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

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1948 volume:

- 4 " r % p H A R M PP n ■;;• i " Zi H 3 eri a anae. 1948 Jacob S. Meyers Dr. Frank J. Slama Miss Shirley S. Shulman Editor-in-Chief Faculty Adviser Business Manager PJLU K ke L iaiieS or LAniuefiitu of V v lariAlana v- altlm,ore, 1 1 lartAland Ujedi We Dedicate The 1948 Terra Mariae to DR. HENRY E. WICH Who During His Many Years of Teacliing VV as Always Ready To Lend a Friendly. Helping Hand To His Students. I)i. Willi, a true pharmacist, has now retired from teaching to devote his entire time to retail pharmacy. tu canon Wii.i.iAM Primon Lanf., Jr., LL.D. (forenioi of the Stale of Maiyland MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE lIMVERSnV riiariiKK) is one ol ihc oldiM professions anil busi- nesses. Ii prohablv was pra (iie l (ciiluries before wbal we now iin lersian l as ihe pradice ol mediiine was begun. In fad. ii is likeK ihai llu ' lusi pradiiing ol medicine was lillle more than (lie making of iherape ' Uiiai umiponnds. most of wliicb had aiious ilegrees ol eiruacy. Ihe old herb Dodoi. " Ilie old " Ciranny. " who hir- nished biews and salves loi ihe ill and ihe injured of a liibe or lommiinily was ihe pharinaiisi of his or her da . I hey were impoilani people in iheir neighborluMids. Ihe pliaiina(isi ol lodav holds in his hands a respon- sibilitv ihal makes him an essential pan ol Ihe piadiee ol medi iiie. lodat ' s sihiKils and lolleges leath ihe pharma(isi (he lallacy or value ol ibis or iliai loiiioiiioii Ihe I ' niversiiv of Marvland I ' haimaiv S( hool is lurning oul men who aie (haiged wilb ihe lesponsi hi lilies lot preparalions alHiiil uhi h ihe aixieni. aiul e en peoph- of faiilv leieni ears. bail no knouledge. I know ihal ibr men who lea e Ihe I ' niversiiN will ilisihaige ibese responsibililies well and will lake iheii plaie In ihe beallh work of ibis stale and nation in a way Ibat will rcflcn credit on llicniselves and on the University. H. C;. IlMin. Pirsidrul. THE (xOVERNORS MESS. GE I am happy to have the privilege, through Terra .Mariaf.-1948, of extending official and personal congratulations to the members of the graduating tlass ol the I ' niversity of Maryland, School of Pharmacy. Again, Maryland should be proud of having made another contribution to the medical life of our country in this group of graduates, trained in the finest traditions of the profession. Wii.LiANJ Prkston Lane, Jr., (iovertwr of the State of Maryland. Harr c:lifton BvRn. LL.D. I ' lrsideiit of the University A. G. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy THE DEAN ' S MESSAGE to THE GRADUATING CLASS Gladstone said: " In the health of the public lies the wealth of the nation. " Dentistry, medi- cine, pharmacy and nursing are the health ser- vice professions upon which we depend to keep our bodies in healthy condition. You, who are about to complete your formal education in pharmacy, will soon begin the practice of your profession, and it is expected that you, in accordance with Maryland tradi- tion, will do your full share of the work re- quired to sateguard the health of the public and to build up the wealth of the Nation. I congratulate you upon having completed your college education and training at a time, such as this, when the opportunities for service are limitless, and wish for you success and hap- piness in the pursuit of your calling. A. G. DuMf.z, Dean FREDERICK JOHN WULLING A Noted Educator ui Pharmacy Frederick John Wulling, president of the American Pharmaceutical Association, 1916-1917, was dean and member of the facidty of the College of Pharmacy of the University oi Minnesota for more than forty years. He was born in Brooklyn, New York in 1860. After graduation from Carlstadt, New Jersey, High School in 188S and after completion of a course of study in a business college, Wulling matriculatcil at Cxjlum- bia University, College of Pharmacy, and was graduated in 1887. Follow- ing graduation, he was named Associate Editor of the " Pharmaceutical Record. " In 1892, Professor Wulling was elected a member of the faculty and dean of the College of Pharmacy, University of Minnesota, and when, under his direction, the Medicinal Plant Garden was estab- lished, he was named Director. During World War I, the Garden contributed a great service by supplying standardized Tincture of Digitalis. Wulling is the author of: " Fvolution of Botany, " " Medical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, " " Chemistry of the Carbon Compounds, " and " C:ourse in Law. " Among the honors and degrees which Professor Wulling received were: Pharm. D., and LL.B., University of Minnesota; Ph.M., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science; honorary Sc.D., Columbia University. He was i)resident of the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Facilities, 1914-1915, and trustee of the U. S. Pharma- copeial Convention, 1920-1930. He was director of the Minneapolis Society of Fine Arts and was a member of various literary and social clubs. Frederick John Wulling died November 21, 1947. ke J cnool J is torn of tki The ncctl ol an iiiNliiiitioii whcic appren- tices in phainiaty )iiiil !«• K ' vcn systematic iiistnidion in the siieiues iinilerlyin their pioleNsion liad long l)een ielt liy leading |)liainunists anil piiysiiians, when in IK II a ihaiter was obtained honi the (.eneial As- sembly lor the Maryland C ollege ol Pharmacy. The iiu()r|)orators, seventeen in number, anil .inioni; whom were Messrs. (ieorge . l. .And- rews. riioMias (;. Maiken ie, . Rush Rol)- eris, Uobiit Coleman, and Dr. David .Stewart, inunedi.itih organi cd anil estal)lished (oinses ol insliuitioii m ihemistry, |jliarnKiiy. and materia meilica. These men carried on the work ol the colkfre ini- til 18-17, when, owing to _ ■ - __._ • tilt- death ol somi ' niem- beis and i hange ol bus- iness 1)1 oliuis, lluv were i()M1|h11ii1 to sus pend all lectines. Din ing the period ol o|)era- tion, however, they i railuateil a lunnber ol eminent pharmacists, to whose ellorts in resusci- l.iting and reorganizing ihe (ollege in 18, ' )() nuiih is due. . inong the olilei giaduates ap|)ear the names ol .Messis. I ' ledi ' rii k , . Codirane, .Mpheus I ' . .Sii.ii]), William liictnipson, .Sam- uel Roilgeis. |. laiis Moore, John W. Read, and Christian Sieinholer. Ol these, Messrs. .Mpheus 1 . Sharj) and William .S. Thompson were not only earnest and aitive su|)porters ol the College, but were adornments to the prolession iluv rc|)resenteil, as well as grad- uates ol whom tliiii Alm.t .Maier might well be proud. In IH. ' iti a I I he reipiest ol the graduates and a nund er ol H.diimoie ph.ii mac isis, the piesidcnl, .Mr. (.eoigc W. . nduws, i.dlcd a meeting whiih resulted in the elcdion of thirty one new numbers, and a thorough re- orgaiii atioii ol the College. The new Board ol Trusiees established three prolessorships: Dr. Lewis Sieiner was eleitcd I ' lolessor of Chenustiv: Di . (ihailes 1 " . l- ' ri( k, I ' lolessor of .Mjteii.i Meiliia; ami Isr.iel (.rahame. Pro ■ r.Jfi ?5? ' 187 fessor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the season 18. ' )7-18. ' )8 to a class ol inielligeiit and ap])reciaiive students, and the College took a new lease on life, which has since been maintained. Dr. D.iMil Stewart ga e the lectures in pharmaiN dm ing the period 18II-181G. Fol- lowing the reoigani ation, the ihair of Phar- maiy was filled by Piolessor Israel j. Gra- hamc, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor Philli| s lauseil the eledion ol ). Faris .Moore to the vacancy. Prolessor .Moore was one of the oliler grad- uates of the College, and was a consistent and zealous worker in be- half of his .-Mma .Mater and in ihe interest of pharmai A, until his death. He continued in the chair of pharmacy lor n i n e t e e n years, when, on resignation of the (hair ol .Materia Medica by Professor Baxley. he was chosen I88(i Prolessor of Materia Medica. Then on Marih 8. 187 ». Dr. Charles (;. Cas|)ai ' i. Jr., who was later to play such an important part in the iiistory of liie .M.irylanil College of Pharmacy was elected Prolessor ol Pharmacy, which chair he con- tinued to fill luitil his death on October l. " i. MM 7. He was sun ceded bv Dr. Fvandei !• ' . Kellv, (lass ol I ' lO ' J, who held the prolessor- ship inilil | , Hllili, when it was taken over by Dr. John C . Kiant , Jr., ilass ol |i)19, who held it lor one vear. . ndrcw Ci. DuMez, Ph.(... U.S.. .M.S.. Ph.D.. the present Dean, now holds the prolessorship. .Mr. Willi. im F. . . Aiken lei liner in (hemisir liom 18I1181( " ). From I8, ' )(i the prolessorshij) of chemistry was lilleil lor a miniber of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the citv he was succeeded b Prolessor . llied Maver, who alierwarils moM ' il to .New N ' ork, and he in turn Slid ceded b a graduate ol the (iollege, Dr. J ckooi or l k armac Y Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Pro- fessor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became asso- ciated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which posi- tion he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, VVescott and Dunning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the Uni- versity of Maryland. In 19.3G Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemis- try since 1927, resigned to accept a similar posi- tion in the School of Pharmacy of the Uni- versity of Minnesota. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., who had been research chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a decade, is the ]jresent head of the de- partment. 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, 1851), 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 professor- ship in the University of Maryland. He was sucfceded by Professor j. R. VVinslow, in 18().3, and the latter, on June 1, 186(5, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the posi- tion until 1879, when declining health caused iiim to sever his (f)inie(tion with the College. He, in turn, was followed by I. Faris Moore, 886 - 1904 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 became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891 served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy 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 Mary- land was appointed to head the department in 1936. Great advances have been made in the pro- fession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broad- ening 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 arithme- tic, pharmaceutical Lat- in, and pharmaceutical law were added. The commercial pharmacy has been and since all work of this nature course ni expanded, has been gixen by the department of eco- nomics. This department 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 broad- ened to include the general education sub- jects: English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, and physics. In the same year provisions were made for teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate depart- ment 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., 1904 - 1922 was appointed to head the departmeni. re- signing i ' ' • " ' ' Associate Professor Donald E. Shay. B.S., M.S.. Ph.D.. is the present head ol the department. In 19.S(), a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruc- tions in bio-assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance were made possiJ)le through the generosity of the late Oaptain Isaac h. F.merson, who endowed it lil eraily. In 19 8 Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D.. Emerson Professor of Pharinatology since 19.S(), resigned to accept the Director- ship of the Warner Institute of Therapeutic Research. Clillord V. Chapman, Ph.D., who liad l)cen with the l ii)oratory ol Hygiene. Department ol Pensions and National Health in Cianada, which department is in charge of drug (onliol work in the Dominion, and in wiiidi Ik- hehl the position ol pharmacol- ogist . is now the present head ol ilic depart ment. Following the leorgani alion ol the Mary- l.ind College ol Pharmacy in IS-Vi. control was vested in the offices ol the College Presi- dent, lust and sfcdiul Vue Piesidents, Treas- urer, and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members) con- stituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1814 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious |)hannacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thomp- son, Mr. Louis Dohine, and Mr. C harles Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904, it became a department of the State I ' niversity, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. With this last merger, control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of the I ' ni- versity of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which W. P. Cole, Jr., is chairman. -V Faculty Council, comjjosed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the I ' niversity. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the mer- ger of the College with the old University of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conilitions 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 -SO, 1918. This office was heUl bv Dr. Kelly until Detember ' .U . 1925. when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Andrew (i. DuMe . form- erly Associate Pharmacolgist, Hygienic Lab- oratory, U. S. Public Health Service, is the jjresent Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 184 I, the lectures were given in the amphi- theater of the University of .Maryland. Fol- lowing the reoig.iiii aiion in 185(), and until 187t , the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city giaminar school located on Aisciuith Street near Fayette Street was pur- chased and after ' aclical. but needed changes, the Ciollege tncupied what was then consid- 10 1922 - 1929 ered 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 then-most-mod- ern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, mater- ials and specimens. The College 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 exercised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and 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 Phar- macy, and thereby 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 gradua- tion. 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. 1926 - 1929 1 1 Baltimore Schools— University of Maryland 1. Original Medical Building 7. 2. Laboratory Building, Medicine 8. 3. Brcssler Building, Medicine 9. 4. Gray Laboralory. Student ' s Lounge, Medicine 10. 5. AdmiaislratioD Building, College of Education. U. Baltimore Division 12. 6. Medical Library 13. University Hospital Nurses ' Home, Medicine School of Pharmacy School of Dentistry DenUl Clinic Out-Pattent Clinics, Medicine School of Law 12 0 iceri o mlnldirauon H. C. Byrd President of the University Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions A. G. DuMez Dean of the School of Pharmacy B. Olive Cole Secretary of the Faculty 13 Alma H. Preinkert Registrar K(Ksl oig NriMaill Miipsik DiiMiz Allen Wciner Wolf Cole acuitu ot f- k armaCi Andrkw G. DuMkz. Ph.(;.. li.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacy J. C.XRi.ioN Wolf, Phar.D., B.Sc, Sc.D. - Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy li. Olivk C01.K, Phar.l)., Ll..Ji. - Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law Bf.n JAMIN Frank Allf.n, B.S. Instructor tn Pharmacy Augusta Soi.aoar Nkistadi , PI1.G. Instructor in Pharmacy Harrif.t R. Noll, Pli.Ci., U.S. Instructor in Pharmacy : i. VV ' ki. fr, li.S. Instructor m Pharmacy Hkrman M. Mui ' .sik, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy MoRTO.N Kahn, B.S. Assistant m Economics WiLi.iANf Charlks RossBKRf,, B.S. Assistant m Pharmacy 44 Hager Hartiing Stahl Jahn Mattingly acuitu of ( kemistm Walter H. Hartung, B.A., Ph.D. - Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry George P. Hager, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. - Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Organic Chemistry Kenneth E. Stahl, B.A., B.S., M.S Instructor in Chemistry Elsa F. Jahn, B.S Assistant in Chemistry John Morgan Mattingly, B.S. Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry 15 Riermacher Applcganh Schmcnahl Shay Hsic Chapman Young Slama noggio C iiiingcr acultu of vDioloaical J cL aencei PHARMACOLOGY Clifford W. Chapman. li.A.. M.Sc, Ph.D. - Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Georgianna S. Gittincer, A.B., M.A. — Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Jo-SEPH Paul Boccio, B.S Assislatit in Pharmacology Paul R. Young, B.S Assistant in Pharmacology BOTANY Frank J. Slama. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.S., Ph D. - Associate Professor of B l(in and Pharmacognosy Ur.sula Bik.rmacher, B.S Assistant in Botany and Pharmacognosy ZOOIAKA Norman E. Phillips. B.S.. Ph.l) Associate Professor of Zoology John H. Aim ' I.kgarih. . .B.. M.A. Instructor in Zoology Bernard H. Rkincke Assistant in Zoology B.VCrF.RIOI.OGV Donald E. Shay. B.S.. M.S.. Pli I). Associate Professor of Bacteriology Jen-Yah Hmk. B.S.. M.S. Assistant m Bactetiology 16 acultiA or l- " hu5lc5, V V latheyviatlcs, ana =JLanau-aae6 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 histructor in Languages 17 Chemimrv Zoology Botany HLNRV HL ' RD RUSBY A Noted Educator iu Pharmacy Dr. HciiiA Huid Riisby was born in Franklin, New Jersey, April 26. 1855. Before matriculating at the college of Physicians and Surgeons in 1H82, he attentled the Massachusetts State Normal School antl the Centenary Collegiate Institute. As Assistant at the Smithsonian, Dr. Rushy made botanical explorations through .Arizona and New Mexico of inte rest to medical botany, and exiilored South America, 1885-1887, crossing the continent. He entered service with Parke Davis Company, whidi resulted in a continuation of botanical explorations and employ- ment with the firm as botanist and pharmacognosist. In 188}, the local anesthetic properties of cocaine were discovered and he was sent to Bolivia to investigate the plant from which it is obtained and procure supplies of the leaves. From 1888-1930, Dr. Rusby served as Professor of Botany, Physiology, and Materia .Medica, Department of Pharmacy, Columbia University, and Dean of the Faculty; Chairman of the New York Botanical Garden; as a member of the Revision Committee, 7th, 8th, and 9th revisions, U.S. P.; as a member of the Revision Committee of the Naii(jnal Fornuilary; as Presitk-ni (ji the American Pharmaceutical Association (1910), anil as an expert in drug products in the Bureau of C:heinistry, V. S. Department of . griiulturc (1907-1909). Dr. Henry Rusby is the author of " Essentials oi Pharnuogiiosy, " " .Morjihology and Histology of Plants, " " National Standard Dispensatory, " " Wild Vege- table Foods of the United States, " " Manual of Botany, " anil " Projierties and Uses of Drugs. " He wrote much on meilicinal Ijotany and con- tributed descriptions of many hundreds of new species and genera. He also introduied important drugs to the . merican .Materia Medica, among them, cocillana, mire, and caapi. Dr. Rusby was awarded the British Pharmaceutical Association ' s Hanbury Medal and the Fluckiger Medal. Henry Rusby died at the age of 85 on November 18, 1940. ke e emors Shochet I ' carlinan Kiall Marshall Bowers J enior L iaSS fH LcerS President Josfi-h Krall J ' ice-President William Loris Pkarlman Secretary Barbara I. Marshall Treasurer Irving E. Shochet Sergeant-at-Arms Martin Rudolph Bowers Clan I ' resident ' s ivli essaae Fellow (iradudti ' s. After four years of hard study wc arc now takinj our tiun at graduation. I am sure that we learned not only the NUJjsiantes of tlie courses themselves t)ut also foinul niiuli enjoyment while atteiuling this seho(»l. The (omprciicnsive training wc recciveti here will serve as a firm loundation for iliose of us who (hoose the |)harma(euti(al field and et|ual!y wdl aid those wiio may choose other fields. ( ood huk to all. josKiMi Kkai.l 22 John Regan Caldwell JEROME BERLIN 3634 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland " Jerry " Baltimore City College; Vice-President Class 1, 3; Softball Team Captain 1; Rho Chi. " The fellow with connections " and member of the fraternity " The Big 3. " Beware of those brown eyes, you of the fairer se x . . . good natured and liked by all. Undoubtedly will make money . . . success his aim. MARTIN RUDOLPH BOWERS 2000 Wilkens Avenue, Baltimore 23, Maryland " Auggie " Baltimore Polytechnic Institute; Phi Delta Chi— Inner Guard; Sergeant-at- Arms 4; American Pharmaceutical Association. Whatever is going on in that head of his is never predictable. To be sure a good hearted and very quiet gentleman. Plans to continue practicing at Read ' s in Brooklyn. JOHN REGAN CALDWELL 2238 E. North Avenue, Baltimore 13, Maryland Baltimore City College; Phi Delta Chi— Treasurer. A veteran and " our family man " who has a little French wife. Despite those tired eyes some mornings we understand that little Charline is a lot of worry when you ' re trying to study C. M. P. or debiting your credits. Good luck to you and yours. 23 Jerome Samuel Friedman JOSEPH E. FRANCIK 3317 Foster Avenue, Baltimore 24, Maryland " Joe " Baltimore C;ity Collcno: Phi Delta Chi— President. His aiiihitioiis and oust iousiiess will likely make him succeed. Private joke teller. Married veteran . . . still enjoys a g(M)d time. A friend to all and enemy to none. At school his shadow is " the Schnez . Boy " . Whatever your future — Bon Voyage. ARNOLD MILTON FRIEDMAN 2928 Oakley . veniie, Baltimore 15, Maryland " Yummy " lialtimore City College: .Mpha Zeta Omega: Class Sergeant-at-Arms 2. With the Senior year and its dullness he decided to lake the matrimonial stei) in December. A very sincere, industrious, anil business minded veteran who enjoys a g(x d joke. Here ' s lo our own Pharmacy. JEROME SAMUEL FRIEDMAN 2!»28 Oakley Avenue. Baltimore 15, Maryland " Irrry " Baltimore (;ity College; .Mpha eia Omega. The lad who still claims to be a twin t«) .VrnoUI. The free and easy going cx-G. I. who nevj ' r seems to haye a care on his shoulder, and like his brother still enjoys a good joke. {.o m1 lu k with " Retail Pharmacy. " 24 HERBERT E. GAKENHEIMER 35 Overbrook Road, Catonsville 28, Maryland " Gak " Catonsville High; Phi Delta Chi. Here ' s a quiet, likeable veteran who isn ' t content to sit back and watch his success grow — for there is his pharmaceutical family who needs his young ideas. Just recently engaged. May all your wishes come true, Gak. GENE NATALIE GEIST Hampstead, Maryland Hampstead High School; Student Auxiliary Editor 2; Lambda Kappa Sigma —Corresponding Secretary 3; Mixer Committee 3. Humor, kindness and endeavor are all parts of Gene ' s character but we believe that the highest tribute we can pay to her is to say, " Gene is a regular fellow. " SELIG SIDNEY HERTZ 2728 Reisterstown Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha; Dance Committee 2; Sergeant-at-Arms 2. Serious minded, earnest, quiet, veteran, and the 4th member of the " Big 3 " fraternity. Married this past summer. Well liked by all his classmates who expect great things from him in his chosen profession. Herbert E. Gakenheimer Gene Natalie Geist Selig Sidney Hertz 25 JOSEPH LeGRAND JOHNSOiN, JR. 316 E. North Avenue, Baltimore 2, Maryland " John " Calvert Hall College; Phi Delta Chi; Treasurer 3; Student Council 4. Here ' s a lad with a disposition that can ' t he heat and spirit of coojjeration that many of his classmates have greatly appreciated. Best of luck in retailing with your father. JOSEPH KRALL 412 S. Macon Street, Baltimore 24, Maryland " Joe " Baltimore City College; Phi Delta Chi; Student Auxiliary; Class President 2. 3, 4; Junior Committee — Spring Dance. Although one of the quietest boys of the class, he is sincere and industrious about his work, and he is to be congratulated upon having been our class presi- dent for the past two years. Joe, a veteran, is very likely to be a success in the fiekl i)l medicine. MEYER KR.VMER 3728 Park Heights . venue, Baltimore 15, Maryland " Butsie " Forest Park High School; Vice-President 3; Spring Dance Committee 3; Student Council 4. A reserved married veteran who is ready to join in when the fun begins. Refuses lo get excited over the everyday cares of life. Knows his way around. Here ' s to your success in Pharmacy. Mevik Krwiir Joseph Krall Joseph LeGrand John.son, Jr JOHN GEORGE MAGIROS 301 Main Street, Elkton, Maryland Elkton High School; Phi Delta Chi— Secretary; Spring Dance Committee 3; Student Council 4; Rho Chi. A married veteran whose personality is one that will be long remembered. " The Schnezz Boy. " Sincere about his work and well liked by all. If it is graduate work that you do — here ' s to your future. BARBARA IDELLA MARSHALL Memorial Blvd., East Hagerstown, Maryland " Barb " Hagerstown High School; College Park A S; Alpha Xi Delta; Lambda Kappa Sigma— Treasurer 3; American Pharmaceutical Association; Treasurer 2; Student Council Secretary 2; Mixer Committee 3; Spring Dance Committee 3; Terra Mariae 3, 4; Secretary 4. " Barb " is a quiet, pleasant mannered young lady. She has done work of a high standard in both studies and school activities. Good luck to you and your Jake. JACOB SHOLOM MEYERS 4301 Pimlico Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland " Yoney " Forest Park High School; Class President 1, 2; Sophomore Class Editor— Terra Mariae; Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Phi Alpha— Vice Grand Regent; American Pharmaceutical Association; Rho Chi. " Ye ole Editor " — for without this energetic and original individual the class could not express itself between these leaves ... A typical student. Thank you for your efforts Yoney, and best of luck in retail pharmacy with your brother. Hans NfoRCFNROTH William Louis Pearlman Aaron Rosf.nstadt HANS MORGENROTH 822 Newington Avenue, Baltimore 17, Maryland " Srntjrgic " High School ill Hamburg, Germany; Alpha Zcta Omega; Tirra A ariae 4. Gets a tremendous " Bang " out of chemistry. Would think nothing of combining trinitrotoluene and nicthylcthylpropyl|jhenylcyclo|X ' ntano|)henan- threne. Has an interest in cameras. The jiroot of his art of jjhotography appear between these pages. WILLIAM LOUIS PEARLMAN 1445 North Bcntalou Street, Baltimore 16, Maryland " Lable " Baltimore City College; Softball Team 1; Student .Auxiliary Council 1: Secretary 2; Mixer Committee 1; (checker Chamjiion 1: Vice-President I; Rho Chi— Vice-President. The type of fellow you would like id meet anstinie. He ' s engaged. Be- longs to the " Big y fraternity. With the combination of his brains and |)er- soiiality, undoubtedly he will be a success. Best wishes to you, our potential genius. AARON ROSENSTADT 2014 Brookficld Avenue. Baltimore 17. Maryland " Rosie " Baltimore C ity C)ollege; I ' niversity ol .Mai laud U.S. in Bacteriology; Sigma Alpha Omicron — honorary; Tau Epsilon Phi. A vcjice that will never be forgotten. Wry sincere natured and studious fellow. Takes all of his work to the nth degree of seriousness and has his own defmile ideas and freipieiuly voices them, rndoubtedly it will be a successful retail j liarma(y. Stuart Shpritz Irving E. Shochet Norman Leonard Schenker Baltimore 15, Maryland NORMAN LEONARD SCHENKER 4831 Reisterstown Road, " Sclienk " Baltimore City College; Alpha Zeta Omega; A.Ph.A.; Terra Mariae 4. Here ' s a lad with a generous disposition, an optimistic outlook on life, and a genuine spirit of cooperation. Quiet and conscientious in his work. A suc- cessful future is predicted for you. IRVING E. SHOCHET 2619 Rosewood Avenue. Baltimore 15, Maryland Forest Park High School; Terra Mariae 1; Softball Team 1; Mixer Com- mittee 1; Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Treasurer 4; A. Ph. A. Sincere in whatever he does. Friend to all, especially " the Big 3. " Your patience and diligence will certainly bring you rewards. The best of everything to you. STUART SHPRITZ 3616 Springdale Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland " Stn " Forest Park High School; Western Maryland College; Alpha Zeta Omega; Class Vice-President 2; Member Student Council 2, 3, 4; President Student Coun- cil 4; 2nd Vice-President Student Auxiliary 2; 1st Vice-President Student Aux- iliary 3. Sincere, serious, sports minded, unassuming, and friendly type of guy. Liked by all. We wish you a bounty of luck, Stu. 29 Shiri.ev S. Shl ' lman AlVIN NfKI.VIN VAI.nMAN SHIRLEY S. SHl ' LMAN . ' MOl Liberty Heights Avenue. Baltimore 15, Maryland Forest Park High School; Student Cloinicil 1, 2, .H, 1; Class Secretary 2, 3; Terra Mariaf. 2, 3, 4; Tf.rra Mariak Ilusiness Manager -1; Mixer Committee 2, 3; Vice-President Stiulent Comuil 3: Rho Chi. Will be reincinbcied as our const ieniious student and genius. It has been swell knowing her. rndoubtedly she will enileavor to increase her pharmaceu- tical knowledge with postgiaduate siutlies. Best o( luck. ALVIN MELVIN WALDMAN 2109 Clifton . vcnue, Baltimore 15. Maryland Baltimore City College: .Alpha Zeta Omega. " Our (arefree laii " who with his lellow class inates frequenth patronizes Joe ' s Billiard . (ademy. Has an interest in photography. " Whereum thereum isum funuin thereum youllum nndum .Mum. " The big (?) three. Who did I hud? you pu k l the Miss (i. anil her boys. ' ' V, EDWARD KREMERS A Noted Educator in Pharmacy Dr. Edward Kreiuers was director of the course in pharmacy at the University of Wisconsin from 1892 to 1935 when he retired from ad- ministrative duties. At the time of his retirement he was also a member of the Wisconsin State Board of Pharmacy. Dr. Kremers was born in .Milwaukee. Wistonsin, on February 25, 1865. He attended the Phila- delphia College of Pharmacy and returned to Wisconsin to graduate from the University in 1886. Dr. Kremers then went to Germany to study and completed work for the Doctor of Philosophy degree at Got- tingen, which he received in 1890. He is known internationally for his work in the chemistry of the volatile oils and in the history of pharmacy and was the author of many papers on subjects in these fields and in pharmaceutical education. He revised and edited the English Edition of C;ildemeister and Hoffman ' s " Volatile Oils " and is joint author with Dr. George Urdang of " History of Pharmacy. " He was a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association for more than fifty years, and this organization twice honored him by nomi- nating him to the presidency and twice he asked that his name be with- drawn. The life of Dr. Edward Kremers was a quiet one of faithful service which brought fame and honor to him and everlasting respect, gratitude, and friendship from his many students and others. Dr. Kremers died Jidy 9, 1941. ke MnderciraduaLed ke L iadS of ' 49 uncord 34 Hanks Werley Edenfield Hahn Robson uniof C ajj m icers President Charles Howard Edenfield Vice-President Leroy D. Werley Secretary Jeffie Gertrude Robson Treasurer Carleton William Hanks Sergeant-at-Arms William Albert Hahn 35 ' umox JEROME ANGSTER 15-41 N. Sniallwood Street Baltimore 1(5, Maryland " Sm e your strength— he ' ll srll it to you (tnyit ' tiy. " LUTHER RHODES BLAIR 2; 07 Harlem Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland From the loud of tlie corn and " taters. " ERWIN MAURICE BRILL 3711 Menlo Drive Baltimore 15, Maryland " All hell should stir for this! " HARRY CARL COHEN 5312 Cuthbert Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Should 1 study tonight and see her tomorroiu or see her tonight and see her tomorrow? " MORTON BERNARD COHEN 3734 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 17, Maryland A newly-wed still on his honeymoon. JAMES WASHINGTON CROOK 811 Evesham Avenue Baltimore 12, Maryland (iood looking wife, new Pontiac — What more could a man want? JOHN HERBERT DOUGHERTY, JR. Millersville — Elvaton, Maryland When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash. CHARLES HOWARD EDENFIELD 2806 List Avenue Baltimore M, Maryland Our " Missouri Waltzef ' — Popular with everyone. DANIEL MOSES EICHBERG 1807 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore It), Maryland Tho none are so accomplished as I, I ' m diffident. modest and shy. SAMUEL HARVEY EXLER 2838 Frederick Avenue Baltimore 23, Maryland " Marriages are made in heai ' en! " How was it up there Sam? " EMANUEL GOTl l-IEB FREEMAN 101 S. Eat(»n Street Baltimore 21, Maryland " Woman redu r. us all to a common denomina- tor. KENNETH WESLEY FRYER ()2r) Saint Paul Street Baltimore 2, Maryland Last year they called it " Harrigan " ; this year they call it " Fiyer. " JOSEPH FRANC:iS (.EI KA 152 Irving Street Baltimore 29, Marylanil " like xt ' ork — fascinates me — J can sit and look lit it for hours. " HENRY JOHN GLAESFR, JR. 1 14 W. Sixth Aveiuie Brooklyn 25, Marylaiul ihiiet, huh? I bet lie ' s got us all footed. LEON GREEN BERG 2024 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland It should only happen before June — liight Lee? WILLIAM ALBERT HAHN 324 W. Saratoga Street Baltimore 1, .Nlaryland Worried about his little one. CARLETON WILLIAM HANKS, JR. 1617 Park . venue Baltimore 17, .Marvlanil IIV can ' t blame the girls — we like him ourselves. JANE ROSE HEINRnZ 4000 Falls Road Baltimore 11, Maryland She ' s still sweet — What more can ice say? MITZIE MARION HOLEN 3812 W. Rogers . vcnue Baltimore 15, . lar lanil " It ' s true — I ' ve got his ring, haven ' t I? " JA.MES WILLIAM JOHNSON. Ill 347 E. I ' wentySeconil Street Baltimore 18, Maryland He figures all the angles and icnids up with a glass iti his hand. CHARLES WASHINGTON KELLY 307 Thackery .Avenue Catonsville, Maryland Charlie has a claim to fame — o professor ran put liim to sleep. LEROY EVERETT KEXEL 2410 C;uilford Avenue Bahimoic 18, Maryl.iiul yoii ' ie tliiie befoie it ' s over, you ' ie on tune. 36 L all MILTON LEVINE 219 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " You ' d know something too, if you ' d been to as innny schools as I have. " SEYMOUR LEWIS LONDON 2431 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest. RONALD EDWARD MENDELSON 2227 Callow Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " Wind me up again and I ' ll go hogwild! D-lute! Cone. " LILA MILLER 2514 Oswego Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Crash! Bang! Where ' s Lila? JACKSON MOORE NAVE 307 Thackery Avenue Catonsville 28, Maryland " Oil, wliy should life all labor be? " IRVING MORTON PRUCE 2635 Loyola Southway Baltimore 15, Maryland " got ?nuch drapes! " EMIL QUASNEY, JR. Fernhill Road Curtis Bay 26, Maryland Einil just hasn ' t had the publicity Wolcott has. LEONARD MARCUS RICE 2307 Eutaw Place Baltimore 17, Maryland " I ' jie got it all figured out! " JEFFIE GERTRUDE ROBSON 2221 N. Calvert Street Baltimore 18, Maryland " And still they gazed, and still the luonder grew; that one small head could carry all she knew. " CHARLOTTE H. RUBINSTEIN 3406 Auchentoroly Terrace Baltimore 17, Maryland It ' s 12:30 — Wonder if Charlotte ' s mother is making potato pancakes tonight? MELVIN M. SAVITZ 1401 Linden Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " This powder can ' t be pink; I left the Phenol- phthalein out! " JEROME SCHWARTZ 4120 Forest Park Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " It ' s true — I ' ve got her ring haven ' t I? " PAUL SIEGEL 3934 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Youth and pleasure must be spent: Age will come, then we ' ll repent. " BENJAMIN J. SILVER 5037 Queensberry Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Everything ' s gone lurong this year — I can only get 90 ' s. " RUDOLPH MARTIN J. SMITH 25 Southgate Avenue Annapolis, Maryland Athlete and pianist — What ' s he doing in Phar- macy School? SIDNEY SPIKE 3409 Wabash Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland We almost like Doris as tnuch as he does. GEORGE MARVIN STRATMAN 6827 Holabird Avenue Baltimore 22, Maryland " Oh this learning; what a thing it is! " BETTY G. WAGNER 3822 Fairview Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Enteral say ' s that once more, I quit. " JOSEPH WALDSACHS 2023 Wheeler Avenue Waldsocks - Woolsocks - Oh, Rabinowitz ' s boy! FRANCIS X. WARD 3538 Lyndale Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Who wants them from Georgia? Frank u ' ill take a California peach anytime. SALLY D. WEINBERGER 2514 Shirley Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " I ' m not blushing, I ' ve got high blood pressure. " LEROY D. WERLEY, JR. 4516 Harford Road ' Baltimore 14, Maryland And now there are two. MYRON J. WRIGHT P. O. Box 294 Perryville, Maryland Wliat is there about that chemistry window? 37 Uke L iass Of ' 50 ■ ' t_ ' ' ' ' " • ■ ' CI ' J opnom.om6 38 Brooks McDougall Royce Cassidy Basik S opkomot ' e L la56 jH icef6 President Robert Francis Royce Vice-President Bernard Charles McDougall Secretary Elizabeth Clarke Cassidy Treasurer Harvey Edwin Basik Sergeant-at-Arms Harold Herschel Brooks 39 ojili loniozE CLARIS M. ALLEN 3621 Chesterfield Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland F.ats molecules with what professor? WILLIAM J. APPEL 7308 East Vorktowne Drive Baltimore 4, Maryland Ati Appel a day doesn ' t keep professors away. HARVEY E. BASIK 3519 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Backspin Basik scratches on the eight hall. IRVIN J. BERGOFSKY 3910 Dorchester Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Fullback on the Pharmacy team ALICE JEAN BORGMAN 114 V. Franklin Street Baltimore 1, Maryland Is it brains, beauty, or both that attract football players? NOEL JOSEPH BOSCH 3209 Carlisle Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland One-Button Roll ' Bosch sets the style. HAROLD H. BROOKS 4517 Pimlico Road Baltimore 15, Maryland The shining dome of Pharmacy school. ROBERT M. C:APLAN 1720 North Pidaska Street Baltimore 17, Maryland Rough, tough schedule — three subjects. PAUL M. CARTER 3133 Stafford Street Baltimore 29, Maryland Carter catches Chemisliy. ELIZABETH C:. CASSIDY 4918 Midw()(Hl Avenue Baltimore 12, Maryland Charm personified. JOSEPH VV. CAVALLARO 4001 Garrison lioulevaril Baltimore 15, Maryland Anything to pass. MELVIN COHN 2118 Brookfieltl Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Happily married last year, same this year. RICHARD R. CRANE 817 Saint Paul Street Baltimore 2, Maryland Works faster than molecules in chemistry lab- oratory. JOHN L. CUNZEMAN, JR. 5501 Belair Road Baltimore 6, Maryland Now lias a better half. HARRY J. CUSTIS, JR. 2308 Harlem Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Easy to understand — if you ' re from the deep South. SALVATORE ]. DAGOSTARO 8411 Harford Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Quiet and efficient. MARVIN D. DAVIDOV 3314 Alto Road Baltimore 16, Maryland had ' em across the board. ALFRED L. DAVIS 1 Ferndale Road Baltimore 25, Maryland They ' re tougher to tilt in Glen Burnie. LEROY E. DAYTON 307 Thackery Avenue Catonsville 28, Maryland That genial gentleman from Cambridge. JOHN T. DEEMS Route 16, Box 150 Baltimore 21, Maryland Has noiu recovered from speech class. DUDLEY A. DEMAREST 2904 Brighton Street Baltimore 16, Maryland Conscientious student — sit ' cll guy. FRANCLS L. DETERMAN 119 C:hur(h Street Westernport, Maryland Flash of the Pharmacy Lab. 4U CL all WILLIAM C. DONALDSON 4020 Edmondson Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland There ' s a plan for everything. PAUL H. EDWARDS 2307 Harlem Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Love that Physics. EDWIN F. EISENBERG 2423 Callow Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Tops in comedy. FRANK B. EVANS 2410 W. Lanvale Street Baltimore 16, Maryland Humphrey ' s Protege. EDWARD A. FAINBERG 4116 Woodhaven Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Big Syd. " DONALD O. FEDDER 4007 Forest Park Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " Rho Chi Potential. " PHILIP EDWARD FISHER 2304 Tucker Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland A square with sharp Edges. MAYER N. FREED 3817 Beehler Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Look at that build. BURTON FRIED 818 Newington Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Originator of unheard of chemical reactions. HERBERT FRIEDMAN 3015 Oakford Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Small, but oh my. JOHN J. GAZDA 2511 E. Clearfield Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philadelphia ' s loss, our gain. ALVIN N. GESER 1623 Moreland Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Knows every answer — before the test. CLARENDON L. GOULD 307 Thackery Avenue Catonsville 28, Maryland Works hard; swell fellow. ALBERT G. GREENBERG 2029 N. Bentalou Street Baltimore 16, Maryland Comes through when the going is toughest. WARREN A. GRONERT 2732 Harford Road Baltimore 18, Maryland A consistently good student. RICHARD T. HARMAN Montgomery Road Elkridge 27, Maryland Swell fellow; Really knows his stuff. ROBERT A. HARNISH 7 A Clearwood Road Baltimore 21, Maryland Quiet, serious and well liked by all. ROBERT G. HOY 5309 Belleville Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland rj a man, it ' s the spirit that counts. WILLIAM B. JACKSON, JR. 2536 E. Fayette Street Baltimore 24, Maryland The chemistry " brain " himself. JOSEPH A. KAISER 1112 S. Curley Street Baltimore 24, Maryland Tall, dark and rosy — Joe is still as quiet as ever. GERALD S. KANTOROW 2500 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Sees all, hears all and knows all. GEORGE L. KELLY 2142 Hollins Street Baltimore 23, Maryland Well, crude drugs do look very much alike. 41 £, ounomoxE ROBERT J. KELLY 3005 Gwynns Falls Parkway Baltimore 16, Maryland Bob has great hopes jar next year. MORTON B. KRAMER 2504 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Ye author of ye write-ups! " MARVIN M. LACHMAN 2923 Ridgewood Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Just send your dollar dues to Marv. EDWARD C. LAMBDIN 709 S. Grundy Street Baltimore 24, Maryland An all-around good sport. HERBERT }. LEAVEY 3019 W. Lanvale Street Baltimore 16, Maryland The fighting Irish. DONALD LEVY 3305 Dorchester Road Baltimore 15, Maryland The " vest " is always ready with a joke. LOUIS LINDENBAUM 2905 Norfolk Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Look friend, we study everything tonight. " JAMES H. LYON 827 S. Washington Street Havre de Grace, Maryland Typical gentleman . . . well dressed, well man- nered, well liked. BERNARD G. McDOUGALL 309 Poplar Avenue Baltimore 21, Maryland Mack is almost indispensable. Can answer any question. WALTER P. MACEK 243 S. Wolfe Street Baltimore 31, Maryland Mandeis better half. HOWARD E. MANDEL 490H Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland Macek ' s better half. WILLIAM E. MASETH 3065 May field Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Nothing to show me, then keep away. HAROLD HERBERT MAZER 3623 Springdale Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Loi ' es Physics Quizzes. NICHOLAS A. MICHAEL 301 S. Highland Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Patterson is still a better school. JOSEPH E. MITTUCH 3309 Guilford Avenue Baltimore 18, Maryland Jersey City Joe. ROBERT K. MOLER Y. M. C. A. — Franklin Street Baltimore I, Maryland Quiet, but worth listening to. ADRIAN MOSCATI 3305 Gibbons Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Specializes in anything that requires Math. JOSEPH PAPIERMEISTER 2010 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Ruth says not to smoke, drink, or gamble. ALBERT PATS 36 N. Linwood Avenue Baltimore 24. Maryland Following after Sid. HARRY PAYNE 2308 Harlem Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Tall, dark and quiet. HUIE W. PETTY 1515 W. Lombard Street Baltimore 23, Maryland Illinois ' gift to the second year. CHARLES PAUL PRICE 2205 Kentucky Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " ]yhrn I was in Shanghai. " 42 CL all PAUL ALLEN PUMPIAN 338 N. Pulaski Street Baltimore 23, Maryland " College Park was never like this. " ISADOR RAICHLEN 2114 Park Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Sonny is Davis ' partner. VINCENT J. REGIMENTI 1765 E. North Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Vince and Sachs still going steady. HANS J. ROSENBACH 2239 Brooflfield Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Triple threat — personality, amiability and in- telligence. ROBERT F. ROYCE 3621 Chesterfield Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Mr. President himself. SYLVAN L. SACHS 3451 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Logical or not, he ' s got the explanation. HENRY SCHWARTZ 4214 Groveland Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Hank is the boy with the photographic memory. EDWARD D. SEARS 1642 Rickenbacker Road Baltimore 21, Maryland A family man first. ALBERT A. SHAPIRO 2610 Park Heights Terrace Baltimore 15, Maryland What is to be, will be: so why worry. ALLAN B. SHENKER 4702 Garrison Boulevard Baltimore 15, Maryland Bought a razor, will use it next year. ALVIN SIMON 2619 Rosewood Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Still luaiting for a new car. WILLIAM W. SMITH 34 N. Prospect Avenue Catonsville 28, Maryland " Keds " — The roving cameraman. JAMES A. SPAHN, JR. 4213 Anntana Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Just look for Jim on the golf course. ALVIN STARK 1835 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore 31, Maryland Took off an officer ' s uniform to put on a lab coat. HOWARD C. STAUFFER 429 W. Greenwood Road Linthicum Heights, Maryland A very married man. HOWARD D. SULLIVAN 4502 Scheneley Road Baltimore 10, Maryland " Tm worried about the next physics test. " ZACH TURNER, III 201 Fifth Avenue Glen Burnie, Maryland " understand perfectly. Explain it to me. " WILLIAM G. URSPRUCH Montgomery Road Ellicott City, Maryland Much study is weariness of the flesh. PHILIP VODENOS 5035 Queensberry Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phil never stops worrying. PHYLLIS WAGNER 905 Chauncey Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Our own glamour girl — what lovely eyes. JEROME B. WARREN 2309 Chelsea Terrace Baltimore 16, Maryland Jerry says it, it ' s got to be right. MORTON H. WEINER 2648 Polk Street Baltimore 18, Maryland Wouldn ' t budge without Marv. RICHARD J. WILLIAMSON 21 Flagship Road Baltimore 22, Maryland Ba, ba, ba. Heading for opera. STANLEY YAFFE 3303 Oakfield Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland Nothing ' s too hard for a man with a B.S. 43 ke L la66 of ' 31 7% ik z inniEn 44 Robinson Jarvis Webner Coyle Waher reikman inlaid fH iceri President Raymond K. Webner Vice-President Charles L. Jarvis Secretary Eleven N oka Coyle Treasurer James B. Walter, Jr. Sergeant-at-Arms Benno Robinson 45 I£±k xsAriman JOHN JOSEPH AYD 1937 v.. Monuinent Street Baltimore 5, Maryland Intelligenlsia. Brilliant conservalionalist. HALCOLM S. BAILEY H29 Washington Boulevard Baltimore -SO, Maryland Refined, ivell dressed, and ahvays chivalrous. JAMES ANGELO BAKAS 312 S. Oldham Street Baltimore 24, Maryland Enjoys dark colored shirts and no ties. What won ' t the well dressed man wear? THOMAS L. BARANOWSKI 201 N. Chester Street Baltimore 31, Maryland Slow and easy. Methodical and thorough in his learning. GARY HOWARD BOYER 600 Cathedral Street Baltimore 1, Maryland Hails from Frederick. Small, silent type. Likes libraries. STANLEY A. BRODIE 3711 Beehler Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Plays football in his sleep.- WILLL M LEROY BROOKS 6415 Liberty Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Modesty is the best policy — or is it? MARVIN }. CHERTKOFF 2331 Winilsor Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland A real man. Helping women is his specialty. STEPHEN CHICK 125 Scott Street Baltimore I, Maryland One of the I ' eiy distinguished members of the Freshman Class. MARION R. CHODNICKI 629 S. Bclnord Avenue Baltimore 2, Maryland Smiling and good natured. A resident of High- land I own. JOSEPH T. CHRISTOPHER 3014 Glenmore Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Custodian of the Xurses ' Home. Prefers beau- tiful women. JOHN J. COLCLOUGH 3063 Strickland Avenue Baltimore 23, Maryland A rabid Huyler ' s fan. His motto is " Safety first. " MARY WALLACE CONNELLY 6407 Liberty Road Baltimore 1, Alaryland Stands longer in one day than any other girl in the class OLIVER JAMES COOPER 742 N. Patterson Park Avenue Baltimore 5, Maryland Celebrated his first annii ' ersary in October. WILLIAM EDWIN COX 7825 Oakleigh Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Low jnan on a totem pole. He and Robinson pair off together. ELLEN NORA COYLE 118 W. Franklin Street Baltimore 1, Maryland Secretary of the class. Well known and liked by all. WARREN EDWARD CRISPENS 4117 Sixth Street Baltimore 25, Maryland Another member of the silent brotherhood, Local 254. MAURICE THOMAS CUMMINGS 3327 James Street Baltimore 27, Maryland Salesman for Phi Delta Chi. Prefers the Po- tomac to the Chesapeake. EUGENE GEORGE CZAPIEWSKY 2419 Fait Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Brilliant, engaging personality. DAVID G. DANZIGER 3913 Rogers Avenue Baltimore 15. Maryland Popular with all the students. Likes German x ery much. 46 CL add CHARLES AUGUST DVORAK, JR. 529 N. Potomac Street Baltimore 5, Maryland Completes a trio of clowns. Jarvis and Matt- hews fill the other end. DONALD GILBERT EINBROD 3612 Grantley Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Prefers blonds to any other drug. Friendly to everyone. ROBERT RICHARD ESSLINGER 3720 Glenmore Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Good friend of Einbrod ' s. Both are very fond of Zoology. ATTILIO ETTORE FIASTRO 1829 Harford Road Baltimore 13, Maryland " Quiet, studious type. Chemistry is his main dish. JOHN PATRICK FRANEY 1505 Filbert Street Baltimore 26, Maryland Native of Altoona, Pennsylvania. Has an en- gaging personality. HAROLD N. FRANKLE 2027 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Junior edition of the class. Uncle Sam has no control here. HAROLD G. FREEDMAN 1702 Moreland Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Plays right guard for Brodie during the football season. JOSEPH A. GAGLIARDI 3202 Hamilton Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Disagrees with Baltimore Police on the subject of one way streets. WILFRED H. GLUCKSTERN 3901 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Agrees with Maseth that French is the best sub- ject. JACQUELINE J. GREENAWALT 2813 Bauernwood Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Petite and very attractive. Is especially fond of dogs. VINCENT C. HAMMER 210 Edgewater Apartments Baltimore 21, Maryland " A, true scholar likes all subjects, especially French. " FRANKLIN N. HLAVAC 1419 N. Milton Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland A helpful younger member of the class. CHARLES L. JARVIS 3815 Hillsdale Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Senator from Virginia. He has switched to Sta- ticin because it ' s stronger. ALVIN KEISER 926 Whitelock Street Baltimore 17, Maryland Friend of Schapiro ' s. He thinks Chem. Lab. is very interesting. JOHN R. KELLY 105 Church Street Westernport, Maryland Long and lanky pipe lover. CHARLES J. KOKOSKI 1218 Maiden Choice Road Baltimore 29, Maryland Well versed in studies. A gentleman at all times. ELMER C. KOLLER, JR. 118 Riverside Road Baltimore 21, Maryland A very friendly classmate. Has a wonderful sense of humor. GEORGE KOSTAS 817 Park Avenue Baltimore 1, Maryland Very friendly to everyone. Diligent worker in all things he undertakes. DONALD G. LeCOMPTE Mago Vista Road Arnold, Maryland Prefers Zoology. He thinks it is better than any other subject. NORMAN LEVIN 2141 E. Fairmount Avenue Baltimore 31, Maryland Has a very nice voice. Prefers cigarettes 2 to . JOHN G. LUBER 4001 W. Franklin Street Baltimore 29, Maryland " Reds, " has a preference for Zoology. FRANK H. McNEW 6213 Danville Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Serious and unobtrusive. A good friend to have. 47 j%E k XEAnman EARLE G. MASETH .S065 Mavfield Avenue Haltiniore 13, Maryland Viiderstnndiug, loyal and friendly to everyone. LAYTON RAY MATTHEWS 2; Gorman Avenue Baltimore 23, Maryland Ihffirak ' s shadow. They dance beautifully to- getlier. JOHN D. MINTIENS 712 Evesham Avenue Baltimore 12, Maryland Vo( ntj, married gentleman. Understanding, helpful and informative. THOMAS S. MULFORD 1237 N. Patterson Park Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Has a wonderful sense of humor. He is the writer of the class. KATHLEEN T. NEARY 230 S. Oldham Street Baltimore 24, Maryland To her, Lab problems are a snap. ALBERT M. NEWMAN 2622 Loyola Northway Baltimore 15, Maryland Rotation, eight ball, and football pools comprise his financial holdings. JOHN L. ONEIL 671(j Parson Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Clear voiced and outspoken. Likes to read French. SALVATORE J. RAVITA 1314 N. Linwootl Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Physics exams fascinate him to a point of hyp- notic paralysis. MORRIS RENDEL 2320 E. Fairmount Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Outspoken to a degree that will kill Mr. Apple- garth. BENNO ROBINSON 4021 Fairfax Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Beer is favored, but it ' s rumored he eats also. MICHAEL SACHS 1636 Ciwynns Falls Parkway Baltimore 17, Maryland A very good scholar, he likes the poets. ESTELLE G. SAMORODIN 2922 Rockrose Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Prefers Cadillacs to Fords. She is ' well liked by alt. HARRY A. SANTONI 3631 Elmley Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Contributes to Xewman ' s financial drive at Joe ' s. OSCAR MILTON SCHAPIRO 2029 W. North Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland Unconcerned and friendly. Chooses friends care- fully. GERALD SCHONFELD 1503 N. Payson Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland City (irad. Knows his work I ' ery well. LEO ROBERT SI ROTA 2120 W. Pratt Street Baltimore 23, Maryland Intimate friend of Schonfeld ' s. JOHN F. SNELLINGER 5655 Oregon Avenue Baltimore 27, Maryland One of the handsome men of the class. WALTER J. SOSNOSKI 2007 Sulphurspring Road Lansdowne 27, Maryland A very good student, but above all a gentleman. CHARLES C. TAYLOR 369 W. Main Street Dallastown, York, Maryland His main topic is F.nglish. RICHARD W. TENNANT 316 South way Baltimore 18, Maryland Adept in Math. Sits on Dr. Richeson ' s lap during class. JOSEPH A. TERAMANI 107 S. Rofherster Place Baltimore 21, MarylamI One of the Fast Baltimore Boys. MARY ELLEN TRUITT 607 Park .• venue Baltimore I, Maryland Happily engaged. Plays on the Federalsburg basketball team. 48 CL ail WILLIAM F. VOSHELL 2202 Pelham Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland The male half of a brother and sister act. LaRUE E. VOSHELL 2202 Pelham Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Brightest girl in the class. The prettier part of a brother and sister act. JAMES B. WALTER, JR. Cockeysville, Maryland Completes the pool shooting combo. Back- woodsman from Cockeysville. NORMAN W. WALTER 4305 Mary Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Tall, well mannered and a good listener (very rare). RAYMOND K. WEBNER 432 E. 28th Street Baltimore 18, Maryland President of the class, and an all around Joe. VERNON ANTHONY WINCES 1606 Cereal Street Baltimore 26, Maryland Quiet and serious about all he undertakes. The silent type. m Q □ □ - 1 • 1 1 i m 1 : r " t 49 JOSEPH PRICE REMINGTON A Noted Educator in Pharmacy Joseph Remington was born in Pliiladelphia on March 26, 1817. After preliminary training in private and public schools in Philadelphia, he attended the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy from which he grad- uated in ISC)!). He received his early training at the hands of Charles Ellis, Dr. E. R. Squibb, Edward Parrish, and William Proctor, one of the greatest American pharmacists of the nineteenth century. In 1871, Joseph Remington became .Assistant in Pharmacy at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and was made Dean io 1893. He became one of the organizers and charter members of the Pennsylvania Pharmaceu- tical Association in 1878. Eight years later Remington published " Prac- tice of Pharmacy, " whidi is one of the most widely used text books on this subject in . nierica. In 1887, the . merican Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation appointed him as a delegate to visit the .American .Medical .As- sociation, and he induced that organization to establish a section on materia medica and jiharmacy, which has since become the section of pharmacology and therapeutics. Joseph Price Remington represented the United States in the Eighth International Pharmaceutical Congress at Brussels in 189(). His greatest service was that performed as Chairman of the Committee of Revision of the Pharmacopeia of the United States of America. The Ninth Revision, issued in 1916, might truly be called his monument. Death came to Joseph Remington January 1, 1918. Q manizatlons and fraternities 50 MARION L. ELLIOTT Honorary President of the Alumni Association Marion L. Lllioit, the eldest of three sons of William H. Elliott and Ella V. Elliott, was born in Baltimore on December 26, ISfi?. He attended the jjublic schools in Baltimore and the Maryland College of Pharmacy, from which he was graduated on April 1(), 1890. He was elected a member of the Alumni Associa- tion of the Maryland College of Pharmacy on December 8, 1890. He entered the drug business at an early age, first with E. E. Hironinuis at Gilmor and Lexington Streets, Baltimore; then with Williamson and Watts in 1895, and has been continuously with Morgan and Millard, Inc., since 1910. He is a member of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association. Mr. Elliott married Sallie C. Bressler, of Baltimore, on January 23, 1895, who died March 2, 1914. The union was blessed with one daughter, who died on April 12, 1900. He was a member ot the .St. Paul Methodist C hurch on Fayette Street, which later was united with two other chinches to form Trinity C hurch on Liberty Heights Avenue. He has continuously served on the OHicial Board of these churches. Mr. Elliott has been and still is very active in Jasonry. His offices in this connecticjn have been legion, including Worshipfid Master in 191. ' of Baltimore Lodge 210, and its secretary since 1915; appointed Grand Inspector of the Grand Lodge of .Maryland by General Thomas |. Shryock and served in that capacity for thirty-three years; Most Excellent High Priest of Baltimore Royal Arch Cihapter, and its .Secretary since 192(, with a membership of over one thousand; knighted in Beauseant ( onunandry No. 8 Knight Templars in 1916, elected Eminent (ioinmander in I9.S(); elected Cirand Senior Warden of the (iraiid Lodge of Maryland in Wi ' M ' y. and is a member of Boumi Temple. An active pharmacist who has found time to participate in the activities of his church and lodge as has Mr. Elliott is certainly worthy to be elevated to the Honorary Presidency of the Alunnii Association of the Schcx l of Pharmacy. 52 Heer Cohen Wagner Cole Buclacz Andrews Block Gould Palmer yviumm y 66ociaUon " 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 CJeneral Alumni Association, the Society remained dormant until June 4, 1920, when it was reestahlished 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 . ssociation is not only maintained, but is growing. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Honorary President Marion L. Elliott President Mathias Palmer First lice-President Joseph Cohen Second ] ice-President Wilmer J. Heer Secrelar B. Olive Cole Treasurer Mrs. Frank M. Budacz ELECTED MEMBERS William M. Godld Rai ' hail H. Wagner Marvin J. .Andrews Frank Block MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT Congratulations Graduates, upon the successful completion of your studies. You are indeed fortunate to have been students of Pharmacy during the years that our profession has made such progress. The opportunities open to you today are many. However, whether you enter ojic of manv lields for which you are trained or continue in graduate work, I hope you will retain the richness of your associations of these recent years. Keep in touch with your class- mates and sihool. Your lives will be richer and our school and University will continue to grow if each of you lends his support to our association. Become active members of the Alumni . ssociation of vour school and I ' niversity. Mathias Palmer, President. 53 HONORARY PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY OMICRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Alex Weiner President VVii.i.iAM L. Pf.arlman Vice-President Shiri-ey S. Shilman Secretary Herman M. Mli-sik Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS B. Olive Cole (.corgc 1 ' . Hager Charles I. Siniih Andrew C. DiiMcz lUnjainiii F. Allen Konnelh F. Siahl Walter H. HaiHing John A. Stigliano Eilwar l B. Tniitt Frank J. Slama Belly K. Jobb Joseph IV la Rotca Cliltord V. (hapinan Salvailore Grccco Joseph J. I ' iala J. Carlion W ' oK ELECTED TO Ml.MlU KM 1 1 1 ' IN l tl7 r.nil R. Young Daniel M. Tasqiialc Irvin Friedman Ileiinan M. Mnpsik Shirley S. Shiilnian Sidney B. l.itvin Rodolfo S. K ' ifabi Silliani I,. I ' eaihnaii Alex Weiner Eligibility for nicmbcrship in Rho Clii is based on the completion of 75 ircilit boms o( (olJiKC work ;iMil tiif ;itt;iininciit of nilain |)ics( i ilxd standards lor scboiarsbip, diarader. iK-rsonaiily, and liadrislii|). 1 he liiuli standards maintained for memi)ersln|) in Rbo Chi have residied in the f-enerai re o ;iiitinii of the society as the Honor Society in Pharmacy. Rho C;hi is a memi)er ol the Association of College Honor Societies. Schwartz Shulman Lyon Werley Shpritz Slama M. D. Kramer Robson M. Kramer Cassidy student L ouncU OFFICERS President Stuart Shpritz Vice-President Leroy D. Werley Secretary Miss Cassidy MEMBERS Seniors— Meyer Kramer, Stuart Shpritz, Miss Shirley Shulman Juniors— Miss J. Robson, J. Schwartz, L. D. Werley Sophomores— Miss Cassidy, J. H. Lyon, Morton D. Kramer Freshmen— H. S. Bailey, V. C. Hammar, Miss L. E. Voshell The Student Council of the School of Pharmacy was organized on April 7, 1926. The Council is a representative group composed of twelve members, three elected from each class. It supervises, in a general way, the social and athletic activities of the school, and seeks to encourage and foster in the student body a friendly and wholesome spirit which will reflect honor on the splendid traditions of the University. The Student Council has been a means of instilling a feeling of fellowship among the students, and has continually worked for the development of har- mony and co-operation between the student body and the faculty. The Council has sought to instill in each student the desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously in all his activities, both within and without the Univer- sity. The liberal policy which has characterized its supervision of the extra- curricular activities has met with the general approval and to-operation of the student body. 55 Uowcis MiDoiigall Marshall S( llCMk( T l(iul(ls,,lni 1 l(l (.1 ffllluM J-)tudent yvuxlilari Y OFFICERS facility Adviser Dr. Frank j. Si ama I ' trsiilrtit Norman StniNKKR First ] ' ire-President Ronald Mkndh.sohn Second Vice-President Bkrnard Mc:Dolgall Treasurer Donald Ff.ddkr Secretary Barbara Marshall Editor LkON CiRKhNBKRC ADVISORY COMMITTEE Martin Bowers Saimicl Exler Richard Crane The Students ' Auxiliary ol ilic . l;ti l;iiul rh;mii.i((uiii ;il Association l)it;an its thirtccnili year ' s work to promote proj iess and to j;iuird the welfare ol lite profession, to promote a (loser relationship hi ' lween jiliarmac isis and students of |)haiinaty, and lo lamiliari e the simlinis dI pli.niiiacv with the contlitions confrontiii} ' their prolession. During the fust semester a moving; picture was shown to the memhi ' rs ol the third and fourth year (lasses. The film which was pieseiited hy the Bilhuber- Knoll Corporation dealt with Metra ol and its uses, . dditional n)o ics and speakers have been plaiuicd loi the .second scniciser. 56 F.icJibcrg Savitz Marshall Kramer (IrcciUicrg London Weinberger Wagner Spike Meyers Dr. Slama Sliuiman Faculty Adviser Dr. Frank J. Slama Editor-in-Chief Jacob S. Meyers Business Manager Shirley S. Shulman Copy Editor Paul A. Pumpian Senior Write-ups Barbara Marshall, Norman Schenker Junior Write-ups Sally D. Weinberger, Betty Wagner Sophomore Write-ups Morton Kramer, Al Greenberg Freshman Write-ups Tom Mulford Photography Hans Morganroth Features Melvin Savitz, Joseph Papermeister Art Editor Mitzi Holen Ads Daniel Eichberg Layout Sidney Spike EDITORS MESSAGE Once again the Terra Mariae has been published. In gathering material we have tried to make a book of memories, a volume which years hence will bring back memories of our life in Pharmacy School. At the same time we have tried to allot to each group its just share of space. We enlisted the aid and cooperation of every member of the school, espe- cially the following: Dean A. G. DuMez, Dr. Frank J. Slama, Dr. Adele Hallman. Miss B. Olive Cole, and Mr. Sidney Schidt , Printer ' s Representative. To them we express our appreciation for their assistance and cooperation. 57 pro(;ress Tlie Plii Delta Chi has grown since last year! From 30 members last year Iota Chapter has iiureased to 19, seven times the niunber on our rolls in 1945. But our advancement has not been limited to mere numbers. Our activities have kept pace with our size, and more and more emphasis is being placed on the professional aspects ol the Iraterniiy. Our meetings have been held regu- larly, and have been well attended. The Phi Delta Chi ' s regularly scheduled events for the year have included the .Annual .Smoker, Founders ' Dav Dance, Iri-Frat Dance, the . Iicl- ' car lianciuet, .Spring Dance, and the Spring Banquet. The Spring Bancjuct is held each year in honor of the graduating members of the Fraternity. GR.ADlJAriON To those fraternity officers and mcmliers who are graduating, the Phi Delta Chi extends congratulations and wishes them a successful career in Pharmacy, lota (ihapier looks lorward to having yon as an active alumni, and hopes that sou will continue to take an interest in Fraternity allairs. It is the sincere hope ol the Fraternity that each giaduating Munibei i do his part in advancing the prolession that he has chosen. 58 rki Jjeita L ni Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Maroon and Gold Altennn Alteriiis Auxilio Eget OFFICERS George P. Hager Faculty Adxnser Joseph Francik President Lerov D. Werley Vice-President Richard J. Williamson Recording Secretary Adrian Van Oss Corresponding Secretary John R. Caldwell Treasurer Frank B. Evans Sergeant-at-Arms William A. Hahn Inner Guard Claris M. Allen Outer Guard Robert J. Kelly Prelate CHARTER MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson Richard W. Austerman Ray S. Bare William B. Clarke Frank P. Firey Delphia F. Fisher N. Kerr Henderson, Jr. Walter A. Henderson Randolph A. Horine Charles M. Hornbrook E. F. Kelly Alfred C. Kemp John C. Krantz, Jr. William C. Martz Robert F. Moody H. E. Martz I. Carlton Wolf George B. McCall J. Ross McComas Jen-old W. Neal Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sappe Donald A. Schannon Frank J. Slama Robert C. Todd MEMBERS OF FACULTY Clifford W. Chapman Andrew G. DuMez George P. Hager Walter W. Hartung Donald E. Shay Frank J. Slama J. Cariton Wolf William C. Rossberg ACTIVE MEMBERS Claris M. Allen William J. Appel Martin R. Bowers John R. Caldwell Paul M. Carter Richard R. Crane Warren C. Crispens Maurice Cummings John T. Deems Dudley A. Demarest William C. Donaldson John H. Dougherty Charles A. Dvorak, Jr. Charles H. Edenfield Paul H. Edwards Frank B. Evans Joseph Francik Philip C. Fisher Herbert E. Gakenheimer Joseph A. Gagliardi Henry J. Glaeser, Jr. William A. Hahn Carlton Hanks Robert G. Hoy Joseph L. Johnson Charles L. Jarvis George A. Kostas George L. Kelly Robert J. Kelly Edward C. Lambdin Nicholas C. Michael Bernard C. McDougall Joseph Krall John G. Magiros Joseph C. Mittuch Ralph J. Matthews Jackson M. Nave Charles Price Emil Quasney. Jr. Robert F. Royce Leonard M. Rice Rudolph M. J. Smith G. Mervin Stratmann Zack Turner, III Joseph A. Teramani Adrian Van Oss Richard J. Williamson Leroy D. Werley, Jr. Myron J. Wright 59 CHAPTER ACTIVITIES With a nucleus of ' men returning to school, Beta Chapter was well pre- pared to face the coining social year. Early in September, a smoker was heltl at the Southern Hotel. . large turnout of alumni plus the pledging ol sc eral gootl men helped make this a successfid allaii. An inloiinal " Spmt Ihiiue " was held early in October at Carlin ' s Ice- land in honor of the pledgees. In No cml)er, loui men were initiateil as fidl Hedged members. At the Alumni Smoker, competition was held lor the best entertainment presented by the three fraternities. Running true to form. Beta Chapter, assisted by its famous entertainers, Kddie l- ' .isenberg, MaiA Davidov, Noel Bosch, and Mayer Fried, walked off with top honors and the " Cherry Activity Cup. " The annual Tri-Fraternily dance was held January 10, in conjunction with Alpha Zeta Omega and Phi Delta Chi. I ' he dance was a tremendous success. The chapter celebrated its .S2nd anniversary on Sinulay, February 22 with a formal dinner dance at the Madison .Xijariment Hotel. .Several affairs were held during the Sj ring bringing to a dose a most successful social season. 60 Founded at George Washington University, October 14, 1914, Beta Chapter founded at professional schools, U. of M., February 22, 1916. Publications— Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, Betaloid (Chapter). • Colors — Red and Blue Flower — Rose OFFICERS Albert Greenberg Grand Regent Jacob Meyers Vice-Grand Regent IsADOR Raichlen Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Sidney Spike Keeper of the Exchequer Harold Brooks Bearer of the Mace Active Praters Harvey Basik Noel Bosch Harold Brooks Harry Cohen Marvin Davidov Alfred Davis Edwin Eisenberg Mayer Freed Albert Greenberg Selig Hertz Morton Kramer Wilfred Gluckstern Jacob Meyers Joseph Papiermeister Isador Raichlen Morris Rendel Melvin Savitz Sidney Spike Gerald Kantorow Alex Weiner Members on Faculty Morton Kahn 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 Hamp- shire 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 61 CHAPTER ACTIVITIES With the addition of fraternity quarters and the installation of many new members. Kappa chapter started the new year off in high fash ion. The first social event was a smoker, held ai the fraternity house in September, which resulted in the jjledging of a large group of men. The most important event of the year was the annual banquet, held ai the Southern Hotel on November 2nd. The proceeds of the affair are destined for the financing of the national convention (oming soon to Baltimore. Open House w;is held at the fiatcniity house on New Year ' s, ami in addition, many Saturday rughts were enli tiU ' d by fraternity house |)arties. On January lOth, in cooperation with ilu- other groups of the schiujl, we were happy to help make the setoud .iiuui.i! I i iliaternity dance a successful one. The sweethearts of the organi ation had their day too. A X ' alentinc ' s Day danre was held at the Mailison . partments, on February 15, ami Leap Year projjosals were almost as prevalent as the gootl (hecr. 62 ipka r L eia O. meaa f KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, Established 1921 f ozfcr— Carnation Ptiblicat ion— Azosin Colors— Tied and White Praters Honores Marvin J. Andrews John C. Baiiers John C. Krantz, Jr. David I. Macht OFFICERS Frederick Berman Directorum Maurice E. Brill Sub-Directorum Nathan Friedman Signare Sam S. Robbins Exchequer Stuart Shpritz Chaplain Norman Shenker Bellarum Alfred Aaronson Max Ansell Frederick Berman Samuel Block Simon Brager, M.D. Herschel Cohen Nathan Cohen Seymour R. Diamond Milton H. Feldman Herman Fish I. M. Fischer Irving Freed Irvin Friedman Nathan Friedman Irving Galpern Jay Gliishakow Dan Goodman Harry Greenberg Max Helman Walter Hendin Jerome Honkofsky Joseph Kaminkow Isadore Karpa Praters in Urbe Jerome Karpa Maurice Karpa Milton A. Klepfish Al Kolman Phil Kramer Godfrey Kroopnick Maxwell Krucoft Alfred Kurland, M.D. Bernard Lavin William Layden Barry Levin Leon P. Levin . ' Varon Libowitz Alvin E. Leptz Sydney Litvin Ben Macks David Massing . lexander M. Mayer Daniel Mendelsohn Ronald E. Mendelsohn David Mermelstein Herman M. Mupsik Jack Parks Frank Paul Howard Paul Harry Prostic Leon Raffel Leonard Rappaport Sam S. Robbins Donald Rosen .Mvin Rosenthal Samuel J. Rostov Marcus Satou Ben Scheinin Morris Shenker Henry Seidman Paul Shochet Milton Smulson Irvin Sowbel Irving Steele Leon Tatter Morris Walman Irving Zerwitz Sidney Zerwitz Morris Zukerberg Jerome Angster Irvin J. Bergofsky Maurice E. Brill Stanley .Man Brodie Marvin J. Chertkoft Morton Cohen Samuel Exler Donald O. Fedder Fratres in Unixiersitnte Emanuel Freedman -Arnold Friedman Jerome Friedman Leon Greenberg Alvin Keiser .Seymour London Ronald Mendelsohn Irvin Pnice Norman Schenker Hans Morganroth Stuart Shpritz Paul Siegal . " Albert Shapiro Victor Sugar .-Mvin Waldman Phillip Vodenos 63, entn F lationai vDlennlal L onuenti JUNE 23-27, 1948 Lord Baltimore Hotel Baltimore, Maryland National Honorary Pharmaceutical Sorority EPSILON CHAPTER Flower — Chrysanthemum Colors - Blue and Gold Publication - Blue and Gold Triangle OFFICERS Bkrtha M. Budacz Honoraiy President Amki.ia C. DkDominicis President Anoha HACKETr Allen Vice-President B. Oi.ivK Cole Recording Secretary Rita O ' Connor Bradford Corresponding Secretary Shirlky Glickman (.RKFNBKRr, Treasurer 64 WILLIAM IJAKLR DAY A Noted Educator in Pharmacy Dr. William Baker Day was born in Peru, Illinois, February 15, 1871. He received his preliminary education in the public schools of Peru, C;hicago. iiiul Wheaton. Dr. Day secured employment in a drug store, then enrolled as a student at the Chicago College of Pharmacy in 1888. Graduation with the degree of Ph.G. took place four years later. Dr. Day inmicdiatfly iiecame Aduary of the C:hicago College of Pharmacy and continued in that capacity with its successor, the I ' niversity of Il- linois School of Pharmacy, to 19 ' 13. He served as ading Dean from 1913 to 1919 and as Dean from 1919 until the date ol his death. In 1917 he received an honorary Master of Pharmacy degree from the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science. In 1896 Dr. Day mar- ried Bertha P. Quinn. Mrs. Day passed away in 191() and four years later Dr. Day remarried. William Day is the author of " Introduction to Plant Histology " and A Revision of Bastin ' s College Botany. " In addition he contributed a number of articles to the pharmaceutical journals. He was a member of many scientific societies and was par- ticularly active in local and national pharmaceutical affairs. Dr. Day was a member of the Board of Trustees of the U. S. P. Convention for several years, and was also a member of the American Association for the .Vdvanccment of Science, the Chicago Retail Druggist Association, the Chicago Veterans Druggist Association, Kappa Psi Fraternity, and an honorary member of Delta Kapjja Sigma Fraternity and the Rho Chi Society. Dr. Day became a member of the . merican Pharmaceutical Association in 1895. He died at his home on December 10, 1938. 66 On Noveniher 20, 1917, the Ahiinni Association sponsored its fust annual smoker and all stuilciUs were invited to take part in an amateur show. Each fraternity and several individuals entered the (ontest and pii es were awarded to the organization presenting the best skit and to the individual who presented the most outstanding jjerlormance. Phi Alpha Fraternity was the recipient of the first prize being loliowed by Alpha Zeta Omega and Phi Delta C:hi Frater- nities in the second anil third positions, respectively. The award lor the best individual pre.sentation was di iiled iietween Kdwin l-.isinherg and Chaiies ). Kokoski. The first prize, a silver loving up, was s])on.sored by Di ' . Hernaid Clhcrry, a member of the Ahunni .Association. The fraternity wiiuiing the cup three times will gain permanent possession of it. Dr. (ieorge Hager and Dr. Frank |. Slama arranged the entertainment. Dr. Mager served as master of (cremonies. The serving ol refreshments marked the close of the first of the Aluimii Smokers. ( ;lici i ( livilv (aip 68 Phi l| ha First u.iul Staged at Pythian Hall on January 10, 1948, the Tri-Fraternity Dance, was acclaimed a huge social success. The affair which was open to all students at the School of Pharmacy and their friends, reflected the close unity of the organizations involved. Music was very capably furnished by the Debonaires. The cabaret style, inaugurated last year, was an added factor in producing the general atmosphere of warmth and friendliness so prevalent and so conducive to a most enjoyable evening. So overwhelming was the response to this, the second Tri-Fraternity Dance, that undoubtedly it will be established as an annual function at The School of Pharmacy. The dance Committee representing the three fraternities over- looked noting in its attempt to provide every possible means of insuring a good time for all. Fraternity representatives on the committee were: Alpha Zeta Omega— Lee Greenberg, Chairman Jerry Angster Monte Brill Phi Delta Chi — Charles Edenfield Lee Werley Bob Hoy Phi Alpha — Al Greenberg Morton Kramer Harold Brooks uJaliiA =J-)i u U- Lam Oti()l)ti 1 — Registration over; School is in lull s in|j. Stock is being issued at |oe ' s — looks like it will pay big clividenils . . . Oct. (i— Doesn ' t anyone have any old exams? . . . Oct. ' Seniors introduced to their new boss, H. . I. (irace . . . 0(t. 15 — Paul Siegel still working on charcoal powtlers . . . Oct. 29 — Hrilliaiu suggestion — . (ld vinegar to sally scnip to sujj|)ress the ionization ol the salt . . . Nov. •} — . n olil Forest Park High Sthool yell by )erry Schwartz -Hannibus Oannibusl Rahl Rah! Rah! . . . Nov. . ' - H. . I. ' Grace shows a profit . . . Nov. 5 — Dean Du.Me asks what yellow llower is used in baking. S()ineb(Kl calls out " Kloweis cjl sullur " . . . Nov. 10 — Seniors discover book in library with same name as PcarlmanThe Brain . . . Nov. H — 12 P. M. The Iront cl )orl)eIi rings at Charlotte Rui)enstein ' s home ■ making potato latkes tor the class is a lull time job . . . Nos 17 — Dr. Hartiuig gives advice to seniors, " Remember the road manager who took down the (iangerniis ctinr sign because there had been no accident in ten years . . . Nov. 25 — . l Waldman goes to the movies — " ' ou! ' ou did it! " . . . Nov. 26 — Ciene and her boy friend make it official. Congratulations . . . Nov. 27 — Priice still valiantly running tests lor his first unknown in Q. , . . . . Dec. 1 — " Pojjs " Eisenberg and " Sporty " Prute are still giving pointers on smoking . . . Dec. ' i — Class elections . . . Dec. 4 — Maryland gets " Ciator " Howl bid . . . Dec. 5 — " But 1 wasn ' t cheating; We were just checking answers " . . . Dec. 9 — |. M. tries to hand in one gram suppositories — No go . . . Dec. 1 1 — Society note — What group of students has given up handing in carbon copies of lab experiments? . . . Dec. M — Lila .Miller gets a ring from her Bunky . . .Dec. 15 — of cuts posted by the office — How much is 15 ' of a term? . . . Dec. Hi — Bright cpiestion — Is saccliarin ;i reducing sugar? . . . Dec. 17 — Bright ans er — No, because it does not have a hemiacetal structure . . . Dec. 22 — Joe Schwartz olfers a new course at his academy — Torque . . . Dec. 23 — Happy holiday . . . Dec. 28 — . rnold Fried- man leaves the bachelor fold for married bliss — Best of luck! . . . [an. ■} — Holiday over. Herb (iakeidieimer ' s engaged. Best wishes . . . |an. 9 — Only 19 days left until fmals . . . Jan. 10 — Tri-FVaternity Dance — See activity section . . . [an. 19 — Pruce getting desperate — First unknown still a secret to him . . . )an. 25 — Must start to study. Finals coming up . . . [an. 2()-29 — Finals . . . Feb. 2 — 1 wonder if the groundhog saw his shadow? . . . Feb. 4 — What? Married? .Are you sure? Well, congratulations .Mr. and Mrs. Pearlnuui . . . F " eb. 5 — First day of second semester, . lunmi Dance held at the Lord Baltimore Hotel . . . Feb. 6 — Seniors witness the " Return of Spanky " . . . Feb. 10 — Student . uxiliary elections . . . F ' eb. 11 — Nfarks finalK received- Lucky " C " . . . Feb. 1() — Sophomore class studies wave motion — Swing and sway . . . Feb. 22 — Arrival of little [oseph Cierard makes papa F ' rancik very happy . . . F ' eb. 2.i — " The Lloyd extractor is very simple to understand if you omit all the valves and most ol the pipes " . . . March I — Who said the first semester was harder? . . . March 8 — Sally still having trouble beating off tlie b ' hoys . . . Mar. II — Shirley Shidman still attending those Wednesday night concerts . . . Mar. Hi — Ben Silver still using a microsco|)e to read his notes . . . .Mar. 2() — Betty Wagner still dragging in ;ilic-r those teriilu week-ends — espe- cially working for tyrant F. . . . .April I - All Fools Day - No personal reference meant . . . . pril 10 — .Aaron Rosenstadt still m.iking reports for Miss Cole . . . .April Hi — Spring Dance — Harry Cohen still dating a cert;iin female freshman . . . April 25 — 22 23 of Seniors wondering why they did not take CMP I d). . . . May 5 — First warning to start studying for finals. — Got to make that " C " average . . . June 1 — Happy vacation. 70 Dr. Chapman: (To illustrate the CNS effects of drugs) Three men went out together one night. One drank alcohol, one took can- nabis, and the third smoked opium. When they went home they found the door locked. The Gentleman who smoked opium was very happy so he laid down on the groun d and went to sleep. The one who took cannabis lost his sense of proportion and tried to climb through the keyhole. The one who took alcohol lost his inhibitions and tried to break down the door. Dr. Hartung: (To a student who asked a silly question) Two drunks were having an argument over who could ask a question which he himself could not answer. Asked the first, " How does a mole dig his hole? " and he answered thusly, " He starts from the bottom. " " Ah yes, " said the second, " but how does he get to the bottom? " " That is your question " said the first, " go ahead and answer it. " Dr. Chapman: (To illustrate use of frequency curve) Line up all the people in this room according to size and at one end you ' ll find a few runts and at the other end a few giants— but in between will be all the rest. MUTH BROTHERS AND COMPANY Wholesale Druggists Importers and Distributors DRUGS, PHARMACEUTICAL TOILETRIES 23-25 South Charles Street Baltimore 3, Maryland ♦ — READ ' S Pharmacists since 1883 -♦ Paiie J. LeGrand Johnson RELIABLE DRUGGIST Reg. No. 1910 225 t. NORTH AVENUE Opposite Polytechnic Institute Baltimore, Maryland Compliments of Maryland Institute of Wine Spirit Distributors, Inc. INSURANCE " I want some tonsecratcd lye, " saitl the customer to the druggist. " Do you know what amine? " . " You mean conceiitraied lye. " " It does nutmeg any difference, " the man retorted. " That ' s what I camphor. How much does it sulphur? " " liltccii scents. Bright fellow aren ' t your I ' ve never cinnamon with so nnich wit. " " Well. I should myrrh myrrh. As yet ammonia a beginner. " Compliments of L. REYNER DUKES " If you want to work your way into a conversation, do not do it by boring. " " Don ' t take life too seriously; you ' ll never get out alive anyway. " " Kissing a girl just because she lets you is like scratching a place which does not itch. " I ' uhlu s|)eaking — The art of dilut- ing a two minute idea wiih ;i two hour vocabidary. first ase of surgical anesthesia — (ienesis 2:21 " And the Lord CJod caused a deep sleep to fall upon . dam and he slept. . iul he took one of his libs and closed up the (lesh instead thereof. " - Compliments of Maryland Bottlers of Carbonated Beverages, Inc. Calvert Drug Company Cooperative Wholesale Druggists 104-6-8 W. REDWOOD STREET Baltimore 1, Md. Members Federal Wholesale Druggists Association, Inc., of the United States and Canada With the Compliments Of HYNSON, WESCOTT DUNNING, INC. Compliments of University Restaurant 5 SOUTH GREENE STREET Where University Students Meet To Eat OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 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 ELOISE LEWIS Proprietors WetcoME To Persia ( 1) HOT DOGS V ITH Asafetida! ♦ - - — . — « I HAHN 6? HAHN " Say It With Flowers " 324 W. SARATOGA STREET Mulberry 1949 THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS and DRUGGISTS SUNDF YMEN DISTRIBUTORS O F FAMOUS BAKER CHEMICALS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND NORFOLK, VIRGINIA WASHINGTON, D. C. ( ♦• -♦ THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND DREDGING - CONSTRUCTION - ENGINEERING — and — — Distributors of — SAND - GRAVEL - STONE — and — COMMERCIAL SLAG || Men Prize The Good Clothing Compliments H. K. CO. ' S MENS ' SHOP of Features for Baltimore Men Fonti ' s O.K. Shaving Parlor First Mezzanine 531 W. BALTIMORE STREET Hochschild, Kohn Co. Baltimore, Maryland n ♦ " - AN OPEN LETTER Dr. Joseph Schwartz Professor of Poolology Baltimore and Greene Streets Dear Piofessor, It has come to the attention of The Board of Reagents of the American Pharmaceutical Confederation, that your establishment has been the direct cause of student ' s inability to maintain proper scholastic standing. Recently, unknown to you, a member of our International Protocol visited your academy and returned with a most discouraging report as follows: (1) Your establishment, in general, is not a proper environment for students of Pharmacy. (2) Plumbing and Sanitary facilities are sub-standard as outlined in the Public Health Bulletin No. ;{7-8963, par. 11, section A, rule lb. (3) A bacteriological assay was per- formed on soft drinks, coddies, pretzels, and other so called food products. This was found to be ecjuivaleni to the Law of Mass Action and detrimental to the general welfare of society, as out- lined by Bergy ' s Manuel on de- liiuiiiciu bacteria. (4) The beverage cooler is improp- erly cared for anil does not con- form to U.S. P. and N.F. require- ments, and is, therefore a viola- ti(jn of Boyle ' s Law. V e icgret to inform you. Sir, that after due lonsideration and serious dis- cussion of all lads, it is the supreme judgment oi the Board that within a period (j1 ten (10) days, these condi- tions mentioned above, must be ad- justed to satisfy the specifications of I he Board. II projjer impioNcments are not made witlun the s|jecilied times, we will be forced to forbid students of Pharmacy to jjatroni .e your cstalilishment. Nat- urally as your academy has been a Land- mark on (.reene Street for a number ol years, may we assure you that this action undertaken after prolonged considera- tion, was deemed necessary and essen- tial by the Board of Reagents. Very truly yours, AL. O. VALERIAN Drpt. of I ' lilatile Oils mid Sulndnues ♦ TAKE PAT For UPSET STO.M.ACHS or ComfAiments EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, INC. Baltimore, Maryland Cuinplimeuts of Rossoch ' s Restaurant I5. LIIM()RI iiul VM:. SIRLEIS Baltimore, Maryland HANGOVERS Relieves in just five minutes ! PAT PHARMACEUTICAL COMPANY Baltimore, Maryland ♦- - Served In Drug Stores HEALTHF UL M e a dow Gold " Smooth Freeze " Ice Cream - - - -♦ Containing Rcsorcin, Oil of Cade. Pre- pared Calamine, .inc Oxide. Bisinulh Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in an oily base RESINOL OINTMENT is oulstanding in its relief for itching, burning and minor soreness associated with many skin irritations. Well known to doctors and nurses. Suggest it freely. Manufactured by RESINOL CHEMIC. L CO.. Baltimore I. Md. YAGER LINIMENT CO. MULBERRY AND PACA STREETS Baltimore, Maryland FR. NK S. B. ' KL. ' VSSONE. General Manager THE NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL MANUFACTURING CO, Manufacturers of Fine PHARMACEUTICALS 314 Light Street Baltimore 2, Md. Phone: CA Ivert 2848 j Compliments of John F. Hancock Son MASUFACTURINC. PHARMACISTS Established 1854 I The lull filial niacisis in America to manulacture iirilicnled lliroat lotrngrs for use by or on the prescription of pli siciaiis. 521 W. LOMBARD STREET Baltimore, Maryland Compliments of TAFT, WARREN TAFT I Soda ■ ' iiiiiitiiiri nnd Supplies Tdvrrn Supplies 122-121 SOUTH STREET Miller Drug Sundry Co. 105 W. REDWOOD STREET Baltimore, Maryland Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1948 Me MAY C m anu 11 jWianiKK ists wrote prescrijjtions for them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet that they would write " Rcpetatur " after a stay at the Lortl Haltiiiioie. Kor years now, this great hoii ' l has been host to many of the students and alunuii of the School of Phainiaiy. There ' s a lot of " know- how " l)ehind its reputation lor soliil comfort, convenience and thoughtful service. You ' ll like It! LORD BALTIMORE BAITIMORE 3, MARYIAND ♦- ' ♦ For my birthday he gave me cologne water, NS. ♦ ' Give a Ci ' with a School or Lodge Seal The John Trockenbrot Co. Manufaclurers o U. of M. RINGS and PINS Attractive Gifts with U. of M. Seals on Display Banquet Favors — Trophies 310 N. PACA STREET Vernon 1052 Pals Meet at Al ' s Restaurant At your service for Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner Wholesome Food Sfmiihelli and Meall nlls Our Sfieciallx 10 S. GREENE STREET Phone: SA 9556 ' uxy were what S ' uxy seems And not the Noxy of our dreams. Rut powder mixed with greasy panit How quick we ' d chuck it, but it ain ' t. ) So ( ' • ) little blue jar, go, Bearint an honored name ' Til ei ' eiywhere that you have went, They ' ll be i lad that you hai ' e came. (With ap )l()Kit• lo RiidNard Kipling 4 anil Itill N ' m ' I The SiuiA uf llic Liltlc Uliic Jar in lHH klcl fuiiii is Noiirs liii ihe asking — jusi atUlress Noxzema Chemical Co. BaltiiiiDii- I 1, . hl. it zfiii(i ftn Sunlntm XoMrnin ftn Slinving J BROMO SELTZER for HEADACHES A PRODICII OF LMl.R.SON DRL (. CiOMPA.NN SlNCiL 1887 Compliments of WAGNER WAGNER 502 W. Cold Spring Lane Baltimore and Eutaw Streets Raphael Wagner, Ph.G. 1923 Graduate Compliments of Eakle ' s Drug Store 106-108 W. REDWOOD STREET Baltimore 1, Md. Compliments of MiddlekoufPs Drug Store 31 N. POTOMAC STREET Hagerstown, Maryland Compliments of Sears, Roebuck Company NORTH AVENUE AT HARFORD Baltimore 13, Md. Compliments of ' 7 Roody ' s Restaurants 618 W. BALTIMORE STREET ♦- -♦ Compliments of The University Bookstore 519 W. LOMBARD STREET Complirnents of Vaughan-Haywood Studio 319 N. CHARLES STREET Photographers for this book GREETING CARDS to the Druggists of Baltimore Since 1926 Bowers Ottenheimer Co. 221-223 W. MADISON STREET Baltimore 1, Md. ♦ " Congratulations and Best Wishes to the GRADUATES OF 1948 HUTZLER BROTHERS CO. Visit THE CHINA INN 406 PARK AVENUE Baltimore 1, Md. Open Daily 1 1 A. M. to 3 A. M. Compliments of Solomon ' s Pharmacy 1342 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Baltimore 1, Md. THE CADOA 1 18 WEST FRANKLIN STREET Concert Hall • Auditorium - Ballroom Far Reservations call LE xington 4559 Thomas Thompson Co. Prescription Specialists Baltimore and Light Streets 2445 N. Charles Street Baltimore 2. Maryland SAratoga2960 UN iversity 1230 « • • • IF irS BORDEN ' S IT ' S GOT TO BE GOOD " • • • Southern Label Box Corp. 121 LIGHT STREET Baltimore, Maryland Compliments ALLEN, SON CO. H E. LOMBARD STREET Baltimore, Maryland Complimrnts of JOE SCHWARTZ 7 SOU! H ORKKNi; STREET II SIT THE WHITE RICE INN 3 ' J() PARK A K Haltimore 1, Md. Rest Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 48 STEWART COMPANY j « BIO - RAMO DRUG COMPANY, INC. Syrup of Plexin B Penicillin Vials Penicillin Tablets Streptomycin Hormones Penicillin Lozenges 9 S. EUTAW STREET Baltimore 1, Md. CAlvert 1354 SA ratoga 6426 BEELI ' S DRUG STORE Park Heights Belvedere Avenues LI berty 2425 LI berty 2426 Baltimore Soda Fountain Manufacturing Co., Inc. Restaurant and Tavern Eqxiipment SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES 101-103 S. HANOVER STREET Baltimore 1, Md. Compliments of Belvieu Pharmacy Garrison and Dolfield Boulevards Compliments of Marlene and Judy Lavin Compliments Whelan Drugs and Nuvite Norman Sober, Owner And Sued Is Vvoman Analysis of the creature known as woman as seen through the eyes of the chemist: SYMBOL - Wo. ACCEPTED ATOMIC WEIGHT-120 PHYSICAL PROPERTIES - boils at nothing and freezes at any minute. Melts when properly treated, very bitter if not well used. OCCURRENCE - found wherever man exists. CHEMICAL PROPERTIES - Possesses great afTmity for gold, silver, plat- inum, and precious stones. Violent reaction if left alone, able to ab- sorb great amount of food matter. Turns green when placeft beside a better looking specimen. USES — highly ornamental, useful as a tonic in acceleration of low spirits and an equalizer of the distribution of wealth. Is probably the most ef- fective income - reducing agent known. CAUTION — highly explosive in inex- perienced hands. P.S.: " So right. " - Ye Editor. Compliments of ' Wylie Prescription Pharmacy 4601 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE Baltimore, Maryland LIFE OF A FROSH ' Tis nine u ' cluck as I rush up the stair, Doctor Ballman is lecturing on Cole- ridge there. A theme for today, a poem for tomorrow. Adds to my slowly increasing sorrow. " To French! " is the cry as we pick up our text. We march on to class and I atn soon vexed. Doctor Schradieck may ask the 7neaning of QUOI, And all I can say is, " ]E NE SAIS PAS. " Doctor Richeson greets tis with math, " Mister Jones, " he asks with lurath. " What ' s the relation ' tween distance and rate? " Nobody knows, so we ' re left to our fate. Chemistiy class, Doctor Hager its tnaster, Keeps our pencils moving faster and faster. Protons, neutrons, electrons, and salts, Acids and bases — all add to our faults. In chemistry lab. Mister Stahl is our guide. He gives instruction, in him we confide. He stresses the details one by one. So we never get our experiments done. Hearts, nen es, crop, and gizzard. Zoology — the anatomical blizzard. Doctor Applegarth shows us the way, We get more confused day after day. In " Zoo " recitation a ciy arises, The class joins in and emphasizes, " That question you ' re asking is not veiy fair. " Who ' s doing the asking? Mister Reinke is there. In speech we hear of Mister Jones ' plight. Of the last time he got in a bar room fight. Doctor Ballman has taught us well. But some of those speeches sound like — well! This is the routine as days roll by, But I ' ll remember till the day I die. The teachers and students of the fresh- man class. As I struggle on, liying to pass. VVll.FRKI) GmCKSTFRN Dial 4301 The R. R. SMITH PHARMACY DRUGS - CHEMICALS TOILET ARTICLES Exceptional Prescription Facilities IK) MAIN ST. Annapolis, Md. SOHN O ' HARA i.RADUA TE PHARMACISTS N. E. Cor Fulton Avenue and Reisterstown Road BALTIMORE, MARYLAND rn " When Dad went to Pharmacy School he never studied the way his son does! " H. a. ROEBUCK « SON DillW l 1, HaCTUU m - » ' - .. ;X " ., f .•-.f ' .. 4J , «Kj|| V " t " WP ' X ■(•(liffe ' v-i § pm »! .;.« ' Vll l ' ' hiy ' . tm. ' ■it; il '

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, 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, 1947 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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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