.C. The social season got under way with a well attended Smoker at the Southern Hotel. This was followed several weeks later by an Informal Pledge Dance at Levering Hall. Probably the highlight of the early winter season was our participation in a Tri Fraternity dance with Phi Alpha and Alpha Zeta Omega. This was, without a doubt, one of the finest informal dances ever held bv the fraternities of the School of Pharmacy. We hope to be able to cooperate annually in this affair. An initiation took place in January in the hills of Howard County with the induc- tion of 24 new members. With this greatl y increased membership, Phi Delta Chi held a semi-formal dance in March, a Formal Banquet in April and the Annual Spring Formal in May. Phi Delta Chi was a rejuvenated organization this year and hopes to go on to better times and more social events in the years to come. 54 Qvv a M a v ' a e I Q 4 7 pl|t iflta Cljt Iota Chapter founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, i8S} Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Maroon and Gold OFFICERS Howard A. Pippig, Jr President Maurice W. Mercier, Jr Vice-President Charles Edenfield _ Secretary Louis M. Bickel - Treasurer Leroy Werley Sergeant-at-Arms Martin R. Bowers Inner Guard Jack Dougherty Outer Guard Joseph L. Johnson Prelate Charter Members Walter A. Anderson Ray S. Bare D. F. Fisher W. Kerr Henderson, Jr. Randolph A. Horine E. F. Kelly H. E. Ma tz George B. McCall J. Ross McComes, Jr. Jerrold W. Neel Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sappe Donald A. Schannon William T. Schnabel Frank J. Slama J. Carlton Wolf Members on Faculty Andrew G. Dumez Clifford W. Chapman Walter H. Hartung Donald E. Shay J. Carlton Wolf Frank J. Slama Frank Bellman Joseph P. LaRocca Active Members Claris M. Allen William J. Appel Louis M. Bickel Otto K. Boellner, Jr. Martin R. Bowers John R. Caldwell Paul M. Carter John K. Clark Clifford D. Cooper John T. Deems William C. Donaldson John W. Dougherty Charles X. Edenfield Frank B. Evans Philip E. Fisher Joseph Francik . Henry J. Glaeser William A. Hahn Carleton W. Hanks William T. R. Jones Robert J. Kelly Edward L. Martin Maurice W. Mercier, Jr. Joseph E. Mittuch Howard A. Pippig, Jr. Rudolph M. J. Smith George M. Stratmann LeRoy D. Werley, Jr. Myron J. Wright Adrian J. Vanoss 55 e V V a M a V ' a e 19 4 7 a ? 56 e V V a M a V ' a e 1 Q 4 7 Slambba SCappa igma National Pharmaceutical Sorority Epsilon Chapter . Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Blue and Gold Publication: Blue and Gold Triangle Officers Mrs. H. Wich Honorary President Mary Ann Coleman President Mrs. Rita Bradford _ Vice-President Charlotte Rubinstein Recording Secretary Gene Geist ..Corresponding Secretary Barbara Marshall Treasurer Mary Bruff B. Olive Cole Gene Geist Soror es in Universitate Josephine DiGristine Mitzie Holen Barbara Marshall Lila Miller Charlotte Rubinstein Betty Wagner Mrs. A. Hacket Allen Mrs. A. Hewing Anderson Mrs. Rita O ' Connor Bradford Mrs. E. Kreis Caldwell Mrs. Rose P. Cohen Mary Ann Coleman Mrs. V. Schoen Davidov Amelia C. DeDominicis Mary R. DiGristine Mrs. D. Schmalzer Ensor M. Carol Fleagle Mrs. F. Kroopnick Fried Mrs. E. Morgenstern Frye Sorores in TJrbes Mrs. F. Parker Gakenheimer Mrs. D. Katz Gitomer Marie Gitomer Mrs. J. Yevzeroff Goldstein Mrs. S. Glickman Greenberg Alice E. Harrison Jeanette Heghinian Bernice Heyman Mrs. E. Muskatt Hoffman Mrs. S. Velinsky Hoffman Corinne Jacobs Mrs. N. Kairis Luckhardt Mrs. E. Jeppi Mitcherling Mrs. F. Carton Norman Mrs. R. Muelhause Pape Mrs. M. Shivers Petts Mrs. R. Weisberg Resnick Mrs. C. Bosch Scholleck Lea Scoll Mrs. B. Gitomer Stein Mrs. M. Schlaen Stofberg Mrs. S. Millet Sutton Mrs. V. Scott Taylor Mrs. O. Matelis Urlock Mrs. Ida N. Wolf Mrs. F. M. Budacz Mrs. A. G. DuMez Mrs. G. L. Jenkins Mrs. A. H. Parsons Honorary Members Miss Bernice Pierson Mrs. C. C. PUtt Mrs. W. A. Purdum Mrs. H. H. Roseberry Mrs. E. V. Shulman Mrs. H. E. Wich Mrs. J. C. Wolf 57 e V V a M a V ' a e 19 4 7 - [j{.oqva pn o vc pn ? 58 peatures K riVC FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 fie M- ixer The annual School of Pharmacy Mixer was held on Thursday, January 16th, at The Cadoa. The music was furnished by Carl Hamilton and his troubadors. As usual the students and their ladies passed through a reception line composed of the faculty and their wives. A number of Alumni were noticed throughout the crowd, all having an enjoyable evening. The highlight of the evening was a specialty performed by the vocalist and the orchestra to the delight of those present. Tasty refreshments were served throughout the evening. The Senior class helped to serve the faculty and their wives. The committee was composed of Howard Pippig, Chairman; Morton Kahn, Louis Bickel, Marvin Abrams, Irvin Friedman, Barbara Marshall and Gene Geist. T . v -va tepnitq |_J(yince What undoubtedly was unprecedented in the annals of the social calendar of the School of Pharmacy, was the Tri Fraternity Dance held at The Cadoa on January 2nd. The music was furnished by Carl Hamil- ton and his troubadors. The cabaret style added to the informal and friendly atmosphere. From where your correspondent sat, everyone seemed to have a wonderful time. The music was good, the people friendly and the arrangements well made. The hall was full of pharmacists past, present and future; all dancing with lovely women and gently tapering off from what apparently had been a terrific holiday. Much favorable comment has been heard about the d;uice and it is hoped by all this will become an annual affair. The committee responsible for this fine dance are as follows: Howard Pippig, Chairman; Louis Bickel — Phi Delta Chi. Marvin Abrams, Sidney Pats — Phi Alpha. Irvin Friedman, Seymour London — Alpha Zeta Omega. 60 e V V a M a V a e I Q 4 7 I ne Oprincj _J pnng _yance On Thursday evening, May 8, the School of Pharmacy revived its annual Spring Dance. The Spring Dance was sponsored by the Fresh- man, Sophomore, and Junior Classes. The dance was held at The Cadoa and the music was furnished by Carl Hamilton and his orchestra. The Senior Class was present as the guests of the underclassmen. The general atmosphere which prevailed was that of another " Mixer, " with the inno- vation of the cabaret style. Delicious refreshments were served through- out the evening, adding to a most pleasurable evening. The committees responsible for this fine dance are as follows: Meyer Kramer JUNIOR COMMITTEE Joseph Krall, Chairman Barbara Marshall John Magiros Mitzie Holen SOPHOMORE COMMITTEE LeRoy Werley, Chairman Ronald Mendelsohn Mary Bruff Albert Greenberg FRESHMAN COMMITTEE Marvin Lachman, Chairman Mary Worden Edward Martin T e T V a I a T a e I947 (As Reported by Keyhole Eat esJropper) FIRST SEMESTER September 2) — First day of school — Dr. Hartung announces a CMP exam for Oct. 4 — we ' re off on another merry chase . . . September 25 — We battle our way through Freshmen, Freshmen, and more Freshmen . . . September 30 — This week John Berlin is calling Josie " Gumdrop " ; last week it was " Themesong " . . . October 2 — Mr. Allen call- ing the roll — " Pollack " . . . Pollack answers, " Don ' t call me Pollack; call me Pol-lock. " October A — Pippig and Kahn looking through old year books and reminiscing when they had hair . . . October 8 — Class Elections — Howard " Big Syd " Sirulnik elected by a land- slide — prexy of the Senior Class . . . October 10 — Dr. Chapman — " Often wild digitalis comes mixed with pieces of bone, pieces of wire, pieces of rock " — and " Pieces of Eight? " inquired President Sirulnik . . . October 14 — The Pats battle-cry, " I can ' t add " can be heard reverberating from the Bookkeeping Lab . . . October 16 — Mr. Allen lecturing about stearate — Pippig said, " I wonder what the steer ate during the meat shortage " . . . October 22 — Mr. Young giving out .apothecary and metric doses of drugs gave the dose of Comp. Effervesence Powder, 1 blue and 1 white powder — voice from the rear — " which is the apothecary and which is the metric? " . . . October 2 5 — Miss Cole explaining debit the credit and credit the debit — Bickel is still lost . . . October 30 — .Mr. Allen mentioned Kelgin; Sirulnik asked Pippig whether that was a refrigerator — in reply, Pippig said, " You were thinking of Mayor " McKelgin " . . . November 5 — Terra Mariae pictures — everybody wants to get into the act . . . November 7 — Dr. Chapman lecturing on the theories of sleep wanders astray, " Now getting back to sleep " — a deep sigh arises from the rear of the room . . . November 8 — Still trying to figure out what happened to those 40 cc of alcohol that Miss Gittinger had for the Pharmacology Class . . . November 1 1 — Dr. Chapman — " It takes light 300,000 years to travel across the Milky Way — Pippig, " Mars (Candy Co.) must be making a fortune. " . . . November 20 — Kahn and Boellner still trying to figure out what the Biochem. Lab. is all about . . . November 2 8 — Senior Class is still feuding with Mr. Allen and the USP.-4.5 grains or tight . . . December 2 — Mr. Grace employs Charles with the recommendation of Miss Cole and the Senior Class . . . December 6 — Dr. Hartung explaining glycosides — " A glucoside will yield an aglu- conc, a glycoside an aglycone " . . . Pats — " What will a homocide yield? " . . . December 12 — During the Assay of Epinephrine on the cat, Mr. Young had a little bit of trouble injecting a solution of Atropine S04 into the animal — Mercier very subtly said, " His injection was in " vain " . . . December 20 — Manufacturing Pharmacy exam and CMP (■xam — we ' ll need a vacation . . . January 2 — Happy New Year — With a valiant effort, we arrive at school — Tri-Fraternity Dance tonight . . . January 16 — The long-awai ted Mixer, last fun before finals . . . January 27-29 — Need we say more! SECOND SEMESTER February 6 — Vacation ends and the merry chase is on again! . . . February 10 — Law — Miss Cole breaks the news to the Senior Class — Outline the Md. Pharmacy Laws — note: there ought to be a law against that! . . . February 14 — Junior Class m the midst of their Pharmacology reports — where are those references . . . February 19-— Senior and Junior Classes guests of Uncle Sam at Edgewood Arsenal, ha, ha, I didn ' t tnlist . . . February 20 — Big Blizzard — " shades of 1888, " remarks Abrjms . . . February 21 — Wonder how Josie will get through the snowdrifts . . . February 25 — The Floor of the Mfg. Lab. receives a washmg — all those pretty suds . . . March 7 — Mr. LaRocca calling the roll — " Big Syd " — both Sirulnik and Litvin answer . . . March 13 — Wonder if we ' ll ever catch up with our suppositories, eh, Scniot Class? . . . March 18 — Pats is still running around, looking for the scissors — try looking in your pocket . . . March 21 —Pharmacology Lab.— Eichberg to Miss Gittinger— ' The frog is dead; let the coroner make a coronary examination " . . . March 24— Spring is here and a young mans fancy turns to— how to make a " C " average . . . March 26— Unknowns in Biochem. Lab.— after 4 hours— it ' s still unknown . . . April 1— April Fool ' s Day and we all look the part . April 4-8— Easter vacation— Yippee! . . . April 16— These CMP lectures are out- distancing the sound of speed, we ' re still catching our breath from Amines . . . April 21— Sirulnik has acquired another telephone number— still shopping for the Prom . . . April 30— The Biochem. Lab. Quartet— Kahn, Pollack, Sirulnik, and Friedman are ready to embark on a professional tour . . . May 1— Summer is fast .ipproaching .ind commencement is but five weeks away— must m.ikc that C-average . . . May 8—1 he Spring Dance— soft lights, scintillating music and Ix.uiiiful women . . . May 15— Must get ready for the final exams— and wc do mean final . . June 2-4— Final Exams . . . ! June 7— Commencement— the grand feeling of holding the sheepskin is finally ours! » " ' - - ' ♦ CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to the GRADUATING CLASS READ DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. Pharmacies since 1883! A BRIEF SKETCH ON JOE FRESHMAN AND HIS FOUR YEARS AT Rx SCHOOL By a " HOPEFUL SENIOR " How many of you, I wonder, have ever put aside a few minutes to look back over the past four years of Pharmacy School, and marvel over the wealth of nnterial we had to wade through, and think of all the agonizing moments — ones of fear — ones of sus- pense — ones of pleasure — and ones of sadness we were subjected to at one time. Let ' s take Joe Fresh- man as an example. In the beginning, we find the poor guy, after being lost for the first week or so, gradually wakes up to the fact that this is no picnic. They throw stuff at him so fast that he just walks around with a dazed look on his face. " High school was never like this — I ' ve got a date tonight — study that chemistry tomorrow night — but tomorrow night I ' ve got to work — oh, well, I ' ll get to it shortly. " Oh, brother, that was his downfall — comes a chem- istry quiz and Joe Freshman gets a 65 — " Can ' t un- derstand it, " he says, — " I knew that stuff cold, but he didn ' t ask what I had studied. " (Remember those dates, Joe, and the nights you worked?) But Joe was no dummy and pretty soon he starts passing his tests. The annual mixer comes along and he is in- troduced to all those strange faces he has seen in the various oAces pouring over blue books, and in front of the classrooms he stole a look into when no one was looking. As there are no extra curricular ac- tivities to speak of available to him, Joe becomes in- terested in joining one of the fraternities offered him. He goes through the customary hazing period and after a nerve wracking initiatio n he is a full-pledged Frat. brother. The pressure lets off a little after he has passed his midyears and he begins to feel a little better about the whole thing. Next year should be a snap now that he has his feet back on old terra firma. Ha, that ' s what you think, Joe! Comes the second year — Organic, physics — do I have to go further? " Who has some old tests? " If you aren ' t sweating out one it ' s the other or both — not to mention Pharmacognosy, Ctlenical Pharmacy, .ind you know the rest. Yes, it ' s a viscious cycle, Joe, but after these two years you ' ll be O. K. — that ' s what everyone keeps telling him, but he is beginning again to wonder where he ' s been, and what he ' s (Continued on Page 66) - Compliments of SOLOMON ' S PHARMACIES 524 W. BALTIMORE STREET n42 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. Baltimore, Md. " THE PHILLIPS ROOFERS " General Contractors 9 SOUTH GREENE STREET Baltimore, Md. Phone Phillips Plaza 6057 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 47 STEWART ' S COMPLIMENTS of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY 106-108 W. Redwood St. Baltimore 1, Maryland rSHARP ' ' DOHME PHARMACeUTICALS BIOLOGICALS Mak n «£ Dried Wood Pftsoia a levdop- man at S!m it Dohnw He»« rcli «• »fU u Stttf Drug . V««el»t i ami AnUloxiiit . COMPLIMENTS of THECADOA NATIONAL STORE 118 West Franklin St. FIXTURES SALES CO., CONCERT HALL INC. 124 S. Howard St. AUDITORIUM — BALLROOM Baltimore 1, Maryland Available for Dances, Banquets, Lectures, Recitals COMPLIMENTS Dramatics FOR RESERVATIONS CALL of LExington 4559 EAKLE ' S DRUG STORE Perfect in Appointments 118 W. Washington St. and in Detail Hagerstown, Maryland « (Continued from Page 64) doing here. " Why in the devil didn ' t I learn to study when I was in High School? " " This stuff is driving me nuts — yeah, that ' s it — Zowie!! " Gotta cram this stuff in if it kills me — gotta pass these midyears and finals. Well, Joe makes the grade and looks none the worse afterwards, except for maybe a few less hairs, and another half inch of bag under his eyes. New year — new stuff — that ' s Joe as he goes to his first class in the third year. Bang! Miss Cole as- signs four chapters in Economics, Dr. Hartung lec- tures — What is a gram molecular weight of a sub- stance? Seems to me I heard that mentioned in the first year, thinks Joe — " Zowie! here wc go again. " But Joe gets his fingers into dispensing Pharmacy this year and things go along pretty good — He likes this year for a change — Yessir, he even gets a couple of B ' j on his mid-year report. " Things are looking up, Joe, keep up the good work, " says Pop. He even has time to enjoy a few dances during the year and gets a big kick out of hazing the bewildered Frcsh- ies. " Gosh, just think, next year is my last — I hope. " Midyears and finals are passed and Joe is on his way. " A full-pledgcJ Senior — watch my smoke — let me at it — I can ' t wait. " Whoa, Joe — your troubles are only beginning. Remember Organic way back there in the second year? Kver hear of activated 7-de- hydrocholesterol — the cyclopentanophcnanthrene nucleus? No, I ' m not crazy — you ' ll find out. Ever do any bookkeeping — )ou know — debit the credit and credit the debit — or something like that. Then there ' s a list of some 75 Bio-Assays you have to know for Dr. Chapman plus the chemistry of carbohy- drates, proteins, fats, enzymes, to mention a few, if you take Bio-Chcm as an elective. Of course you can take calculus instead — Ha Ha. Don ' t go away, Joe — I ' m not fini hed — but maybe I had better quit now before you get any pater. Yes, it ' s a great life, Joe, if you don ' t weaken. My fellow Seniors will help you cry into your beer — they know how you feel. Let ' s hope the State board is easy — eh, gang? But who said they were tough anyway? Don ' t shoot please, I ' m going now. HYNSON WESTCOTT 8C DUNNING INC. CHARLES AND CHASE STREETS Baltimore 1, Maryland w AGNE AND AGNE R Pharmacists Baltimore and Eutaw Streets 502 W. Cold Spring Lane COMPLIMENTS of DONNET ' S PHARMACY 6712 Holabird Ave. Baltimore, Maryland SFLICTED DELICACIES CLIFF ' S LUNCH STUDENTS ' LOUNGE Cleanliness Speed -♦ THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND Dredging — Construction — Engineering — and — — Distributors of — Sand — Gravel — Stone — and — Commercial Slag -♦ THE NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL MANUFACTURING CO. Manufacturers of Fine PHARMACEUTICALS 316 LIGHT STREET Baltimore 2, Md. Phone: CAlvert 2848 Compliments of UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT 5 SOUTH GREENE STREET ( here Ufihersi y Students Meet To Eat From A Full Course Dinner to Those In-Between Snacks FINE FOOD — FINE PRICES Excellent Service (P. S. We Offer Fountain Service, Too) SAM LEWIS HYMAN FINKLESTEIN Proprietors -♦ 4 Compliments of COLVIN DRUG CO. Baltimore, Maryland COMPLIMENTS of CAPITOL MAGNESIA Distributors of WHITE CROSS PRODUCTS COMPLIMENTS of SAMUEL KOSTIN THOS. J. DUNPHY KNOX GLASS ASSOCIATES, INC. -♦ R Glass Containers Knox, Pa. I Compliments of EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, INC. Baltimore, Maryland U. OF M. BARBER SHOP 614 W. Baltimore Street Under Management of BENNY — JOE University of Maryland Students . . ALWAYS WELCOME For a light lunch . . . or . . . A pleasant game of billiards . . Visit: CHARLIE ' S Lunch and Billiards 516 W. Baltimore Street Bolany Prof, to Student — Name three types of buds? Student (sleepily) — Leaf bud — flower bud — er, er — Wilbur bud. Physics Proj. to Student — What is specific heat? Student — Hot air that has a definite place to go. Pharmacolof y Prof, to Student — Is that frog you ' re working on still alive? Student — No, he ' s still coaking. Chemistry Prnl. to Student — What is a hufTer solution? Student — A solution for shining shoes. Pharmacy Proj. to Student — VChat is a cerate ? Student — The rating required for gradua- tion. Math Proj. to Student — What are quad- ratics? Sliiilrnl- fcpur lialiirs horn at the same time. Ilnrlrriolnfiy Prof. In Student — What was KiK-h ' s greatest contribution to bacter- iology? i ' ui riir I answering half asleep) — Make mine a coke. • DEFINITIONS Sugar of lead — candy pencils. Cocculus — a branch of mathematics. Eunonymus — author unknown. Thyme — the one thing students shouldn ' t notice. Lysins — automobile tags. Mustard — line up for roll call. Argon — a state on the Pacific coast. Zinc — a washstand. Chyme — the toll of a clock. Stearin — driving a car. Invert sugar — upsetting a sugar bowl. Barbitone — a low male voice. Carum — billiard balls bouncing off the cushion. Santa! Rubrum — A red open-toe-Iike shoe. Anise — the opposite of a nephew. Araban — a native of Arabia. Cudbear — an unexperienced bear. Papain — Dad ' s condition upon receiving January statements. rienaskip 4 utenoiers If pharmacists wrote prescriptions for them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet that they would write " Repetatur " after a stay at the Lord Baltimore. For years now, this great hotel has been host to many of the students and alumni of the School of Pharmacy. There ' s a lot of " know- how " behind its reputation for solid comfort, convenience and thoughtful service. You ' ll like it! LORD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND " " ■ " ------- J.---»J-.i — -——-- " - — —————•--•- •- ' — — ♦ Miller Drug Sundry Co. 105 W. Redwood Street Distributors of Compliments of Nationally Advertised Products TAFT, WARREN 8c TAFT Dr. West Tooth Brushes DavoI Rubber Goods Seamless Rubber Goods SODA FOUNTAIN AND SUPPLIES Ace Hard Rubber Combs ITniversal Atomizers General Electric Clocks TAVERN SUPPLIES Amity Leather Products LaCross Alanicure Implements Columbian Enamelware 122-124 South Street Gillette, Gem Razors — Blades Schick Razors — Electric Shavers High Grade Stationery Ever-Ready Shaving Brushes Plaza 6658-6659 Baltimore, Md. Becton Dickinson Products Dupont Brushes and Combs Brockway Prescription Bottles Glasco Products — Glassware ♦ ROYAL SATIN PROPHYLACTICS " Every Line " The Best Of It ' s Kind The Store That ' s COMPLIMENTS Famous For of Famous Makes MARYLAND BOTTLERS in Baltimore of CARBONATED BEVERAGES THEiigliiHUB INC. Baltimore — Charles — Fayette Compliments of THE MAY CO. A FRIEND Compliments EXTENDS " L. REYNER DUKES BEST WISHES TO INSURAm:E THE CLASS OF Complimeitis ' 947 of JOE SCHWARTZ ♦ — " Golly! The professor said my LINUMS were simply beautiful! " PUREX Ethyl Rubbing Alcohol USED BY MORE HOSPITALS THAN ANY OTHER BRAND! Patented Medicine Cabinet Size Bottle with the Safety Finger Grips PUREX PRODUCTS, INC. BALTIMORE, MD. ♦ GREETING CARDS to the DRUGGISTS OF BALTIMORE SINCE 1926 BOWERS OTTENHEIMER CO. 221-223 W. Madison St. Baltimore 1, Maryland Dial 4301 The R. R. SMITH PHARMACY DRUGS CHEMICALS TOILET ARTICLES Exceptional Prescription Facilities 110 Main St. Annapolis, Md. e V V a M a V a e 19 4 7 1. Caught in th. act. 2. Back .o «»n? ). Pharmacognosy lecture. 4. Lunchtim.. V Bacteriologi.... 6. S.»itz holding up the wall. 7. A futur. ch.mut? «. Pour .traight. 9. Find wm.thing inicrc.t.ns? 10. Smiley. 1 1. The itag line. 12. Pali. 72 ♦- THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDRYMEN DISTRIBUTORS OF FAMOUS BAKER CHEMICALS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND NORFOLK, VIRGINIA WASHINGTON, D C. AL ' S RESTAURANT a a a AT YOUR SERVICE Excellent Food Our 50TH Year at Reasonable Prices STEAKS CHOPS Bringing to Mr. Baltimore SEAFOOD SPAGHETTI AND MEATBALLS OUR SPECIALTY Dining Room Available For Parties of Forty PALS MEET AT AL ' S 10 S. Greene St. SAratoga 9559 The Fine Apparel He Wants. Men ' s Shop, first Mezzanine HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. a a Bromo-Seltzer for HEADACHES A Product of Emerson Drug Company Since 1887 HH -♦ Eichoes from the girls ' lounge " Mary, name the constituents of — bid two hearts! " • TAKE PAT for UPSET STOMACHS or HANGOVERS RELIEVES IN JUST 5 MINUTES PAT PHARMACEUTICAL CO. Baltimore, Maryland • 4 HAHN HAHN ' Say It With Flowers ' 324 W. SARATOGA STREET Mulberry 1949 o -♦ ♦ " IF IT ' S BORDEN ' S BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MFG. CO., INC. Soda Fountain Supplies Restaurant Equipment 101-103 S. Hanover Street Baltimore, Maryland IT ' S GOT TO BE GOOD " ♦ SOHN O ' HARA Graduate Pharmacists N. E. Cor. Fulton Ave. and Reisterstown Road Baltimore, Maryland COMPLIMENTS of MARYLAND INSTITUTE COMPLIMENTS of GLOBUS CAFETERIA 407 W. Baltimore Street 4 Doors from Eutaw of WINE SPIRIT DISTRIBUTORS INC. Compliments of WHELAN DRUGS and NUVITE Norman Sober, Owner ♦ — ■ ■ MUTH BROTHERS AND COMPANY WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS DRUGS, PHARMACEUTICALS AND TOILETRIES 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND V J. LeGRAND JOHNSON Reliable Druggist Reg. No. 1910 225 E. North Ave. Opposite Polytechnic Institute Baltimore, Md. COMPLIMENTS of SOLOMON ' S 603 W. Baltimore Street RINGS TINS TROPHIES BANQUET AND FROM FAVORS DIAMONDS AND WATCHES University of Maryland Rings Jewelry Jewelry for All Baltimore Schools and Collt ' firs oil Display at THE JOHN TROCKENBROT CO. 310 N. Poco St. neor Saratoga Baltimore 1 Vernon 1032 THOMAS 8C THOMPSON CO. Established 1872 Prescripfioit Specialists Baltimore and Light Streets Baltimore 2, Md. Telephone SAratoga 2960 MEADOW GOLD Smoolk y ;; reeze ICE CREAM NAMES FOR YOUR PHARMACEUTICAL OFFSPRING Ester Adonis Mel Aletris Bilirubin Angelica Ethyl Sera Mandrake Dahlia Iris Daisv Cherry Fern Rosa Ignace Amy! Marvel Alysine Blossom Honey Sam-bucus Melissa Scarlett Rosemary Su-mac Ginger Pansy Flora Veronica Biliverdin Airol Marigold Isarol Paullinia Pepo Carmine Olive Fluorine Cari Arbutus Manne Casse Camellia Remarks Heard In The Microscopical Pharmacognosy Laboratory " I don ' t see a thing! Use your eyes instead of your nose to look into the microscope. " " Aw, you don ' t have anything there. You alv ays think you have something better than anybody else. " " Last chance to see a stoma, it ' s floating away. " " Reagents please and be a gentleman. " " Can I have another slip cover glass, mine won ' t bend. " " Go away and leave me alone. I know what to look for without your valuable help. Let me find out for myself. " COMPLIMENTS of MIDDLEKAUFF ' S DRUG STORE 31 N. Potomac Street Hagerstown, Maryland ! CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the GRADUATES OF 1947 jrom UUTZLERBPOTHERS® NOXZEMA SALUTES The Pharmacy Students of the University of Maryland! The famous Medicated Skin Cream, Noxzcma, was originated by Dr. George A. Bunting — himself an alumnus — Class of ' 99 — of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy. From an idea it has grown to a household necessity, in use all over the world. Today Noxzema is bringing thousands grateful relief from Sunburn, Windburn, Rough chapp ed hands. Minor Minor burns, Tired burning feet and many other exter- nally caused skin troubles! Over twenty-five million sold yearly. bite ' Now do you see why nitroglycerin doesn ' t precipitate! " ♦ - For ITCHING AND BURNING of MINOR SKIN IRRITATION Recommend RESINOL OINTMENT Famous for Fifty Years YAGER LINIMENT CO. Mulberry and Paca Streets Baltimore, Maryland FRANK S. BALASSONE General Manager IF I COULD ONLY Abrams — Get more sleep. Berlin — Find a parking space. Bickel — Be Miss Cole ' s friend. Boellner — Know what I am doing in biochem. lab- oratory. DiGristine — Be taller. Frieiitnati — Get more A ' s this semester. Kahn — Be finished with this book. Mercier — Learn to be a " papa. " Motiilell — Get a lunch hour. O Hara — Become a doctor. ?ats — Learn to add in bookkeeping. P ' PP ' S — K " " 3 Mixer without obstacles. Pollack — Fill a prescription correctly the first time. Siruhtik — Get a date and some telephone numbers. Weiner — Get a vacation before returning to school. ' Isn ' t Dancing Wonderful? " " Buddies " Sitting This One Out. He forgot uluit Dr. Slama said about tasting Croton Seed! THE END

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

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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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