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

 - Class of 1949

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1949 volume:

% ' |Vl5!k ?iEsis ' iHT Mj jjiy sijrrw IIBRARY UNJVERSny OF M4 V|.« g COLLEGE PARK, ftjU. JJlJIVKKSiTVOlMAKVLAND CfeLLKGE PakK. MD. v Hi ■■■■ nil ■ i» The Terra Maurice E. Brill Editor-in-Chief 1949 Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Aduisor s Pal ' l a. Pumpian Business Manager LIBRARY The Classes of ' ZZ ir:r The School of Pharmacy University of Maryland Baltimore Maryland 3n iJlemoriam This book is respectfully dedicated to the memory of Andrew Grover DuMez whose outstanding abilities as an educator and scientist placed this school in a position of prominence in Pharmacy. Andrew Grover DuMez was born in Hornican, Wiscon- sin, April 26th, 1885. He was educated in Wisconsin, receiving the degree of Ph.G. (1904), B.S. (1907), M.S. (1910), and Ph.D. (1917), from the University of Wiscon- sin. In 1912 he was appointed Director of the School of Pharmacy of the University of the Philippines at Manila, where he was chiefly responsible tor organizing and building the Philippine School of Pharmacy and for re- vising the laws governing drugs and the practice of pharmacy on the Islands. On his return to this country, he was engaged by the U. S. Public Health Service at Washington, D. C, and in 1918 was appointed Secretary of a committee to in- vestigate the traffic in narcotics. While still in the ser- vice of the Government, he attended the Second Inter- national Conference on Drugs, which met in Brussels, Belgium, in 1925, as an official delegate from the United States. When Dr. E. F. Kelly resigned as Dean of the School of Pharmacy, Dr. DuMez was appointed in 1926 to the deanship. For more than twenty years, until his death. Dr. DuMez directed the affairs of the school and taught his students with enthusiasm and ability possessed by few men. By his efforts the School of Pharmacy was maintained and advanced its position of leadership in this country. One of his first problems as Dean, was the construction of a new building to house the school. In 1927 the Legislature appropriated over $500,000 to build and equip the building occupied at present, and Dr. DuMez gave much of his attention to planning and outfitting the new building. His experiences in Manila stood him in good stead. With the exception of the Dental Clinic he was in large measure responsible for the new school which was considered a model institution of its kind. While the building was in progress, he spent much of his time on the premises personally advising and check- ing every detail. With justifiable pride he opened the first session of the school in its new quarters in Janu- ary, 1930. For eighteen years this building has served its purpose well. With the school functioning in the new building. Dean DuMez occupied himself with the problem which was always uppermost in his mind, that of pharmaceuti- cal education. Beginning in 1932, students were required to complete four years of college work to receive the Bachelor of Science degree in Pharmacy, and to become eligible for registration as a pharmacist. Lengthening the course to four years greatly increased the kind and amount of instruction and necessitated a revision of the curriculum and selection of additional teachers. The pharmaceutical professi on in Maryland owes much to Dean DuMez for his great acumen in this task. Dean DuMez realized that there were many students who possessed the ability to do postgraduate work and who should be permitted the opportunity to work for advanced degrees. To this end he instituted courses in the School of Pharmacy which were accepted by the Graduate School of the University as fulfilling the re- quirements for the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. As a result, the pharmaceutical manufacturing houses, schools of pharmacy, government laboratories, and other institu- tions all over the country were soon looking to Maryland for research workers, teachers, and men to fill responsible positions for which a higher education is necessary. Many of those who now hold positions as Directors of Research or Deans of Faculties, can thank Dr. DuMez for his policy of including postgraduate work in the curriculum of the school. Dr. DuMez was very active in pharmaceutical societies in the state and nation. He was member ex-officio, of the Executive Committee and Chairman of the Com- mittees on Resolutions of the Maryland Pharmaceutical .Association, Secretary on Medical Care of the Maryland State Department of Health, and interested in many other State organizations. Dr. DuMez brought much honor to the State of Maryland by his national activities in the pharmaceutical field. He was a member of the U.S. P. Revision Committee, President of the American Pharmaceutical .Association (1939-40), President of the . merican .Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and Secretary-Treasurer of the .American Council on Phar- maceutical Education. In 1942 he was appointed consult- ant to the War Manpower Commission and was a mem- ber of the Government ' s Committee on the Status of Pharmacists in Government Service. He was very active aS Vice Chairman of the Pharmaceutical Survey, which deals with pharmacy in all its aspects. His work brought to him and to the state the most coveted award the pro- fession has to offer— the Remington Medal. Arrangements were being made by the New York Branch of the Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association for presentation of the medal on November 17th, 1948. Dr. DuMez was taken ill suddenly on Sunday, September 26th, while attend- ing a conference of the Pharmaceutical Survey in Wash- ington, D. C, and passed away the following morning. It is impossible to write about Dr. DuMez without emphasizing the part of Mrs. DuMez in making his life and work a success. For thirty-six years she shared his aspirations and was an intimate partner in his under- takings. C. W. C. 201702 The Remington Medal For his contributions to pharmacy, Andrew Grover DuMez was named the 26th recipient of the Remington Medal. The honor is conferred upon the person whose work during the preceding year, or culminating over a period of years, is judged most important to Ameri- can pharmacy by the Committee on Award, which consists of past presidents of the American Pharmaceutical Association. In announc- ing the selection of Dr. DuMez, the Committee indicated that this distinction was conferred " specifically as a recognition of his services as Secretary of the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education, " although " his general prominence in the fields of education and re- search also qualify him as a recipient of the medal. " Officers of Administration Harry Clifton Byrd President of the University B. Olive Cole Acting Dean of the School of Pharmacy Secretary of the Faculty |! Alma H. Preinkert Registrar Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions THE GOVERNOR ' S MESSAGE I am happy again to ha c- (he opportunity, tliroiigh the Terra Mariae, to extend to the graduates of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, my best wishes for a successful career in their chosen profession. The men and women who are trained in this exacting science at the University ol Maryland are splendidly equipped to take their places in the professional life of the com- munity. It is a matter of pride with the State of Maryland that it is able to offer to the young men and women such an opportunity William Prf.ston Lank, Jr., LL.D. Governor of Ihe Stale of Mar lnml. William Preston Lane, Jr. Governor of the State of Maryland MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Some years ago the Pharmacy School of the University of Maryland had its home in what had previously been a small church building on the opposite side of the street from the loca- tion it now occupies. Under Dean DuMez, who has passed into the great bcvond, the school grew from this humble beginning to become one of the best in the country. Dean OuMez has left with us a heritage that we must protect. It should be the resolve of the class that gradu- ates ihis year to preserve in its keeping this heritage an l to do its ultiiosi to sec that the llnivcrsity of Maryland Pharmacy Sc1kx)1 con- tinues its upward drive. It must maintain iu liigh standard of undergraduate study and must continue to dehe into that border land from whidi new knowledge is obtained. It must hold its relationship on a high plane with the phar- mareutiral industry of the stale and with the drug inleresis of the stale, and must continue to play its part in the .American Pharmaceutical .Viwociation ' s nalional endeavors. The Univcrsiiy of .Maryland Pharmacy School has had a disiinguishc l past but it faces an ever more distinguished future. Let us all re- solve to pull together toward that end. H. C. BvRD, Preiidenl. llAKRV (il.ll ION Il RK, 1.1..1). I ' rciulrnt of tlir Ihmrrsity B. Olive Cole Acting Dean of the School of Pharmacy Message From The Dean It is with great pleasure that I have the opportunity to express to you, in writing, my congratulations upon your having suc- cessfully completed the course in phar- macy. Many opportunities will be open to you and I know that you will take full advantage of them. Especially should you take pride in the fact that your education has been of the type which evidences a desire on your part to dedicate yourselves to a lifetime of service in the field of public health. You have a responsibility to society, and I know that you will fulfill that responsi- bility ably, efficiently, and with honor to yourselves and to the School of Pharmacy. B. Olive Cole, Acting Dean. Charles Emile Dohme Charls Emile Dohme was born at Obernkirchen, Schaumburg, Germany, on March 12th, 1843, and came to this country with his parents in 1851. Mr. Dohme graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy, and subsequently took positions as clerk in several Baltimore pharmacies. In 1866, he was admitted as a partner in the firm of Sharp and Dohme, and by his extreme resourcefulness helped raise the firm to a position of prominence in the drug trade. Mr. Dohme took a deep interest in his former college, and in 1896 was elected president of the college, serving one year. He also strongly supported the various pharmaceutical organizations, serving as president of the local branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association and as chairman of the Board of Trustees of the United States Pharmacopoeial Convention in addition to many other positions of prominence. Mr. Dohme was also active socially, counting the Germania Club and the Oratorio Society among his many activities. He died on December 9th, 1911, after a life of interest and honor in the local and national aspects of pharmacy. The School In the entire field of American pharmacy, throughout the decades of its existence, no one has presented the many-faceted talents that were present in one man— William Procter, Jr. Procter ' s prodigious works covered such a vast field that it is difficult to explain why posterity has not attached his name to some specific discovery. He pioneered with ether, he was one of the first to dis- cover the salicylates of natural origin. Indeed, he, like other such scientists, had pioneered in a hundred such ways. Procter ' s name will live forever, not for any single achievement, but because of the mastery that he gave to all his work. His works entitled for him a full right to the designation " Father of American Pharmacy. " The His The School IH77 - lH«(i The need of an institution where appren- tiies in pJiarniacy (oiilil l)e ivcn systematic instruction in tlie sciences nncierlyinf their j)rc)fessic)n liad long Ix ' cn fell l)y leading; |)har- niacistsand physicians, wlien in IHll a diarter was obtained from the (ieneral Asseml)ly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The in- (c)iporators, .seventeen in numher, and among whom were Messrs. Cieorge M. Andrews, I honias (i. Mackenzie, H. Rush Roberts, Robert (;ole man, and Dr. David .Stewart, im- metiiately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy, and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until IH17, when, owing to the death oi some meinbeis and change of business of others, they were- coin|)elled to suspend all lectures. During the jKriod of operation, however, they graduated a number ol eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and rc ' organi ing the college in I8,5(i MUich is cine. .Among the older gradu- ates appear the names of Messrs. Frederick A. Ccxhrane, Alpheiis P. Sharp, William Thompson, .Sanuiel Rodgers, [. Faris Moore, |ohn W. Read, and Christian .Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. I hompson were not only earnest and ac- tive suppoiters ol the College, but were adorn- ments to the |)rofession they represented, as well as graduates of whom tlieir Alma Mater might well be proud. In IK. ' ir. ai the lecpiesl of the graduates and a number of U.iliimoic ' pharmac isis, the presi- dent, Mr. (;eorge W. , ndiews, called a meet- ing wliich resulted in the election of thirty- one new members, and a thorough reorgani- zation of the College. I he new Board of Trustees established three professorships: Dr. Lewis Steincr was elected Professor of Chem- istry; Dr. C;iiarles P. Frick, Professor of Ma- teria Medica; and Israel Cirahame, Professor cjI Phainiacy. A course of lectures was given during the .seascjn 1857-1858 to a class of in- telligent and ap[)reciative students, and the C ollege took a new lease on life, which has since been maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during the period IH11-181(). Fol- lowing the recMganization, the chair of Phar- macy was filled by Professor Israel J. Gra- hame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phillips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden death of Professor I hillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the older gradu- ates of the College, and was a consistent and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy, until his death. He continued in the chair of phar- macy for nineteen years, when, on resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Prcjfessor liaxley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. I ' hen on March 8, 187!», Dr. Charles C:. C;aspari, [r., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Mary- land College of Pharmacy, was elected Profes- sor of Pharmacy, which chair he con- tinned to fill until his death on October LS, 1 M7. He was succeeded by Dr. Evandcr F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professor- ■ MJlP .4) uiJ i m ■mB " . S-iaiijVai -1 I88li - IIIOI 10 tory of of Pharmacy ship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John (.]. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.f;., li.S.. M.S., Ph.D., then held the pro- fe.ssorship until his death. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 184l-184fj. From 1856 the pro- fessorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his depar- ture from the city he was succeeded by Pro- fessor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who re- mained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then oc- cupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a m an of great abil- ity and a popular lecturer. Upon his resigna- tion in 187, , the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William .Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor cjf Chemis- try in 1902, which jjosition he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dunning. The teach- ing of the basic courses in (hemistry has been under the direction of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Maryland. In 1936 Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry since 1927, resigned to accept a similar jjosition in the School f;f Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., who had been research chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a decade, headed the dejwrtment until leaving for a like post at the University of North (Carolina. Dr. George P. Hagcr, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., now occupies the chair. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844- 1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Pro- fessor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 17, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland .School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, M.I). Like his predecessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 186. , and the latter, on June I, 1866, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Faris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on Febru- ary -i, 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 Pro- fessor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891 served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy until his death in 19.1?. Associate Professor Frank J. Slama, who is an alumnus of the school and who received the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Maryland was appointed to head the department in 1936. Great advances have been made in the pro- fe.ssion of pharmacy since 18,56, and it has been foun l necessary to enlarge the curricu- lum from time to time to keep abreast of this (progress. In the broadening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 191.8, courses in 11 1904 - 1922 1922 - 1929 pharmaceutical arithmetic, pharmaceutical Latin, and pharmaceutical law were added. The course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and since ail work of this nature has been given 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 l)acterioiogy. Since then a separate depart- ment was in charge of Assistant Professor H. Bryan, V.M.I)., B.S.. M.A. In 19:i7 Associate Pnjfessor Thomas C. C.rubb, A.B., Ph.D.. was appointed to head the dejiartment, resigning in 1945. Associate Professor Donald E. Shay, B.S.. M.S., Ph.D., is the present head of the department. In I9. ' U), a ilcpartmcnt of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruction in bioassaying. The e(]uipment of this de- partment and its maintenance were made pos- sible through the generosity of the late Cap- tam Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liber- ally. In 1938 Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology since 1930, resigned to accept the Directorship of the Warner Institute of Therapeutic Re- search. Olilford V. Chapman, Ph.D., who had i)een with the Laboratory of Hygiene, Dcjjartment of Pensions and National Health in Canada, which department is in charge of drug control in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist, is now the present head of the department. Following the reorganization of the .Mary- land College of Pharmacy in 1856, control was vested in the offices of the College Presi- dent, first and second Vice-Presidents, 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, 1840-1812, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1844 to 1871. and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. |. Brown Baxley, Dr. f. Paris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. Joseph Roberts. Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thomp- son, Mr. Louis Dohmc, and Mr. Charles Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904, it became a department of the State University, when the old University of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College. With this last merger, control was transferred to the officers of the University. The control of the Uni- versity of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Regents, of which W. P. Cole, Jr., is chair- man. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the L ' niversity. Dr. (Charles C). Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland (College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the merger of the C:ollege with the old University of .Maryland, until his death on October l.H, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of (ontiitions iiuidcnt to the World War, Dr. Base oi)tained leave of absence to teach in another ik|)aitment, and Dr. Evaniler Kelly was elected Dean on Se|)tcmber .30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until De- cember 31, 1925. when he became Secretary of the .American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. .Andrew C;. DuMe then assumed the re- s|)onsii)ilities of the olfite, and performed them with great ability until his recent death. Miss B. Olive C ole is at present the acting dean of the college. 12 When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the amphi- theater of the University of Maryland. Fol- lowing the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammar school located on Ais- quith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more and better facilities, and in 1886, a new build- ing was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scien- tific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quar- ters until it became the Department of Phar- macy 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 ap- propriation from the State of Maryland dur- ing 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 Mary- land. Everyone interested in Pharmacy may well be proud of this s|)Iendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and appara- tus which has been provided for demonstra- tion 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 stead- ily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and 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 graduation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks published by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a steady growth in size and influence so that the school now holds a position in the front ranks of the teaching institutions of its kind in this coun- try. M- HOLCr) 1926 - 1929 1929 - 1949 13 u Balassone I ' urdum Cole WoU Allen Meyers Neistadt Shulman Lew Faculty of Pharmacy B. Olive Cole. Phar.D., Ll.B.- Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., B.S., Sc.D.- Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy W. Arthur Purdum, Ph.C, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D.- Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Benjamln Frank Allen. B.S. Augusta Soladar Neistadt, Ph.Ci. Harriet R. Noel, Ph.C., B.S. Margaret Wong Lew. B.S. Frank S. Bala.ssone. B.S. Jacob S. Meyers, B.S. William Charles Rossberg, B.S. Shirley S. Shulman. B.S. Instructor in Pharmacy Instructor in Pharmacy Instructor iti Pharmacy Instructor in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant ni Economics 14 Adams Hager Stahl Magiros Ellin Faculty of Chemistry George P. Hager, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D.- Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Glenn S. Weiland, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Kenneth E. Stahl, B.A., B.S., M.S Instructor in Chemistry Martha L. Adams, B.S Assistant in Chemistry John G. Magiros, B.S Assistant in Chemistry Robert Ellin, B.S Assistant in Chemistry 15 Cittinger Shay Chapman Slama Applegarth Boggio Bryan Hsie Pumpian Faculty of Biological Sciences PHARMACOLOGY Clifforo V. Chai ' man, B.A.. M.Sc, Ph.D.— Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Georgianna S. Gittinger, A.H., M.A.— Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Jo-SEPH Paul Boggio, B.S. Asssitant in Pharmacology Gordon Bryan, B.S., M.S Assistmit in Pharmacology BOIANY Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D.- Associale Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy Paul A. PuiMiman. B.S. Assistant in Botany and Pharmacognosy ZOOLOGY John H. .Ai ' i-lkgariii. A.B.. M.A. Instructor in Zoology BACTERIOLOGY Donald E. Smav. B.S.. NLS.. Ph.D.- Jen-Yaii H.SIE, B.S.. NLS. Associate Professor of Bacteriology Assistant in Bacteriology 16 % Estabrook Ballman Richeson Schradieck Battey Faculty of Physics, Mathematics, and Languages PHYSICS Gaylord B. Estabrook, B.S. in Ch.E., M.S., Ph.D.— Associate Professor in Physics James F. Battey, B.S Assistant in Physics MATHEMATICS A. W. Richeson, B.S., A.M., Ph.D Professor of Mathematics LANGUAGES Adele B. Ballman, A.B., Ph.D Assistant Professor of English Claire S. Schradieck; A.B., Ph.D Instructor in Languages 17 The Dispensing Pharmacy Bacteriology Dr. Hkn ' ry Parr Hynson Henry Parr Hynson was born on a farm near Still Pond, Kcni County, Mary- land, on May 27th, 1855. He entered the Maryland College of Pharmacy and was graduated in 1877 at the head of his class. After operating two retail stores of his own. Dr. Hynson established with J. VV. Westcott the firm that was to become famous as Hynson, Westcott, and Dunning. Dr. Hynson was extremely active in pharmaceutical circles and held many positions of honor. He was president of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, the first president and a chief organizer of the National Association of Retail Druggists, and the president of the American Conference of Pharmaceutical P ' acuities now the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, to list but a few of his many offices. Dr. Hynson also was a member of the faculty of the Maryland University, Depart- ment of Pharmacy for many years. He was also much interested in civic work and took part in several organizations for civic im|)rovement, serving with cheerfulness and enthusiasm. Death came to Henry P. Hynson on April 19th, 1921, ending a life of interest and usefulness in pharmacy. 20 The Courtesy of Harke, Davis Co. There ' s a history of your city that you ' ll never see, written in a language strange to most people— the language of prescriptions. On nearly every page the pharmacist tells the story of an important hour in the life of some family of your town. What kind of person is this about whom so much of any com- munity ' s life revolves? He doesn ' t have an easy time of it— he had to study long and hard to become a pharmacist, and he has to work long and hard to remain one. Still, there are rewards— the chance to alleviate human suffering; the opportunity to have a part in saving human life; the gratitude of the thinking members of his community. 21 Robson Hahn Mendelsohn Schwartz Hanks Senior Class Officers President Ronald E. Mendelsohn Vice-President Carleton W. Hanks, Jr. Secretary Jeffie G. Robson Treasurer Jerome Schwartz Sergeant-at-Arms William Albert Hahn Class Presidents Message Fellow Graduates: Having successfully completed the technical training required for the practice of pharmacy, we are about to step out of the protective security of imiversity life into a greater, more challenging life. 1 feel that we are amply prepared to meet that challenge. Our college has given us the best possible training; our profession olfers us limitless opportunity for achievement. May all of us per- form our duty well, attain our respective goals, antl reflect credit upon this school and upon the profession of jiharniacy. Ronald E. Mendelsohn 22 Jerome Angster Maurice Erwin Brill [ B H Harry Carl Cohen JEROME ANGSTER " Jerry " Baltimore City College 2536 Quantico Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15, Maryland Have you noticed the change in Jerry since that day in December . . . " Got to get a new doll for Donna " . . . Ever cheerful and good-natured, Jerry has made lots of friends among us. MAURICE ERWIN BRILL " Monte " Baltimore City College Johns Hopkins University Rho Chi 3711 Mcnlo Drive Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15, Maryland Editor Terra Mariae 4; Tri-Frat Dance Committee 3; Alumni Smoker 3, 4. Battle Cry . . . " Cant study tonight, I ' ve got a date . . . but when did you say that exam was " . . . God ' s gift to women ... as long as he has Jack ' s Packard ... Ye Editor . HARRY CARL COHEN Baltimore City College 5342 Cuthbert Ave. Phi Alpha Baltimore 15, Maryland Waiting around til five, Harry? . . . Oh Estelle has a lab . . . one of the trans- portation mainstays of the Pharmacy School . . . Brookfield ' s pride. CHARLES HAWORD EDENFIELD " Charlie " Baltimore City College 2806 List Avenue Phi Delta Chi Baltimore 15, Maryland Class president ' 13, ' 18; Tri-Frat Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Alumni Mixer C onimittce 3. Petrillo ' s right hand man . . . has a rom])lete file of local orchestras ... a logical man to ask. for cooperation . . . popular frat man . . . and well liked around the school . . . always ready . . . widi a uortl of greeting or a smile. JOHN HERBERT DOUGHERTY, JR. " Jack " .Viuiapolis High School Phi Delta Chi Millcrsville. P. O., Maryland One of our daily (onnuuicis . . . jack is a typical druggist already . . . smooth- tongued . . . sure of himself . . . completely at ease . . . can ' t conceive of a predicament which he could not talk his way out of. JAMES WASHINGTON CROOK " Jim " Calvert Hall 6003 Henderson Ave. Loyola College, B.S. Baltimore 12, Maryland Doc . . . the man who gives the class its professional look . . . not even that new Pontiac gets him to school on time . . . but who wants to come to school and leave that beautiful wife of his. Cm. ri 1 s liow.xRi) Edknkield John HiiRBicRr Dougherty, Jr. Ja.mis Washington Crook B 24 Emanuel Gottlieb Freeman Samuel Harvey Exler Daniel Moses Eichberg " Manny " 3521 Dennison Road Baltimore 15, Maryland does a corner on women constitute a trust " . . . " Anybody know a nice girl I can take out " . . . could it be Manny was born with that pipe in his mouth . . . EMANUEL GOTTLIEB FREEMAN Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega " Money isn ' t everything . . . but it helps SAMUEL HARVEY EXLER " Sam " Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi Alpha Zeta Omega 2304 Wichita Avenue American Pharmaceutical Association Baltimore 15, Maryland Class Treasurer 2; Student Auxiliary 3; Terra Mariae 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. He plans for all . . . work for all . . . if we haven ' t thanked you yet, Sam, . . . we would like to now ., . . friendly, hard worker . . . good student ... a rare combination . . . but that ' s our Sam. " Danny " DANIEL MOSES EICHBERG Baltimore Polytechnic Institute College Park, Alpha Epsilon Pi American Pharmaceutical Association Terra Mariae I, Ad Editor 2, 3, Feature Editor 4. Monogramed shirts . . . Jack Park ' s manager . . . carries a portable file cabinet . . . our whiz kid in Pharmacy lab . . . fast, but good too. 3502 Grantley Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Joseph Francis Getka Henry John Glaeser, Jr. Hr h L Hr - 5 m Leon Greenberc JOSEPH FRANCIS GETKA St. Joseph High University of Biarritz, France Authority on feminology . . . " Joe " fi8 Mel lor Avenue Catonsvilie 28, Maryland used to think he was quiet . . . one short trip cheery personality revealed all . . . and we like it . . . cheery personality ... a horn iiuniorist . a staunch friend ... he need have no fear of the future. HENRY JOHN GLAESER, JR. Glen liuniic High School Phi Dcha C;hi Perfect gentleman . . . one of the best dressed . . . Cjuantity of the class . . . quietly and unassumingly . his scholastic life. Ill V. f)ih Avenue Baltimore 25, .Maryland rejirescnts the unknown . he has passed through LEON GREENBERG " " " Baltimore City College ] 1,„ (;|,i 202J Ruxton Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore !( " .. Maryland Terra Mariac 1. 2, 3; Student Auxiliary Lilitor 1, 2. 3, 1: IriFrat Dance Committee 8, 4; Alumni Smoker 1. One of the ' (.recnherg " chain . . . hard working. po|)uIar. and plenty of ability . . . produces excellent results . . . deiinitcly social . . . Lee is synonymous with ambition. WILLIAM ALBERT HAHN " Bill " Loyola College 4915 Briarclift Road Phi Delta Chi Baltimore 29, Maryland Class Sergeant at Arms 3, 4; President of Students Auxiliary 4. Bill is one of those people who has a faculty of pleasing whomever he meets . . . business ability and a pleasing personality have made him one of the most efficient officers of the class. CARLTON WILLIAM HANKS Fort Hill High School, Cumberland State Teachers College, B.S. Rho Chi 457 Williams Street Phi Delta Chi Cumberland, Maryland Class Treasurer 3; class Vice-president 4; Executive council, Student Auxiliary 4. He ' s tall . . . he ' s dark . . . he ' s handsome . . . stop drooling girls and stand in line . . . underneath that Pepsodent smile you ' ll find a thoughtful and serious scholar. JUNE ROSE HEINRITZ " Junie " Eastern High School 924 St. Dunstans Road Rho Chi Baltimore 12, Maryland As beautiful as a spring day . . . feel bad . . . talk to June ... a sure cure . . . and smart too ... a disarming smile ... a genial nature ... an air of affability . . . could one have more of nature ' s gifts. William Albert Hahn Carlton William Hanks, Jr. June Rose Heinritz 27 MiTzi Marion Holen James William Johnson III Charles Washington Kelly MITZI MARION HOLEN " Mitz " Western High School Rho Chi 3812 W. Rogers Avenue Lambda Kappa Sigma Baltimore 15, Maryland Student Mixer 1, 2, 3; Spring Dance I, 3; Class Treasurer 2: Terra Mariae Art Editor 2, 3, 4: Tri-Frat Dance Committee 3, 4; Alumni Smoker 4. Doodle hug with plenty of talent . . . the name looks bare without an added Schwartz ... no joking . . . we think it is tjuiic a combination. JAMES WILLIAM JOHN.SON III Baltimore City College lies not a Texan ... he just grew . . . and grew ... an infectious grin . . . once an acquaintance . " Johnny " 347 E. 22nd Street Baltimore 18, Maryland . a lot of gootl stuff there always a friend. CHARLES WASHINGTON KELLY Cambridge High School " Charlie " 409 Byrn Street Cambridge, Md. Our l)iuc eyed Irishman . . . woiidci liil ilis| ()siii()n . . . pUM niicl us with a surprise package (cigars, not the baby), early in lebruary we have no (loubt a certain comminiity in Cambridge will prolu by the addition of this new j)harmacist. Seymour Lewis London Milton Levine LeRoy Everette Kexel SEYMOUR LEWIS LONDON " Sy " Thomas Jefferson High Randolph-Macon Virginia Polytechnic Institute 3713 Yosemite Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15, Maryland American Pharmaceutical Association; Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3. A commanding voice . . . suave, charming and entertaining . . . good on the harmony . . . keep up with that painting in your spare time, Sy. MILTON LEVINE " Lemon " Forest Park High School Johns Hopkins University, B.A. 4219 Park Heights Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15, Maryland We ' ve worn clothes nigh on to 21 years . . . and it ' s the " Lemon " two to one . . . distinguishing graying temples . . . and " Who does manufacture Tincture of Green Cow " . . . one of the charter members of Chi Rho. LeROY everette KEXEL Hampstead High School Washington College Hampstead, Maryland Soberness and staidness are LeRoy ' s chief claim to notice ... a quiet, depend- able fellow . . . well-liked by his comrades. JACKSON MOORE NAVE " Jack " Caml)ritlRe High School R. F. D. 3 Phi Deha Chi C anibridge, Maryland Miss Cole ' s chief Farm Advisory Council . . . One of our visitors from the Eastern Shore . . . pleasant and congenial cha]) . . . easy manner and cheerful grin have made Jack a welcome mcmljcr ol tiie class. LILA MILLER MORGAN Forest Park High School Rho Chi Lambda Kappa Sgima Terra Mariae 1, 2. Our first Mrs. ... on a continual shopping spree . . . always smiling . . . loves life and Hunky . . . " Please, the name is NIorgan now. " 2514 Oswego Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland RONALD EDWARD MENDELSOHN " Ronny " Baltimore City College Rho Chi 2227 Callow Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 17, Maryland Class president 4; class vice-president 2; Alumni Smoker 4; Stuilent Auxiliary 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Mixer 1, 2; Terra Mariae 4: Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 3, 4; Lilly Trip Committee 1. If popularity is an aid to success . . . certainly Roiniy is headed that way . . . humor and wisdom combined . . . our future D.D.S. . . . ilcdniicly superior. |a(;k.sc)n MooRt Nave Ln.A Mn.i.iK .Morgan RONAI l I.DWAKI " Ml Nl l I SOIIN w k pI H ■ B M 1 m Wi0 30 IRVING MORTON PRUCE Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Chi Rho . . . Latest word in men ' s clothing . the Pharmacy lab " . . . Bursting with energy . has made an indelible mark upon our minds. " Elf " 2635 Loyola Southway Baltimore 15, Maryland . " Pardon me while I blow up full of unsatiable spirit for fun JEFFIE GERTRUDE ROBSON Eastern High School Rho Chi Lambda Kapp Sigma Class Secretary 2; Our engaged miss . . • ' Jeff " 2221 N. Calvert Street Baltimore 18, Maryland Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4. . her cheerful spirit and readiness to help has endeared her to the class . . . yes . . . she is tiny, but she has a big future . . . lots of luck to both you and your Roger. MELVIN MORRIS SAVITZ Baltimore City College Phi Alpha Terra Mariae 3. Chi Rho . . . Latest word in men ' s clothing " I ' m sure I ' ll make it this time. " " Mel " 3401 W. Rogers Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Big Man " of Phi Alph . . . Irving Morton Pruce Jeffie Gertrude Robson Melvin Morris Savitz 31 I ' aul Siegel I!iN| MiN Joseph Silver EROME SCHWARTZ ••Jerry " J Baltimore City College Riio Chi Aljjlia Zcla Omega Class Treasurer 4; Stuckni Cloiincil I jerry foiiiul his iiitiire spouse in our own " Mil " . . . one ul the bi.iiii iiusts . . our speiil king . . . thinks, talks and nioNcs a mile a minute are wiili Mii i iiul vou. 4120 Forest Park Ave. Baltimore 7, Maryland our best wishes PAUL SIEGEL Baltimore Ciity C;ollege Rho C:hi S934 Park Heights Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15, Maryland Paul is one of those fellows with " know it all " eyes . . . attracts figures . . . both kinds . . . tarefree and fim-loving . . . jjoised . . . but, definitely . . . Paul pushes a mean pesile. •Ben ' BENJAMIN JOSEPH SILVER Baltimore City College Kb,, Chi 5037 Queensberry Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega Baltimore 15. Maryland Easygoing . . . famous for those notes in microwriting . . . " I ' ve got all the (|uestions figured out . . . but who has time to study . . . Milton Berlc ' s on television tonight. " CHARLOTTE RUBINSTEIN STOMBLER " Char " Western High School Rho Chi Lambda Kappa Sigma Terra Mariae 1, 2. One-half of the Stombler Decorating Company . . . dashes busily from her husband to her studies, to her job, to her husband, to her studies . . . charming, gracious . . . good-natured Mrs. 4215 Penhurst Ave. Baltimore 15, Maryland GEORGE MERVIN STRATMAN " Merv " Sparrows Point High School 6827 Holabird Ave. Phi Delta Chi Dundalk 22, Maryland " Draft . . . who said that nasty word " . . . " What holds that car together, Merv? " . . . man with the hearty laugh . . . always ready to join in a joke . . . but when there is work to be done Merv will do it. BETTY GAYLE WAGNER " Gayle " Forest Park High School 3822 Fairview Ave. Lambda Kappa Sigma Baltimore 16, Maryland Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman-Sophomore Dance Committee 1, Spring Dance 2; Senior Prom 4; Alumni Smoker 3, 4. One of the original Bridge Club . . . the girls ' locker room will be different without this live-wire . . . highly combustible . . . chatterbox ... as popular as she is pretty. Charlotte Rubenstein Stombler George Mervin Stratman Betty Gayle wagner 33 SALLY DEGEN WEINBERGER Western High School Cohimbia University Rho Chi ' Degen " 2514 Shirley Ave. Baliiniorc 15, Maryland Terra Mariae 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 1, Alumni Smoker 3; Prom Committee 4. Could it be the sun lamp that causes those red flushes? . . . possessor of a cheerful and fun-loving disposition ... a unique combination of good-looks and scholarship . . . our version of an ideal co-ed. FRANCIS XAVIER WARD " Frank " Calvert Hall 338 Lyndale Ave. Loyola College B.S. Baltimore 13. Maryland Another proof that a quiet and friendly nature acquires friends . . . constant worker with ability and ambition . . . the professional world of Pharmacy will profit well by his entry. JOSEPH JOHN WALDSACHS Baltimore City College " Joe " 406 E. Joppa Rd. Towson, Md. Rice ' s boy has come through admirably . . . Joe is modest and hardworking . . . study and a willingness to take the bad with the good . . . has brought Joe a score of friends. Sally Degen Weinberger Joseph John Waldsachs Francis Xavier Ward Mi J 34 LeRoy Delbert Werley, Jr. Myron Joseph Wright MYRON JOSEPH WRIGHT Perryville High School Tome Prep School George Washington University On leave from the Public Health Service one of the original " Briefcase Boys. " 3604 White Ave. Baltimore 6, Maryland quiet and efficient . . . Myron is LeROY DELBERT WERLEY, JR. Allentown High School, Allentown, Pa. Rho Chi Phi Delta Chi Allentown High School, Allentown, Pa. 4516 Harford Road Phi Delta Chi Baltimore 14, Maryland Class President 1, 2; President— Student Council 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Tri-Frat Dance Committee 3, 4; Class Vice-President 2, 3. We pride ourselves on the success of our class . . . and no one deserves praise more than our perennial leader . . . the ever ready and willing Lee . . . our " Man of Distinction " . . . first Papa of the class. Luther Rhodes Blair Leonard Marcus Rice LUTHER RHODES BLAIR " Colonel " Collands High School Box 382 University of Virginia, B.S. Chatham, Virginia Once knew another Luther ... he made people sit up and take notice too . . . our Luther follows his jiattern . . . always gently spoken . . . with a trace of that Southern accent. LEONARD MARCUS RICE Baltimore City College 2307 Eutaw Place Johns Hopkins University Baltimore 17, Maryland I ' ve outlived the book . . . answered all the old exams . . . and studied the notes ... I can ' t miss " . . . and Leonard usually doesn ' t . . . always ready for a good argument . . . but also alway s ready to help. H L • B 1 • " ■ • a- 36 Isaac Edward Emerson Isaac Edward Emerson was born in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, July 24th, 1859. He attended the University of North Carolina, and was graduated as a chemist in 1879. A year later he came to Baltimore and opened a small drug store in the northwest section of the city. Success in this endeavor led to the founding of the Emerson Drug Company, which soon became nationwide in its scope. Mr. Emerson became a powerful figure in drug manufacturing. He served as president of tlie Citro Chemical Works of America, chairman of the American Bromine Company, and was the controlling owner of the Maryland Glass Corporation. Mr. Emerson ' s business interests spread even beyond pharmacy. He built the Emerson Hotel in Baltimore, acquired large real estate holdings outside of the city, and became a director of many banking institutions. Isaac Emerson always valued his pharmaceutical interests upper- most, however, and he ga e long ami valuable service to the American Phar- maceutical Association. Captain Isaac E. Emerson endowed the School of Pharmacy in 1927 with stock of the drug company to provide an annual income to establish and main- tain a chair in Biological Testing and Drug Assaying. He died on January 23rd, 1931. 38 The Undergraduates y- " " ' ;j ,;cy ' Courtesy of Parke. Davis Co. In 1849, all orderly life in California was turned topsy-turvy by the discovery of gold. Through it all, however, a newly a rrived young man named Justin Gates remained unmoved. He preferred to keep on compounding drugs in his little Sacramento pharmacy. Suddenly, there came news of sickness and suffering in the mining camps, news of doctors valiantly fighting without sufficient drugs. Soon, rumbling into the remote, stricken mining villages came pharmacies on wheels, equipped by Gates with the necessary drugs and with competent pharmacists. ' And as the battle against disease was won, doctors and miners alike blessed the name of Gates. The story of Justin Gates, pharmacist, is worth remembering, for it must serve to illustrate the unchanging ideals of his profession. 39 Juniors The Class of 1950 4U Cassidy Kelly Royce McDougall Allen Junior Class Officers President Robert Francis Royce Vice-President Bernard Charles McDougall Secretary Elizabeth Clarke Cassidy Treasurer Claris M. Allen Sergeant-at-Arms Robert J. Kelly 41 Junior CLARIS MURRAY ALLEN 64(5 Columbia Ave. Cumberland, Maryland " Enjoys the refreslirnents at the Rathskeller. " HARVEY EDWIN BASIK 1707 N. Broadway Baltimore 2, Maryland " The bold look in a green shirt. " IRVIN JACK BERGOFSKY 3910 Dorchester Rd. Baltimore 7, Maryland " Always well prepared. " ALICE JEAN BORGMAN 333 Mt. View Drive Cumberland, Maryland " One of the three prettiest and most rhanning girls in the class. " NOEL JOSEPH BOSCH 3209 Carlisle Ave. Balimorc 16, Maryland " An expert at behind-lhescene drug-store managing. " ROBERT MARVIN CAPLAN 1729 N. Small wood Street Baltimore 16, .Maryland " Working harder this year! " PAUL MILTON CARTER 3133 Stafford Street Baltimore 29, Maryland " Talkative, not Paul! " ELIZABETH CLARKE CASSIDY 4918 Midwood Avenue Baltimore 12, Maryland " One of the three prettiest and most charming girls in the class. " JOSEPH WILLIAM CAVALLARO 334 Front Street Westernporl, Maryland " Going to teach the chemistry lab. next year. " MORTON BERNARD COHEN 3734 Reisierstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Television set— now he has two reasons to stay home. " MELVIN COHN 21 IH Hrookfield Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " A 200% fine person. " RICHARD ROBERT CRANE 817 St. Paul Street Baltimore 2, Maryland " A fountain of knowledge. " JOHN LEROY CUNZEMAN, JR. 5501 Belair Road Baltimore 6, Md. " Daddy takes fine pictures. " HARRY JACKSON CURTIS, JR. 507 Clarke Ave. Pocomoke City, Md. ' Our blond friend from the Eastern Shore " MARVIN D. DAVIDOV 3314 Alto Road Baltimore, 16, Md. " Where does he get those ties. " ALFRED LEE DAVIS 3946 Oakford Ave. Baltimore 15, Md. " Xow a Bnltimnrean and National Guardsman. " LEROY ELREE DAYTON 4 Travers Street Cambridge, Md. " That quiet boy from Cambridge ' JOHN THOMAS DEEMS Rt. 16, Box 150 Baltimore 21, Md. " One of the boys. " DUDLEY ALVIN DEMAREST 2904 Brighton St. Baltimore, 16, Md. " Ii7(r;i shall the sermon be, Reverendf " PAUL HUBERT EDWARDS 18 Cirant Avenue Takoma Park 12, Md. " I). C. ' s gift If) Ballimorr. A hard worker. ' EI) 1. 1. I.I.SLNBLRC, 2423 Callow Avenue Baltimore 17, Md. " l.ovr has come to Eddie. " FRANK li. R10N EVANS Apt. No. I, 23 State Circle Annapolis, Md. " He ' s n Daddy. " 42 EDWARD FAINBERG 3921 Cedardale Road Baltimore 15, Maryland ' The Mumps couldn ' t keep him down. " DONALD OWEN FEDDER 2903 Ulman Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Head of the Brain Trust. " PHILIP EDWARD FISHER 2304 Tucker Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " Tlie wedding bells loill be chiming. " MAYER NATHAN FREED 2857 Coldspring Lane Baltimore 15, Maryland " Muscles, a voice mid ' Pat ' . " BURTON FRIED 4016 Maine Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " He ' s tnarried too. " HERBERT FRIEDMAN 3015 Oakford Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Says little, knows all. " JOHN JOSEPH GADZA 2511 E. Clearfield Street Philadelphia 34, Penna. " The Class Thinker. " ALVIN NATHAN GESER 1623 Moreland Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Always knows the answers. " ALBERT GORDON GREENBERG 3305 W. Rogers Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Actixie in Phi Alpha. " WARREN ALVIN GRONERT 603 Coventry Road Towson 4, Maryland " Gentleman and scholar. " RICHARD THOMAS HARMAN Montgomery Road Elkridge 27, Maryland " Howard County Cousin. " ROBERT ANTIS HARNISH No. 7A Glenwood Road Baltimore 21, Md. " Still quiet, serious, well liked by all. " ROBERT GORDON HOY 5309 Belleville Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " Hoy, Hoy, what a boy! " WILLIAM BENTON JACKSON, JR. 2536 E. Fayette Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " May your troubles be little ones. " JOSEPH ANTHONY KAISER 1112 S. Curley Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " Hard worker! " GERALD SOL KANTOROW 2505 Loyola Northway Baltimore 15, Maryland " Here Sir!!! " GEORGE L. KELLY 2142 Hollins Street Baltimore 23, Maryland " Gorgeous George of the Junior Year. ' ROBERT JOSEPH KELLY 3005 Gwynn Falls Parkway Baltimore 16, Maryland " Boy, does he love his job. " MORTON DAVID KRAMER 2504 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Tall and handsome. " MARVIN MARCUS LACHMAN 2923 Ridgewood Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Sure to lead a discussion. " EDWARD CLEMENT LAMBDIN, JR. 709 S. Grundy Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " Crutches couldn ' t stop him. " HERBERT J. LEAVEY 3019 W. Lanvale Street Baltimore 16, Maryland " A true idealist. " 43 Class DONALD LEVY 4201 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " Fedder ' s friend. " LOUIS LINDENBAUM 2419 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Has stopped complaining. " JAMES HOPPER LYON 827 S. Washington Street Havre de Grace, Maryland " Quiet, but oh my ' . " BERNARD CHARLES McDOUGALL 309 Poplar Avenue Baltimore 21, Maryland " Another gentleman and scholar. " WALTER PETER MACEK 243 S. Wolfe Street Baltimore 31, Maryland " A successful twosome. " HOWARD EARL MANDEL 4908 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " He ' s the ' some ' . " WILLIAM EVERD MASETH 3065 Mayfield Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Works like a beaver, collecting. " HAROLD HERBERT MAZER 3623 Springdale Road Baltimore 16, Maryland " Has A ' s to spare in chemistiy lab. " JOSEPH EMERY MITTUCH ()1 Roosevelt Avenue Cartaret, New Jersey " The New Jersey Spokesman. " ROBERT KENNETH MOLER 20! 9th Avenue Brunswick, Maryland " Always calm, cool, and collected. " ADRIAN MOSCATI 3305 fiibbons Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Sure and dependable. " JOSEPH PAPIERMEISTER 2010 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " The windoxu-gazer. " ALBERT PATS 36 N. Lin wood Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland " The two Al ' s will go jar. " HARRY PAYNE 32 Frost Avenue Frostburg, Maryland " Quiet, but with a bright future. " HUIE WILBERT PETTY 121 S. Gilmor Street Baltimore 23, Maryland " Wo7i ' t weaken to feminine charms. Ask Mary, she knows. " CHARLES PAUL PRICE 2205 Kentucky Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Where there ' s smoke, there ' s Charlie. " PAUL ALLEN PUMPIAN 3912 Pinkney Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Along with the flowers, he knows about the birds and the bees. " EMIL QUASNEY, JR. 2733 Beryl Avenue Baltimore 5, Maryland " The mighty mite of Pharmacy School. " ISADOR RAICHLEN 2114 Park Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " only Milton Berle weren ' t more fascinating than bacteriology. " VINCENT JOHN REGIMENTI 1765 E. North Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " To be the biggest real estate man in town. " HANS JOHN ROSEN BACH 239 Brookfield Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " Where would Manheimer ' s he without him? " ROBERT FRANCIS ROYCE 717 Varnut St., N. W. Wasliington, D. C. " He surprised us all — congratulations! " 44 of 1950 SYLVAN LEONARD SACHS 3451 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " He ' s Dr. Shay ' s right hand man. " HENRY SCHWARTZ 4214 Groveland Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " All the Goldie ' s not in them thar hills. " EDWARD DEFOREST SEARS 436 S. Marlyn Avenue Baltimore 21, Maryland " Losing sleep over chemistry. " ALBERT AARON SHAPIRO 2610 Park Heights Terrace Baltimore 15, Maryland " Polls conducted by Shapiro have proved 81% correct. " ALLAN BERNARD SHENKER 4702 Garrison Blvd. Baltimore 15, Maryland " His marks get better, and his nails get shorter. " ALVIN SIMON Maple Avenue Walkersville, Maryland " A wonderful reason to go home every weekend. " RUDOLPH MARTIN JOHN SMITH 25 Southgate Avenue Annapolis, Maryland " An artist of the keyboard. " WILLIAM WARD SMITH 311 N. Prospect Avenue Baltimore 28, Maryland " Squeak, Squeak! " JAMES ANTHONY SPAHN, JR. 4213 Anntana Ave. Baltimore 6, Maryland " His Daddy has a Buick. " SIDNEY SPIKE 4003 Edgewood Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Pleasant young Pappy with charm. " ALVIN STARK 1835 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore 31, Maryland " Let ' s catch a quick one. " HOWARD CARL STAUFFER 429 W. Greenwood Road Linthicum Heights, Maryland " They are even starting to look alike. " VICTOR JEROME SUGAR 4405 Towanda Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " A newsome twosome. " HOWARD D. SULLIVAN 4502 Schenley Road Baltimore 10, Maryland " Dean and Stauffer. " ZACH TURNER III 201 5th Avenue, S.E. Glen Burnie, Maryland " Jackie!!! " WILLIAM GORDON URSPRUCH Montgomery Road Ellicott City, Maryland " Bill ' s partial to girls (make it girl). " PHILIP VODENOS 5035 Queensberry Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " The new Chevrolet is a mighty pretty car. " PHYLLIS LINDA WAGNER 905 Chauncey Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " One of the three most charming and prettiest girls in the class. " JEROME BERNARD WARREN 5703 Ranny Road Baltimore 9, Maryland " He ' s a xi ' onderful chauffeur. " MORTON HYMAN WEINER 2648 Polk Street Baltimore 18, Maryland " So lucky to have such a grand wife. " RICHARD JACKSON WILLIAMSON 21 Flagship Road Baltimore 22, Maryland " Fond student of bacteriology. " STANLEY JAY YAFFE 3303 Oakfield Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " The chemist? " 45 iophomores The Class of 1951 46 Snellinger Levin Robinson Frankle Greenwalt ss President Benno Robinson Vice-President Norman Levin Secretary Jacqueline J. Greenwalt Treasurer John F. Snellinger Sergeant-at-Arms ■. Harold N. Frankle 47 Sophomore ELWIN HERSCHEL ALPERN 513 S. Pulalski Street Baltimore 23, Maryland ••In upper 72nd of class (alphabetically). " WILLIAM JOSEPH APPEL 7308 Yorktowne Drive Baltimore 4, Maryland • ' Why it IS a pleasu re to work physics problems! " JOHN JOSEPH AYD 1545 Sheffield Road Baltimore 12, Maryland " There must be an easier way to make a living. " HALCOMB SOUTH BAILEY 7th Street and Philadelphia Avenue Ocean ( ity, Maryland ' •Hails from Maryland ' s playground. " JAMES ANGELO BAKAS 312 S. Oldham Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " What would Highlandtown do without him? " THOMAS LEO BARANOVVSKI 201 N. Chester Street Baltimore 31, Maryland ' •Baranowski and Bakas, Inc. " GARY HOWARD BOYER 734 N. Market Street Frederick, Maryland • ' The quiet man who comes to us from Frederick. " STANLEY ALAN BRODIE 3711 Beechler Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " When I luorked for the Social Security . . . " MARVIN JOSEPH CHERTKOFF 2331 Windsor Avenue Baltimore Iti, Maryland ' •Passes out when he sees a physics test. " STEPHEN CHICK 125 Scott Street Baltimore 1, Maryland " The man that knoxus all the correct answers. " MARION ROMAN CHODNICKI 629 S. Belnord Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland " One of the best tutors in the class. " JOSEPH THOMAS CHRISTOPHER 3014 Glenmore Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland " Well, some of the nurses are right nice looking. " DAVID CHAMP CLARKE 108 W. Pennsylvania Avenue Towson 4, Maryland " Spends his vacations sailing on the St. Lawrence River. " JOHN JAMES COLCLOUGH 3063 Strickland Street Baltimore 23, Maryland " Pharmacy School ' s own fire chief. " MARY WALLACE CONNELLY G407 Liberty Road, Baltimore 7, Maryland • ' One of our more eminent nuclear physicists. Has a u ' onderful sense of humor. " WARREN EDWARD CRISPENS 4117 6th Street Baltimore 25, Maryland ' •He doesn ' t use Pond ' s, but he ' s engaged. " MAURICE THOMAS CUMMINGS 3327 James Street Baltimore 27, Maryland " Gene Kelly in disguise. " EUGENE GEORGE CZAPIEWSKI 2419 Fait Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland " Has a weakness for football referees. " DA 1D GERD DANZIGER 3913 Rogers Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland • ' Has found out that the equipment in chem lab. doesn ' t bounce. " JOSEPH FRANCIS DIVICO 523 Virginia Avenue Cumberland, Maryland " Good Pharmacogno. iy student. " 48 Class DONALD GILBERT EINBROD 1201 St. Agnes Lane Baltimore, Maryland " Don Juan from Catonsville. " ROBERT RICHARD ESSLINGER 3720 Glenmore Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland " There ' s something so fascinating about the chem. lab. " NIMROD EARL ESTERSON Darby Farm Bozman, Maryland " Still thinks Baltimore is a suburb of the Eastern Shore. " ATTILIO E. FIASTRO 1829 Harford Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Personal friend of Gagliardi ' s. " ROBERT FOER 5005 4th Street, N.W. Washington 11. D.C. " A capital student. " HAROLD FRANKLE 2027 Ruxton Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Has a hard time sitting on a chair in Botany lab. " HAROLD GERSON FREEDMAN 1702 Moreland Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Let me tell you about a movie I saw last night. " JOSEPH ANTHONY GAGLIARDI 3202 Hamilton Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland " Has Dr. Hager all wired up. " WILFRED HOWARD GLUCKSTERN 3901 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " But Jackie, I didn ' t mean to drop that acid on your hose. " JERRY GOTKIN 7424 Piney Branch Road Takoma Park 12, Maryland " Knows all the answers there are to know in chemistry. " CLARENDON LLOYD GOULD 10 Light Street Cambridge, Maryland " Finds physics quizzes fascinating. " JACQUELINE JEAN GREENWALT 2813 Bauernwood Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland " just couldn ' t study last night, television was so good. " VINCENT COY HAMMAR 434 E. 22nd Street Baltimore 18, Maryland " A man of feiu words, sincere in whatever he undertakes. " CHARLES LINDSAY JARVIS 4700 Sayer Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland " Would rather study a scratch sheet than a text book. " CARL KAISER Box 138 Millersville, Maryland " Silence is golden. " GERALD KING 2014 Englewood Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " Master baker of the second year. " CHARLES JOSEPH KOKOSKI 1218 Maiden Choice Lane Baltimore 29, Maryland " Paderewski of the class. " ELMER CURTIS KOLLER 118 Riverside Road Baltimore 21, Maryland " Roller, Kollar, Kola nuts. " DONALD GRIFFITH LE COMPTE Mago Vista Road Arnold, Maryland " How is Petunia? " STEPHEN MORTON LEMLER 4013 Fairview Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Pharmacist of the bowling alleys. " 49 Class NORMAN LEVIN 2141 E. Fairmount Avenue Baltimore 31, Maryland " Sees the Barber of Seville every other day. " HARRY LICHTMAN 500 N. Fulton Avenue Baltimore 23, Maryland " Tried to set Pharmacy Lab. on fire. " FRANK HENRY McNEVV, JR. 129 Willow Spring Road Dundalk 22, Maryland " Laughing Boy. " EARL GEORGE MASETH 3065 Mayfield Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Gentleman and scholar " LAYTON RAY MATTHEWS 2309 Braddish Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " And now there are two. " ALBERT T. MEYERS 1623 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore 31, Maryland " Oh, to be back at the Country Club. " THOMAS SPENCER MULFORD 1237 N. Patterson Park Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Wedding bells soon. What is there in Western Maryland that attracts Tom so much " ALBERT M. NEWMAN 2622 Loyola Northway Baltimore 15, Maryland " Couldn ' t get back from his honeymoon in time for Pharmacy Lab. " JOHN LEONARD O ' NEAL 6716 Parson Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Still says that KE does not equal 1 2 MV. " MARVIN STANLEY PLATT 3808 Boarman Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Works everything by simple proportion. " SALVATORE JOSEPH RAVITA 817 S. Curley Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " Second only to Snellinger. " MORRIS RENDEL 2320 E. Fairmount Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland " Go on, ask me anything. " BENNO ROBINSON 4021 Fairfax Road Baltimore 16, Maryland " Future fire-chief of Baltimore City. " HERBERT THEODORE ROSENTHAL 2916 Norfolk Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Always late, but still ' Smiley ' . " MICHAEL SACHS 1636 Gwynns Falls Parkway Baltimore 17, Maryland " Chemistry Professor of the Coliseum. " ESTELLE GILDA SAMORDIN 2922 Rockrose Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Harry ' s special. " HENRY ANTHONY SANTONI 3631 Elmley Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Ask ' Harry ' , he knoius. " MILTON CHARLES SAPPE 4013 Loch Raven Boulevard Baltimore 12, Maryland ' Spends all his spare time at the S ' urses ' Home. " OSCAR MILTON SHAPIRO 2029 W. North Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " Wolf!!!! " GERALD SCHONFFLD 4021 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " The mad chemist and lirnzedrinr Kid. " 50 of 1951 LEO ROBERT SIROTA 5303 Post Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " One of the Katzenjamrner Kids and another mad chemist. " JOHN ERNEST SNELLINGER 5655 Oregon Avenue Baltimore 27, Maryland " Father of the class. " WALTER JOSEPH SOSNOSKI 2007 Sulphur Spring Road Lansdowne 27, Maryland " Cake and root beer, what more can one ask out of life? " JOSEPH ANTHONY TERAMANI 107 South Rochester Place Baltimore 24, Maryland " Watchmaker turned test tube breaker. " GEORGE WILLIAM WAGNER 426 N. Belnord Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland " Quiet and studious. Loves to ask questions. " RICHARD JOHN WALSH 311 East 33rd Street Baltimore 18, Maryland " Thinks Pharmacognosy Lab. is an igloo. " JAMES BEVERLY WALTER, JR. Cockeysville, Maryland " Plans to be a Dishwasher First Class when he finishes school. " NORMAN WALLIS WALTER 5907 Liberty Road Baltimore, 7, Maryland " Thurmond still should have won! " LARUE ESTELLE VOSHELL 2202 Pelham Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Future member of Rho Chi. Sixteen no trump. ' WILLIAM FREDERICK VOSHELL, JR. 2202 Pelham Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Quiz-kid in Pharmacy. " WILLIAM OWEN WILLIAMS Box 204, Dogwood Road " Mister America of 1949. " FERDINAND FRANCIS WIRTH, JR. 417 N. Curley Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " Ferd claims that he bought his yellow sweater on Fifth Avenue. " Freshmen The Class of 1952 52 Schuster Lyden Petralia Wagner Nadol Freshman Class Officers President Anthony Petralia Vice-President Gerald Schuster Secretary Beverly Nadol Treasurer Howard Wagner Sergeant-at-Arms Edward Lyden 53 Freshman IRVIN JACK ALBERT 734 N. Monroe Streeet Baltimore 17, Maryland " D. P. from College Park. " ADOLPH BAER 1906 Eutaw Place Baltimore 17, Maryland " D ' ailleurs argent. " ETHEL BAROTI 416 N. Greene Street Baltimore 1, Maryland " A Western Doe " JOHN HOWARD BEAM 809 McAlcer Ct. Baltimore 2, Maryland " Finds great enjoyment in chemistry labs. " GEORGE JOSEPH BENKOVIC 625 S. Ponca Street Baltimore 25, Maryland " ' A ' student in English who loill probably repeat the course. " MARVIN BENNETT 3326 Inglcside Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Well shut my math. " DAVIS NELSON BISHOP Greensl)f)ro, Maryland " Middle-aged man with teen-aged ambitions. " MORRIS HOOKOFF 3533 While (;Iki|h1 Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Bookie is no bookworm . hut he manages. " COSTA GEORGE BOULLES 411 E. Newkirk Baltimore 24, Maryland " Simulated leather (neck). " JOSEPH JOHN BROCATO 5 W. 2nd Avenue Baltimore 25, Maryland " Ex-seminarian wlio viewed the world through rose colored portholes. " THOMAS DWIGHT BROWNING 66 Alder Street Oakland, Maryland " Always a gentleman. " ROBERT LEE BUCK 128 Brightside Avenue Pikesville, Maryland " A sports mechanic, he fixes things. " RAYMOND ALOVSIUS BULLINGER 3525 W. Belvedere Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " And a scholar. " ROBERT EUGENE CAMPBELL 1 imberville, X ' irginia " Put mint in that julep. " MILTON ANTHONY CHOJNOWSKI 1 13 E. Audrey Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " Spell it. " JOHN KING CLARK 2 Acton Place Annapolis, Maryland " Old King Cole was a merry old soul. " JEROME HARRIS CLAVMAN 270 ' J Roslyn Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " A jlamin ' layman. " GORDON MELVIN CRISPENS 4117 6th Street Baltimore 25, Maryland " Am I my brother ' s peekerV ALDEN SMII II IIRAI)ST0C:K, JR. 48 Portship Road Baltimore 22, Maryland " Veteran — the battle of the first semester. " PAUL GABRIEL CROWLEY Baltimore 12, Maryland no Dunkirk Road " Not meutsch m Deutsch. " 54 Class PAUL EDWARD DAVIS 2212 Penrose Avenue Baltimore 23, Maryland " The kitchen cynic. " BERNARD JOHN DEMBECK, JR. 1509 N. Kenwood Ave. Baltimore 13, Maryland " The only married veteran who can come to school well dressed. " CHARLES A. DVORAK, JR. 529 N. Potomac Street Baltimore 5, Maryland " Quiet, but respected. " DONALD BRAINARD ELLIOTT, JR. 103 West Elm Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland " In Botany, Elliott rings the belliott. " IRVIN FINK 647 N. Central Avenue Baltimore 2, Maryland " Fink aims for mink, but if it ' s rabbit, he ' ll grab it. " GEORGE VERNON FOWBLE 6100 Harford Road Baltimore 14, Maryland " No trowble with Fowble. " DONALD CHARLES FRIEDMANN 6011 Wallis Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " That ' s using the old Bean. " STANLEY GODEN 5012 Palmer Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Woe then to Goden. " ROBERT WALTER HOLTHAUS 1114 N. Luzerne Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " No Haus can holt him. " THOMAS HENSLEY INMAN 3504 Grantley Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Expert on phylogony and ontogony. " ALBERT MARTIN JAPKO 2201 E. Biddle Street Baltimore 13, Maryland " A Japko in hand is worth two on the loose. " JOHN RAYMOND KAISER 511 F Street Sparrows Point 19, Maryland " Kaisefs a surpriser, a quiet riot. " MARY JOSEPH KNECHT 4422 Linden Avenue Halethorpe 27, Maryland " A sweet disposition and an engaging smile. " GEORGE ALBERT KOHLHEPP 2746 N. Calvert Street Baltimore 18, Maryland " Draft, you can ' t mean me. " ROBERT JOHN KOKOSKI 1218 Maiden Choice Road Baltimore 29, Maryland " Bob tries to live up to his address. " STANLEY HOWARD KRAMER 2906 Ulman Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " From the line to the buck field. " EDWARD MILTON LANE 511 N. Robinson Street Baltimore 5, Maryland " This Lane isn ' t shady. " JAY ELLIOTT LEVINE 4002 Kathland Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland " A relilable worker, a good friend. " RAYMOND LIGHTER 541 Robert Street Baltimore 17, Maryland " A Lichter is destined to throw light upon the subject. " EDWARD EARL LYDEN 1703 Guilford Avenue Baltimore 2, Maryland " Expert in comparative anatomy, dialysis, osmotic pressures, and semi-permeable mem- branes. " 55 Class NICHOLAS COSMAS LYKOS 1401 N. Elhvood Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland " He must be a genius, he admits it. " BERNARD FRANCIS MACEK 243 S. Wolfe Street Baltimore 31, Maryland " Here ' s another one that lives up to his address. " FRANK JAMES MACHOVEC 710 N. Glover Street Baltimore 5, Maryland " A veritable Demosthenes - stones and all. " HERBERT AUGUSTUS MARTELLO 1310 N. Broadway " The sort of fellow who eats jello with a cello. " JULIAN IRVIN MIDEN 3803 Belle Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Aw come on pal, gimme the chem homework. " FRANK REMO MILIO 2800 Ashland Avenue Baltimore 5, Maryland " Mad chemist - saw water for first time this year. " BEVERLY SONIA NADOL 1639 Ashburton Street Baltimore 16, Maryland " Whiz in zoology, starting to fizz in chemistry. " STANLEY ANTHONY NAPLACHOWSKI 801 China Street Baltimore 30, Marylland " you got that last spelling, try this one. " THERESA GENEVIEVE PAPIRI 1816 N. Bond Street Baltimore 13, Maryland " Quiet — all we ' ve heard from her so far is ' Hello ' . " HILDA JEAN PASENKER 2211 VValhrook Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland " Allergic to cats; chemistry enthusiast. " DAVID PEARLMAN 1445 N. Bentalou Street Baltimore 16, Maryland " Botany boy — ties, that is. " ANTHONY JOHN PETRALIA 2700 Berwick. Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland " JCx navy medic; fascinated by zoology. " SIGMUND BERNARD PICKUS 2424 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Happy boy — stnile u ' liile flunking. " HOWARD SHELDON RICE 4147 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " After noting marks, a change seems imminent. " EARL ROBERT ROSS 5 Manor Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland " Tested urea in Korea. " MATHILDE DOROTHEA ROUCHARD 1507 Henry Street Baltimore 30, Maryland " Ten to one shot in ninth. " PHILIP SCHENKER 4831 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Oh, well, he ' s a better pool shooter than his brother. " HENRY EDWARD SCHMAUS, JR. 726 S. Potomac Street Baltimore 24, Maryland " Sings fine 2 part harmony by himself. " GERALD DAVID SCHUSTER 3505 White Chapel Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Psst, Wagner, what ' s her name? " LAWRENCE SHEER 141!) N. Washington Street Baltimore 13, Maryland " Sheer energy, sheer brains. " 56 of 1952 JOHN HORNING SHELLENBERGER 4510 Harcourt Road Baltimore 14, Maryland " He reminds us of a famous ?un el: ' Two sneers before the last ' . " SIDNEY SHIFRIN 3621 Park Heights Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Little boy ivilh lots of brains. Ignorance is what he feigns. " PAUL ROBERT SILVER 4526 Pimlico Road Baltimore 15, Maryland " Well, there goes my ' A ' average. " SHELDON LOUIS SILVERSTEIN 209 N. Washington Street Havre de Grace, Maryland " An upstater enjoying our Southern climate. " WERNER JOACHIM SOMMER 3510 Woodland Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " His name presetits an implication Of where he ' ll spend this year ' s vacation. " JOHN WILSON STEFFE 2723 Cylburn Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland " Battle of the century — Steffie vs. Earthworm. " NORMAN F. STEINBERG 2025 N. Bentalou Street Baltimore 16, Maryland " Day watchman for jiursing school. " JOSEPH STRAUCH 1708 W. Pratt Street Baltimore 23, Maryland " A cat »uin from uuiy back. " MECHEM EUGENE STREET Bel Air, Maryland " B. A. in (.1 A. " HOWARD JOEL WAGNER 905 Chauncey Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland " Trying to pass over his sister ' s footsteps to his father ' s. " KARL GORDON WAGNER 602 W. 37th Street Baltimore 11, Maryland " Big man with the little car. " JOHN BAKER WHEELER III 1645 Belt Street Baltimore 30, , Maryland " He zvlieels his xueight around. " BERYL LEE WILLIAMS 8249 Bullneclc Road Baltimore 22, Maryland " An ex-pilot lulio still piles it. " ARTHUR MATTHEW WLODKOWSKI 2200 E. Lombard Street Baltimore 31, Maryland " A u ' liip in Zoology, he got lashed in Botany. " ROBERT FRANCES WOLF 5512 Selma Avenue Baltimore 27, Maryland " We close on a quiet, calm note. " Dr. Evander Francis Kelly Dr. E. F. Kelly was born in Carthage, North Carolina, on July 2nd, 1879. He received the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy from the University of Maryland in 1902. Dr. Kellyl iinnicdiaicly became active in the field of pharmaceutical education, serving as a faculty member of this school from 1903 to 1926. He was appointed Dean of the School of Pharmacy in 1918 and held that post until 1926, when he resigned to accept the secretaryship of the American Phar- maceutical Association. Among his many prominent positions in pharmacy were chairman of the Board of the United States Pharmacopoeia, secretary- treasurer of the National Drug Trade Conference, and president of the Amer- ican Council on Pliarniaceutical Education. Dr. Kelly was the author of many articles on science and pliaiuiacy and of a leading textbook on the ut)ject. In recognition of his contributions to pharmacy, he was unanimously awarded the Remington Medal, the highest award of the |)rofession, in 19.S.S. His broad experience and his ability as an organi er made Dr. Kelly one of the outstanding leaders of pharmacy. Death ended his career on October 27th, 1944. 58 Oganizations and Fraternities Courtesy of Parke, Davis Co. John Morgan was a distinguished physician and surgeon, but above all a perfectionist. To the vokinteer medical corps ot the little Continental army he applied his genius for organization. But his striving for perfection didn ' t stop there; it led him to the conclusion that prescriptions should be compounded by men who had made the science of drugs their lifework. So John Morgan became a crusader. He preached the doctrine of pharmacy as a separate profession, and although he did not live to see his ambitions realized, he sowed the seed. Soon pharmacy became an important, specialized work in the community, and his name was given a place of honor in the history of American pharmacy. 59 Dr. H. a. B. Dunning Honorary President of the Alumni Association The association of Dr. Dunning with the profession began with his first employment by George Redden, Druggists, in his native town of Denton, Mti. .Xt an early age. Dr. Dunning moved to Baltimore where he worked for Downcs Brothers. Druggists. In 1894 he joined the firm of Hynson, Wcstcott and Company with which he has been continually associated for more than half a century. In 1901 Dr. Dunning acquired a part interest in Hynson, Westcott and Company. Eleven years later he became . ctive Director of the Company, and in 1930 Dr. Dunning became sole owner and president of the Company, then incorporated as Hynson. Westcott Dunning and for the past three years has served as Chairman of the Board of Directors. Dr. Dunning studied pharmacy at the Maryland College of Pharmacy, from which he graduated in 1897. Following his service with the 4th V. S. Volunteers in Cuba in the Spanish- American war, he undertook post- graduate work in chemistry at the Johns Hopkins Univcrsitv. and became .Associate Professor of Chemistry in the .School of Pharmacy at the University of Maryland. Dr. Duiuiing undertook cooperative research investiga- tions at the Johns Hopkins University, Hospital, and Medical .School, which have resulted in the production of Phenolsulphonphlhalein, Mercurochrome, and other original compounds and products which have become im- portant in therapeutics. Dr. Dunning has played a most active and vital part in the development of professional pharmacy and of the American Pharmaceutical .Association, through the magnanimous contributions of his time, service, and finan- cial aid. He has continually served the .American Pharmaceutical Association locally and nationallv. has been a member of the C:ouncil, and later was President of the As,sociation. Dr. Dunning served as Chairman of the Build- ing Site Committee, and Chairman of the Building Committee, and it is largely due to the efforts and financial contributions of Dr. Dunning that Pharmacy has today as its permanent headquarters the beaiuiful American Institute of Pharmacy in Washington. D. C. In 1948 Dr. Dunning contributed the flagstaff of the Headquarters Building as a memorial to all pharmacists who have served their country in wartime. The philanthropies of Dr. Dunning have been manifold and he has contributed gcnerouslv to numerous worthwhile .American endeavors. It has been his practice to give ! 7r of his annual income to charitable pur- poses. He is the donor of an Organic Chemistry Laboratory in the University of Maryland, and the founder of the first scholarships of pharmacy in the United States. Since 1930 he has contributed $1000.00 annually to maintain a research fellowship in pharmaceutical chemistry in the Schcwil of Pharmacy. In 1926, Dr. Dunning was awarded the Remington Medal in recognition of his outstanding contributions to pharmacy. He has also been granted a number of honorary degrees, notably Master of Pharmacy by the Phila- delphia College of Pharmacy and Science, Doctor of Pharmacy by the University of Maryland, Doctor of Science by t he University of Maryland, and Doctor of Laws by the Johns Hopkins University. ts Budacz fir ' Pa ' mer Gould Heer Balassone Block Cohen Raichlen Alumni Association Organized on May 15th, 1871, The Society of the Maryland College of Pharmacy maintained itself 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. The Society then remained dormant until June 4th, 1926, when it was reestablished as The Aliimni Association o_f the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. Since its reactivation it has displayed a keen interest in School activities, and lists an annual smoker in its program of fostering cooperation between the students and alumni. Each year it is more evident that interest in the Alumni Association is not only maintained, but is continually growing stronger. OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Honorary President Dr. H. A. B. Dunning President Joseph Cohen First Vice-President Wilmer J. Heer Second Vice-President Frank Block Secretary B. Olive Cole Treasurer Mrs. Frank M. Budacz ELECTED MEMBERS William M. Gould Frank S. Balassone Mathias Palmer Samuel Raichlen THE PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE On behalf of myself and the other officers of the Aluinni Association, I wish to take this opportunity to congratulate the members of the graduating class of 1949. Your chosen profession is rich in tradition and opportunities, and I sincerely hope that whatever phase of pharmacy you choose to follow, you will attain ultimate success and happiness. The Alumni Association invites you to become one of its members. It is the purpose of the Alumni to work closely with the School of Pharmacy and its student body. We strive to maintain the School ' s fine record and standing scholastically, at the same time providing social activity for both students and alumni. Your support is needed to carry on our work, and we solicit your support in the spirit of progress of our profession. Joseph Cohen, President. Cole HONORARY PHARMAC;ELITICAL SOCIETY omic:r()n chapter OFFICERS President Ronald E. M?:ni)H.sohn Vice-President Kenneth E. Stahl Secretary Jeffie G. Robson Treasurer Jerome Schwartz B. Olive Cole Frank J. Slama Cliironl W. Clhapinan J. Carllon Wolf ACTIVE MEMBERS (icorgc P. Hager Kcnjamin V. Allen John A. Siigliano Iktiy K. Jobb Herman M. Nfupsik Ktiinrlh K. Stahl Daniel M. I ' ast nalc Shirley S. Shulinan ELECTED K) MEMBERSHIl " IX 1918 Ronald E. Mendelsohn I. con Clrernberg |eioine S«li varl Sallv 1). Weinberger Mil .i H. Holcn JelTie (;. Robson Charloilc R. Slomblcr lane Rose lleinrilz Jerome llcilin John Magiros Jarob S. Meyers I ila Morgan Roland Hcaly t ' niula Biermacher As a result of llic iiinii stiiiulards mainiaiiicd for nicnilH rsliip in Rlio Chi, it has f)eronic j;tiuiallv rci onni r«l as llic Moimr Soiirlv of | hainia(y. Elij;il)ility for nifmlKislii|) in ilic mmIcIv is i)asi(l ii|)()n the (oinplt-tioii of 75 rrrdit lioiirs ol (olk c work, and ihc attainment of (cit.iin |)r(s( lihcd standards ol s( liolarsliip. character, personality, and leadership. Rho Chi is a member of the Association of College Hoiioi Soc ieties. vm n ' ■fe 1 ' HUlJ 1 •■ . Mr., .v n mLSM J . , XI 1 J ' WJ L a 1 Jmi V P 1. m ir jg ||j|». l« 1 Hammar Cassidy Bailey Robson Schwartz Lyon Kramer Werley Voshell OFFICERS Faculty Adviser Dr. Frank J. Slama President Leroy D. Werley, Jr. Vice-President Morton B. Kramer Secretary LaRue E. Voshell MEMBERS Seniors— l evoy D. Werley, Jr., Jerome Schwartz, Jeffie C. Robson. wn oJi— Morton B. Kramer, James H. Lyon, Elizabeth C. Cassidy. Sop !omo?e5— LaRue E. Voshell, Vincent C. Hammar, Halcolm S. Bailey. Freshman- Davis N. Bishop, Mary J. Knecht, Sidney Shifrin. Organized on April 7th, 1926, the Student Council of the School of Pharmacy is a representative group composed of three members from each of the four classes. Its purpose is a supervision of the social and athletic activities of the school. It attempts 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 an instrument for the development of har- mony and cooperation between the student body and the faculty. It has sought to instill in each student a feeling of fellowship and a desire to conduct himself honestly, fairly, and courteously at all times, whether within the University or without its walls. The liberal policy which has characterized its supervision of the extracurricular activities has met with the general approval and cooperation of the student body. 63 Ciispens Clark Williamson Hanks Hahn Wolf Slama Student Auxiliary OFFICERS Faculty Adviser Dr. Frank J. Slama President William A. Hahn First Vice-President John J. Cunzeman, Jr. Second Vice-President Henry A. Santoni Treasurer LaRue E. Voshell Secretary ■ Robert F. Wolf Editor Paul H. Edwards ADVISORY COMMITTEE Carlton W. Hanks, Jr. Richard J. Williamson Gordon M. Crispens John K. Clark It has been the purpose of the Students ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Phar- maceutical Association to [ironiote progress and to guartl the wellare of tlie profession, to promote a closer relationship between pharmacists and students of pharmacy, and to familiarize the students of pharmacy with the conditions confronting their profession. The Students " Auxiliary has carried out a series of films and lectures, emphasizing the vitamins and the antii)iotics. Such educational features shall continue to be offered by the organization for the welfare of the students. 64 Holen Exler Brill Machovec Leyden Connelly Slama Pumpian Silver Weinberger Wagner Terra Mariae Staff Faculty Adviser Dr. Frank J. Slama Editor-in-Chief Maurice E. Brill Business Manager Paul A. Pumpian Senior Writeups Sally Weinberger, Betty G. Wagner, Paul Siegel Junior Writeups Phyllis Wagner Sophomore Writeups Mary Connelly, Thomas Mulford Freshman Writeups Paul Silver, Edward Lyden, Frank Machovec Photography -....Herbert Leavey, Samuel Exler Features Daniel Eichberg, Samuel Exler Art Editor ■ Mitzi M. Holen THE EDITOR ' S MESSAGE The Terra Mariae is in part a book of the present, illustrating our more pleasant relations with our professors, serializing our progress from the freshman to the senior years. More completely, however, it is a book of the future pre- serving for our more relaxed later lives the pleasures of remembering our friends and ourselves as once we were. The memories embodied in the making are the memories we shall cherish forever. Only through the aid and cooperation of every member of the School, especially that of Acting Dean B. Olive Cole, Dr. Frank J. Slama, Dr. Adele Ballman, and Mr. Sidney Schultz, printer ' s representative, was the printing of this book made possible. To them ive express our deepest appreciation. Maurice E. Brill 65 The Year In Review The Fraternity ' s national convention was held in Washington, D. C, at the Hotel Statler during Jidy I Itli lo 18th of the past summer, anil Kappa Chapter was represented by a large delegation. The first local social event of the past season was a smoker held at the Fraternity House in early October which resulted in the pledging of a number of men. On November 21st, A.Z.O. ' s Regional meetings were held in Baltimore at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. On the evening of the same date, the annual banquet was held at the Dubonct Room of the Community Hall. This was the most successful, and certainly the most elaborate affair that Kappa has put on. This year Kappa Chapter sponsored a series of scientific and educational lectures which were given by j rominent speakers. These lectures were well attended, and a continuance of the series is plaimcd for the future. A theater party at the Vagabond Theater was held on April 7th, and a large crowd was in attendance. Kappa is looking forward to 1950 when it will be the host for the Fraternity ' s national convention. Ka|)|)a Chapter promises the most entert.iining (onvention in the history of the fraternity. 66 KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland, established 1921. Flower— Carnation Publication— Azoan Colors— Ked and White OFFICERS Marcus Satou Directorum Jerome Angster Sub-Directorum Alexander M. Mayer Signare Sam S. Robbins Exchequer Ronald E. Mendelsohn Chaplain Jerome Honkofsky Bellannn Alfred I. Aaronson Max Ansell Frederic Berman Samuel Block Milton H. Feldman Herman Fish I. M. Fischer Irving Freed Irvin Friedman Nathan Friedman Arnold Friedman Jerome Friedman Irving Galpern Jay Glushakow Dan Goodman Harry Greenberg Max Helman Walter Hendin Jerome Honkofsky Joseph Kaminkow Isadore Karpa Jerome Karpa Maurice Karpa Praters in Urbe Milton A. Klepfish Al Kolman Phil Kramer Godfrey Kroopnick Maxwell Krucoff Dr. A. A. Kurland Bernard Lavin William Layden Barry Levin Leon P. Levi n Aaron Libowitz Alvin E. Liptz Sydney Litvin Ben Macks David Massing Alexander M. Mayer Daniel Mendelsohn David Mermelstein Hans Morgenroth Herman Mupsik Jack Parks Frank Paul Howard Paul Nathan Cohen Harry Prostic Leon Raffel Leonard Rappaport Sam S. Robbins Donald Rosen AI Rosenthal Samuel J. Rostov Marcus Satou Ben Scheinin Morris Shenker Norman Schenker Henry Seidman Paul Shocket Milton Smulson Stewart Shpritz Irving Sowble Irving Steele Leon Tatter Alvin Waldman Morris Walman Irving Zerwitz Sidney Zerwitz Morris Zukerberg Jerome Angster Irvin J. Bergofsky Maurice E. Brill Stanley A. Brodie Robert M. Caplan Marvin J. ChertkofI Morton Cohen Samuel Exler Donald O. Fedder Praters in Universitate Emanuel Freedman Jerry Gotkin Leon Greenberg Albert Japko Alvin Keiser Herbert Leavey Donald Levy Seymour London Ronald E. Mendelsohn Marvin Piatt Paul A. Pumpian Hans Rosenbach Michael Sachs Allan B. Schenker Paul Siegal Victor Sugar Philip Vodenos Jerome Warren 67 Chapter Activities My how we grewl With a nucleus of twenty men returning to school, Beta Chapter was well prepared to face the coming social year. Early in September, a smoker, which proved to be the largest and most successful ever, was held. The purpose of this smoker was not only to pledge new men for the fraternity, but also to " repledge " the graduate members of Phi Alpha back into the folds of Beta Chapter. A pledge class of 16 was started, and on October 17th was initiated into Beta. Also, many graduates i)ecamc active again. The success of the smoker and of the pledge class was largely due to the acquisition of our Fraternity House at 106 E. Madison St. A Program Dance was held on December 12th at Cadoa Hall, which proved to be highly successful, both socially and financially. The National Convention of all the chapters of Phi Alpha was held on December 31st, January Ist and 2nd, at Washington, D.C. The annual Tri-Frat Dance was held on February 5th, in conjunction with Alpha Zeta Omega and Phi Delta Chi. As usual, the dance was a fine success. The most important event of the year was the annual Foimdcrs ' Day affair. The chapter celeliratcd its .S. ' ird anniversary on February 19th with a formal dinner-dance at the Southern Hotel. Several affairs were held during the Spring, bringing to a dose a most successful social season. 68 BETA CHAPTER Founded at George Washington University, October 14th, 1914, Beta Chapter founded at professional schools, U. of M., February 22nd, 1916. Publications— Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, Betaloid (Chapter). Colors — Red and Blue Flower — Rose OFFICERS Jacob Meyers ■ Grand Regent Harvey Basik Vice-Grand Regent Harold Brooks Corresponding Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Gerald Kantorow Recording Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Mayer Freed Keeper of the Exchequer Alfred Davis Bearer of the Mace Morton Abarbanel Marvin Abrams Irving Albert Leonard Applebaum Harvey Basik Noel Bosch Harold Brooks Benjamin Cohen Harry Cohen Marvin Davidov Alfred Davis Edward Eisenberg Mayer Freed Alvin Geser Active Praters Albert Greenberg Wilfred Gluckstern Joseph Freeman Gerald Kantorow Alfred Klotzman Morton Kramer Stanley Kramer Jacob Meyers Julian Miden Joseph Papiermeister David Pearlman Sigmund Pickus Albert Pats Sidney Pats Isador Raichlen Undergraduate Chapters Morris Rendel Michael Sarubin Melvin Saivitz Gerald Schonfeld Gerald Schuster Sidney Shifrin Paul Silver Sheldon Silverstein Harold Singer Sidney Spike Alvin Stark Norman Steinberg Alex Weiner Morton Weiner Alpha— George Washington University Beta— University of Maryland (Baltimore) Gamma— Georgetown University Delta— Northwestern University Epsilon— University of Maryland (College Park) Zeta— Yale University Theta— New York University Iota— Columbia University Eta— Johns Hopkins 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 Deceased 69 L j Chapter Activities Iota Chapter ushered in its social season with the annual Smoker. Several weeks later an informal Pledge Dance was given for the future fraters. The initiation ceremony took place on November 5th with the induction of 14 new members. The Arundel Boat Club was the scene of lota ' s Annual Founders ' Day Dance. A gala occasion and a huge success. At the Alumni Smoker, Iota won the inter-fraternity competition for the best entertainment and was awarded the Cherry Arivity Cup. A C;hristmas Party with Santa Claus el al gave the iiicinbcrs a jolly sendoll to their Christmas vacations. The annual Tri-Frat Dance was held on February 5th, in conjunction with Alpha Z.cta Omega and Phi Alpha. The dance was a tremendous success. Other highlights of the year included the Annual Spring Formal and Banquet in honor of the graduating niemi)ers of the fraternity. In addition, several formal meetings were held with prominent guest speakers. CONGRATULATIONS To those fraienuty ofTKCis ;md members who are graduating, the Phi Delta Chi extends its roiigiatulations, ;iiul wi lu-s them a successful career in |)liarniacy. It is oiw siiuere liopc tli;it eai h giMchialiiig member will do his part in advancing the profession that he has chosen. 70 Phi Delta CM IOTA CHAPTER Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Maroon and Gold Alterum Alterius Auxilio Eget Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 OFFICERS George P. Hager Faculty Adviser Leroy D. Werley President Charles H. Edenfield Vice-President Richard R. Crane Recording Secretary Rudolph M. J. Smith Corresponding Secretary Claris M. Allen Treasurer Dudley A. Demarest Asst. Treasurer William A. Hahn • Sergeant-at-Arms Robert J. Kelly Inner Guard Joseph A. Teramani Prelate Walter A. Anderson Richard W. Austerman Ray S. Bare William B. Clarke Frank P. Firey Delphia F. Fisher N. Kerr Henderson Walter A. Henderson CHARTER MEMBERS Rudolph A. Horine Charles M. Hornbrook E. F. Kelly Alfred C. Kemp John C. Krantz, Jr. William C. Martz Robert F. Moody H. E. Martz J. Carlton Wolf George B. McCall J. Ross McComas Jerrold W. Neal Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sappe Donald A. Schannon Frank J. Slama Robert C. Todd John H. Applegarth Frank S. Balassone Clifford W. Chapman MEMBERS ON FACULTY George P. Hager John G. Magiros William C. Rossberg Donald E. Shay Frank J. Slama J. Carlton Wolf Claris M. Allen William J. Appel Joseph J. Brocato Paul M. Carter John K. Clark Richard R. Crane Gordon M. Crispens Warren E. Crispens Maurice T. Cummings John T. Deems Dudley A. Demarest John H. Dougherty Charles A. Dvorak, Jr. Charles H. Edenfield Paul H. Edwards Frank B. Evans Philip E. Fisher Joseph A. Gagliardi ACTIVE MEMBERS Henry J. Glaeser, Jr. William A. Hahn Carlton W. Hanks Robert G. Hoy Charles L. Jarvis George L. Kelly Robert J. Kelly Gerald King Elmer C. Roller, Jr. Edward C. Lambdin Donald G. LeCompte Edward E. Lyden, Jr. Earle G. Maseth William E. Maseth Bernard C. McDougall Joseph E. Mittuch Ray Matthews Jackson M. Nave Adrian Van Oss Anthony J. Petralia Charles P. Price Emil Quasney, Jr. Robert F. Royce Leonard Rice Milton C. Sappe John H. Shellenberger Rudolph M. J. Smith Howard C. Stauffer George M. Stratmann Howard D. Sullivan Zach Turner III Joseph A. Teramani William O. Williams Richard J. Williamson Leroy D. Werley Fred Wirth Lambda Kappa Sigma National Honoraiy Pharmaceutical Sorority EPSILON CHAPTER Flower — Chrysanthenuim Colors — Blue and Gold Publication — Blue and Gold Triangle OFFICERS B. Olive Cole Honorary President MiTzi M. HoLEN President Jeffie G. Robson Vice-President Jacqueline J. Greenawalt Recordinir Secretary Rita O ' Connor Bradford Corresponding Secretaty Louise Pope Treasurer Sorores in Universitate B. Olive Cole Jatciueline |. Greenawalt Mit i M. Holcn Lila Miller Morgan Louise Pope Jeffie Ci. Rohson Charlotte R. Stonihler Hell) (i. Wagner B. Olive Cole Honoraty President Joscj hine I)i Gristine Gene Geist Sorores in Urbe Nfrs. Barl)ara M. Hale Mrs. lk ' Mii(e H. Riiskin 72 1. . ' «2 per hour. 2. Posed for the occasion. .S. Peek-a-boo. 4. The big (very) three. 5. Be it ever so humble. 6. The boys. 7. M. E. (me). 8. Tr. Green Cow. 9. B. A. 10. " and 5 extra-credit questions. " 11. The little (very) three. HtNRv B. Gilpin Henry B. Gilpin was born in Baltiiiiore, April .Srd, 1853. The son of the founticr ol a wholesale drug firm, Mr. Gilpin assuincd the presidency of the company upon his lather ' s death. Under his guidance, the firm prospered and grew in accordance with its history as one of the oldest of such firms in the United States. Mr. Gilpin occupied a high place in professional affairs. He was a life member of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and served as j)resulent of the Maryland IMiarmaceutical .Xssociation in 1896. He was also elected as an officer in several national wholesale drug associations. Mr. Gilpin was an active socialite and in addition took an active mterest in municipal affairs. He was a member of the water board, the commodore of the Baltimore Yacht Club, the president of the Athenaeum Club, and a member of the Mary- land, Baltimore, and Elkridgc Hum Clubs. His death, on December 11th, 1929 left a permanent void in local and national pharmaceutical groups. 74 Features and Ads Courtesy of Paike, Davis Co. This is an actual photograph of Helena, Montana, taken in 1865. It was a frontier town, populated by rough-and-ready citizens in whose veins flowed the reckless blood of pioneers. But even here, in this row of gone and forgotten buildings we see one familiar sight, the sign " Drug Store. " As we look at this old picture, we are likely to smile condescendingly, in the security of our own civilization. The truth i s, there are perhaps even more dangers today with our concentrated populations inviting epidemics. That is why the modern drug store, as a disease-fighting factor, is such a vital force in every community. That is why the pharmacist of ' today must be a man of science with a well-equipped prescription laboratory, as well as a merchant with a well-stocked store. 75 cizj-Lumni mok moizEt The second annual Alumni Smoker look place on December 16th, 1948, al the Cadoa. It was attended by alunmi, both old and new, as well as members of the faculty and students of the School of Pharmacy. This year, as inaugurated previously, the entertainment for the even- ing was supplied as a form of competition by the organizations and students of the school. The competition consisted of skits, quartettes, instrumental and vocal solos, monologues, chess and checker tourna- ments. In overall judging, Phi Delta Chi Fraternity received first prize, The Cherry Activity Cup. Alpha Zeta Omega won the second prize of $25.00, and Phi Alpha the third prize of $15.00. Charles J. Kokoski was judged the best instrumentalist for his piano renditions. Delicious refreshments were served after the entertainment. Dr. George Hager was in charge of the entertainment, Sid Cowan was the Master of Ceremonies. n 1 76 The School of Pharmacy opened its social season on December 9th, 1948, by holding its annual mixer at the Cadoa. There was a friendly intermingling of the members of the faculty, members of the various classes, and their guests. A sizeable crowd was present, including a number of alumni, and an enjoyable evening was had by all. There was dancing to the rhythmic music of Carl Hamilton ' s Orchestra. Refreshments were served throughout the evening. The success of the affair was due in large measure to the efforts of Dr. Frank J. Slama, who was ably assisted by members of the Student Council. tuaEnt l {ix % 77 Dzi- Diat 2 ancE The third annual Tri-Frat Dance was held on February 5th at the Pythian Hall, and featured the music of the Debonaires. This was an open affair, and was attended by a sociable mixture of members of Alpha Zeta Omega, Phi Delta Chi, and Phi Alpha Fraternities, and their guests. The hall was arranged in a cabaret style, creating an atmosphere of friendliness which helped make the dance a huge social success. The continued success of this dance will insure its perpetua- tion as an annual affair. Alpha Zeta Ornega— Leon Greenbcrg, Chairman; Albert Schapiro Phi Delta C u— Charles Edenfield; Lee Werley Phi Alpha— Harold Brooks; Harvey Basik 78 As We Go Through the Year September 24th — Registration ... fill out three red cards, get your locker card, and dig deep for the negotiable . . . 27th — Classes begin . . . 30th — Section A of Bio-assay is changed from Thursday to Tuesday, so Section B changes Manufacturing Pharmacy from Tuesday to Thursday, and 76.3% of electives are thrown out of schedule . . . October 4th —CM. P. going strong with inductives, electro- meric, mesomeric and tautomeric polarizations . . . 8th — H. M. Grace goes into business with a flock of about 45 underpaid bookkeepers . . . 13th — First post-war Glass-blowing course begins . . . 19th — Mendelsohn and Siegel work out schedule fine — three days a week . . . 24th — Dr. Chapman — " Now when you plot the probits against the log of the dose a straight line is obtained . . . 27th — The Pharmacy School ' s Cafeteria opens in the men ' s locker room. Elaborate serving equip- ment is provided . . . 29th — The Elf, representing the progressive Music Society, invites everyone to attend a Bebop session . . . November 3rd — Blair explains to Mr. Allen how the Alsop Hy-Speed Sealed Disc Filter should work . . . 4th — Everyone is seeing red. Seniors make Mercurochrome sup- positories . . . 12th — Homo-mixer discussed . . . To get the mixed solution out of the glass con- tainer — kick a hole in the side . . . 15th — Miss Cole calls on Greenberg to explain what had hap- pened previously in lecture. Very good ad lib job pulled out of air . . . 16th — Bulletin board installed in men ' s locker room. Communiques now will be dispatched on the hour . . . 17th — Dougherty ' s preparation blows up in CM. P. lab., causing rapid change of clothes and much ventilation in room . . . 19th — Miss Cole eats peanuts graciously pre- sented by Eisenberg and Fryer . . . 23rd — Pruce wants to know when it is necessary to put a " Not For External Use " label on a prep . . . 24th — Eight seniors vote in favor of trip to Eli Lilly . . . 29th — H. M. Grace still making money due to cheap help for his bookkeeping . . . December 1st — Waldsachs and H. Cohen working like ter- mites among the leaves and flowers (no birds or bees) in advanced Pharmacognosy . . . 3rd — Mr. Allen shows pictures of Manufacturing Rx machines in darkened room, but Rubenstein can- not sneak in only 20 minutes late . . . 6th — Eli Lilly trip on for Jan. 30th, 1949 . . . 9th - Mixer at Cadoa tonight . . . large crowd present . . . 13th — Mr. Klioze, pinch-hitting for Dr. Hager— " Are there any questions? " . . . Pruce— " But Doctor Zeager said .. " ... 14th — Straight seals, T. seals, Ring seals . . . Angster, Crook, Exler, etc. harness- ing hot air for glass blowing . . . 15th — All seniors deny any communist or rabble-rousing affiliations . . . 16th — Alumni Smoker . . . Laugh, Clown, Laugh . . . 17th — Angster asks Dr. Chapman ' s permission to cut class to obtain marriage license . . . Conversation takes place near Eutaw St. . . . 19th — Charlotte Stombler, nee Rubenstein. Con- gratulations . . . 26th — Angster no longer bachelor. . . . Next? . . . January 3rd — New Year begins in earnest. Three weeks until finals. 5th — " Will the alpha carbon atom of aldehydes give up hydrogen atoms easier than those of ketones? Don ' t miss next week ' s exciting lecture . . . 13th — Dr. Chapman— " A richetic child can be identified by a head like a philosopher, a chest like a greyhound, a stomach like a poisoned pup, and legs like a piano. " . . . 21st — Exams. Quick Lenny — the Benny . . . 30th — Off to Eli Lilly (much more than 8 seniors) . . . February 2nd — Registration. Seniors stagger over directly from train station . . . 3rd — Second semester starts off with a bang . . . 5th — Tri-Frat Dance at Pythian Hall. Swell time had by all . . . 7th — Lucky senior assigned a paper on " House Organs " . . . 14th — Filter Press re- ported made by Schreiber Bros. . . . 23rd — Biochem Lab. Unknowns again . . . Urea, Uric acid. Sugars, . . . Why did I take this course? . . . March 2nd — Dr. Chapman again— " Lactose which is galactose is used much more frequently in this case than maltose which is simply glucose. " . . . 4th- — Eisenberg on commercial mixers— " Why don ' t manufacturers just use stirring rods? " . . . 12th — Joe Waldsachs wears pink shirt while mfg. Milk of Magnesia. Now is a pretty polka-dot . . . 25th — Juniors introduced to Valerian. The pleasure is not mutual . . . April 1st — CM. P. — Aldehydes are more nucleophilic than electrophilic because their nucleophilic center is more nucleophilic than their electrophilic center is electrophilic . . . 18th — Rice in Mfg. Rx. — " Certainly manufacturers use funnels and filter papers. " . . . 25th — Mr. Allen— " Pipe down. What do you think this is, a train? " . . . 27th — Exams closing in. A. Z. O. mimeo- grapher working overtime . . . May 13th — Avail- ability of C average figured in probits . . . 17th — Mendelsohn ready to deliver famous dissertation entitled — " The styptic pencil " . . . 20th — Seniors zooming into finals, feel like cross-country runners crawling in after running 20 miles . . . 31st — Senior Prom. Much wild celebration. . . June 4th — Graduation. Many parental tears, noticeable lack among graduates. Vacation for all. 79 Indianapolis Excursion Sunday, January 30th, 19-19 7:10 P.M. - " AH Aboard. " 9:15 P.M. — Vc ;irc now pausing for 5 minutes at Harrisburg, Pa. 10:15 P.M. — Appioximately 60% of our " 5 " minute wait obliterated. 10:30 P.M. — We are now part of a stream-lined modern train of 1 coach with front and rear exits. 10:45 P.M. — Pass out the chocolate bars to celebrate; we have moved l 16th of an inch. 10:46 P.M. —Thief, give me back my pillow . . . We have only 48 cards, who has the 6 aces? How you, Bc-Be? 11:30 P.M. - We ' re olT! All out for the club car. 12:00 P.M. — Midiiigiu, lights out. .Ml is silent in the club car — Pennsylvania is dry on .Sundays. And on into the night — Up and at ' cm — inspciiion ... If I should die before I wake, you ' ll know I tlied of tununy-ache . . . ami so to bed. Monday, January 31st, 1949 3:00 A.M. — It ' s snowing. 6:00 A.M. - All out for the diner 9:00 A.M Rise and shine! Wc have all eaten and are comfcirtably resting om worn aching ixxlics. We, the favored few. know the luxury of sleeping on 2 chairs with an arm rest i)etween them. 12:30 P.M. — Here we arc in Indianapolis. A few steps and lo and behold — Hotel Severin. Boys have single rooms, girls are 2 to a room. Luiuh is served on the roof . . . llrrrrrr. 1:15 P.M. — Luncheon extremely tasty. .Surprisingly, our genial Mr. Perry has managed to make the large roof cjuite homey. 80 2:00 P.M. — All aboard the bus for transportation to the Eli Lilly Biological Laboratories at Greenfield, Indiana ... A short half-hour wait for a freight train with a small defect — it wouldn ' t run. 2:45 P.M. — We are inspecting the Biological Laboratories. The Pharmacy School learns of the preparation of Tr. of Green Cow. 4:45 P.M. — Once again we are boarding the bus to return to our hotel. The previous sleepless night is now heavy on our eyelids. 6:30 P.M. — Oo, la, la — such fresh, shining faces, and such pretty gardenia corsages on the girls. The banquet on the roof passes from delight to sheer heaven. But the climax of the meal is dessert — a vanilla mortar perfectly garnished with a chocolate pestle. Never has a piece of apparatus tasted so good! 7:45 P.M. — Now rested and contentedly full amid an atmosphere of friend- ship, we have just pushed back our chairs in order to hear an address by Mr. J. W. Lansdowne. 8:30 P.M. — Ever mindful of the necessity and desire for money, Mr. Lans- downe has given us a thoroughly inspiring speech which has labeled each individual within the range of his speaking voice a person of importance with some contribution to make to his chosen field of pharmacy. Mr. Perry made a short speech to announce the distribution of movie passes which, however, were not good for the local burlesque theatre. Said Mr. Perry, " These tickets are not good for the Fox Theatre. Besides, the show is no good, the seats are uncomfortable, the building will probably burn down any day now, but the show starts at 9:30. Also, this is a warning to the girls. Anyone who wears high heeled shoes tomorrow during the tour will live to regret it. " n ( «• 8:45 P.M. — And so the ambassadors of good will from the University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy, are scattering out in small groups to learn a little about this western town. Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1949 7:15 A.M. — " Hello, operator speaking. This is 7:15 " " This is 1010, operator. " " No - 7:15 " " lOIO. " " No, no - 7:15 " Good grief, she means the time, not our room number. 8:00 A.M. — We are again enjoying breakfast. 8:50 A.M. - Here we are! 9:00 A.M. — We are seated in the conference room for a speech by Mr. C. F. Evelcigh, Executive Vice-President of The Eli Lilly Co. Notes from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. Now on the left and here on the right and so we viewed the ingenious machines, (•fTuicnt workers and intricate arrangements. 12:00 noon — Let ' s go back to the conference room. 12:35 P.M. — After Mr. Nelson ' s interesting speech the entire group is now filing out into the sunny, crisp Indiana air toward the research building entrance. Look at the birdie, smile, click. Well, we did it. We are now recorded in a photograph. A copy of which will be given to each of us before we leave. 12.45:P.M. — We ' re slowly filing through the cafeteria, selecting our lunch. Even here, efficiency is conspicuous (each salt shaker contains a few grains of rice to prevent clogging). 1:30 P.Xf . — Once more we are assembled in groups to continue our tour of the remaining Laboratories ami Pharmaceutical Departments. 2:30 P.. I — We have just entered a world of yesteryear — the quaint brick rejjiica of the two story building. This is a magical place, down to the office stationery, l)caiiiig the dale H ' G, which reads, " All bills due the (ust of eatli month, without reference to date of purchase. " }: ' 15 P.M. — Tr;iinp. tramp, the we;iry visitors b.uk to the bus for transporta- tion to the lioiel .Severin. 82 6:00 P.M. -We are off again, to Cifaldi ' s Villa Nova. 6:30 P.M. —We are being served fried chicken and vegetables, county style The Villa Nova seems to capture the atmosphere of the large, happy farm family. Mom, pass the mashed potatoes. Wednesday, February 2, 1949 7:15 A.M. — A bell tingles, a hand grasps in the dark and a deep voice rings out " 7:15. " So we awaken. 8:00 A.M. — A brisk hello and we settle down to enjoy a breakfast of bacon and eggs on the roof of the Hotel Severin. 8:45 A.M. — All out for the bus to visit the Laboratories. Any students unable to stand or see clearly after the night ' s activities were gently led outside to the bus by our kind Mr. Perry. 6:00 A.M. — We are driving to the door. Faithfully marching behind our guides we are following thousands of feet of conveyor belts, looking up at huge tanks and listening to the roar of noisy motors. From these the people get tiny packages of penicillin and streptomycin. 11:00 A.M. — Again we hop on the bus, this time to visit the Indianapolis Speedway. Our 12-foot wide bus squeezed through the 6 foot gate and we breezed over the speedway at 20 miles per hour. Incidentally, we forgot several of our number at the plant. Oh, well, what ' s a few more or less? 12:15 P.M. — Back we go to the roof for lunch, a heartfelt farewell and adjournment to the lobby with our suitcases. 1:35 P.M. — We are settling down for a long ride on our rumbling coach, our stomachs full, our bodies tired and our hearts light (patholo- gical conditions). Mr. Perry distributed our group picture, waved his hand and shouted a hearty farewell. Echoes ' til morn — We are happy; we are inspired; we are forever indebted to the many workers and representatives of the Eli Lilly Company for a pleasant trip, a memorable tour, a wealth of knowledge and a firmer faith in the opportunity that is America. 83 nenasklp « of READ ' S Pharmocies Since 1883 utenoLers harN ohmeJ PHARMACEUTICALS BIOLOGIC ALS m MakcrH of Dried Blood Plaaina a devclo| mcnt of Sharp Dohnic Kritoarch a well as Sulfa DriigR, VaccincB and Aniiloxin . d ■ -♦ ipfcn.L ' mfn-t TcraLa-U c-n. P-h.O--a. »n.Q,co-fo-OU ; TAKE PAT FOR With the UPSET STOMACHS Compliments OR HANGOVERS of Relieves in just five minutes HYNSON, WESCOTT PAT PHARMACEUTICAL DUNNING, INC. COMPANY Baltimore, Maryland - ' ♦ - CUTTING CLASSES Freshman:— " We ' re not allowed to cut any classes. " Sophomore:— " I wonder if I should cut today? " Junior:— " One more cut won ' t hurt me. " Senior:- " A cut a day keeps the monotony away. " ' - — ♦ STUDYING FOR TESTS Freshman:— " I can ' t work tonight— I ' ve got a test tomorrow. " Sophomore:— " I ' ll study at work tonight. " Junior:— " Tomorrow I ' ll cut a couple of classes and study for ihe test. " Senior:— " Who needs to study? I always sit between two Rho Chi men. Besides, studying dulls my intellect. " If It ' s Borden ' s Ice Cream Its GOT to he good The John Trockenbrot Co. Manufacturers of U. of M. RINGS and PINS Attractive (iifts with V. M. Seals on Display Banquet Favors— Trophies 310 N. PACA STREET-Mulberry 1052 HAHN HAHN " Say It With Flowers " 324 W. SARATOGA STREET MU Iberry 1949 COMPLIMENTS OF TAFT- WARREN TAFT INC. Compliments of a FRIEND ' ♦ Noxy were what Noxy seems And not the Noxy of our dreams. But powder mixed with greasy paint Hoiu quick we ' d chuck it, but it ain ' t. So Go little blue jar, go. Bearing an honored name ' Til everywhere that you have went. They ' ll be glad that you have came. (With apologies to Rudyard Kipling and Bill Nye) The Story of the Little Blue Jar in booklet form is yours for the asking— just address Noxzema Chemical Co. BALTIMORE 11, MD. Noxzema for Sunburn Noxzema for Shaving MEADOW GOLD " SmootWFreeze ' Ice Cream " T hc Great American Desserf » ft- •10 MANUfACTURlHi 1 A p. o r-. A T O B T If pharmacists wrote prescriptions for them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet that they would write " Repctatur " after a stay at the Lord lialtiniore. I ' or ye ars now. this great liotel has l)een host to many oi the stiuleiils and almnni of the School ol I ' harinacy. There ' s a lot of " know- how " hehiiiii its reinitation for solid comfort, convenience and thoughtful service. You ' ll like it! LORD BAITIMORE • AITIMORE 3, MARYLAND -a ♦- Compliments of WAGNER WAGNER 502 W. COLD SPRING LANE BALTIMORE EUTAW STREETS Raphael Wagner, Ph.G. 1923 Graduate Compliments of Maryland Institute of Wine Spirit Distributors, Inc. Men Prize The Good Clothing H. K. COS MEN ' S SHOP Features for Baltimore Men First Mezzanine, Main Store Also at Edmondson and Belvedere Hochschild, Kohn Co. ♦ ' To The Faculty - Students - Alumnae University of Maryland SCHOOL OF PHARMACY HEARTIEST GREETINGS THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. Wholesale Druggists BALTIMORE - NORFOLK - WASHINGTON Calverf 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 YAGER LINIMENT CO. MULBERRY AND PACA STREETS Baltimore, Maryland Containing RcsOKin. Oil i)f C:a(lc. Prepared Clalaniine. Zinc Oxide, liisnuilh Stihnilrale and Borit Acid lonibincd in an oilv base RESINOL OINTMENT is onisianding in its relief for itching, burning :iii(l iniiuii soreness associated with many skin iiiiiatidiis. Well known to doctors and nurses. Suggest it freely. Mniiufaclurcd bv RESINOL CHEMICAL CO., I1 LI IMORI, 1, Ml " ). HOW TO ENJOY A LONGER LIFE by 1. .M. DviNG Follow these simple rules while going to school, and achieve health and happiness. 1. Sleep during lectures with windows open. 2. Flush the system by drinking two short ones i)ctween each class. 3. Get plenty of exercise by dancing all night at least twice a week. 4. Never go to bed before 4 A.M. The night air is good for you. 5. Never study: yoti may strain your eyes. 6. Keep a first aid flask in your hip pocket at all times. 7. Spend all your spare time in the pool room. The atmosphere there is stimu- lating to the intellect. 8. Stay away from girl friends who have fur coats: you may get tularemia. ! . Beware of all veterinarians. For treatment and professional advice consult the first line of jjublic health defense— your sodajerker. S ♦- 7 Roody ' s Retau rants 618 W. BALTIMORE STREET ALLEN, SON CO.JNC. 14 E. LOMBARD ST. PHYSICAL CHANGES Fresh MAN SoPHOnORE Junior Senior BROMO SELTZER for HEADACHES A PRODUCT OF EMERSON DRUG COMPANY SINCE 1887 ♦ -- " " ■ ' --- ♦ - Compliments of The University Bookstore 519 W. LOMRARD STREET Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1949 1VJ .1 comjtjanu PALS MEET AT AL ' S RESTAURANT at your service for Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner spaghetti and Meatballs Our Specialty 10 S. GREENE STREET Phone: SA 9556 BIO - RAMO DRUG COMPANY, INC. Syrup of Plcxin B I ' cnirillin Vials Penicillin Tablets Streptomycin Pcnitillin I.ozcngcs Hormones 9 S. EU TAW STREET KAI.TIMORE 1. MD. Southern Label Box Corp. 121 LIGHT STREET Baltimore, Maryland Represented by Charles S. Elliott and T. R. Offenbacher SOHN O ' HARA GRADUATE PHARMACISTS N. E. Cor. Fulton Avenue and Reisterstown Road BALTIMORE, MARVL, ND Congratulations and best wishes to the Graduates of 1949 HUTZLER BROTHERS CO. Compliments of BEELI ' S DRUGSTORE l ' RK lllK.HIs lU-.LXKDtRK AM.NUES OUESl IONS AND ANSWERS iMiiiK l.ady— " I don ' t neck. " I u(ni;in— " .May I press you for particulars? " Dr. Chapman— " Before we begin the exam, arc there any questions? " The Lemon— " What ' s the name of this course? " {:u t(imer— " Po you guarantee this hair re- storer? " kflly— " Better than that, sir, we give a comb with every bottle. " Ri c— " Sav, what is C " alamus-a root or a stem? " W .ddsaihs— " It ' s nicnuKius ihloiidc. " —♦ ♦ ' Compliments of WYLIE Prescription Pharmacy 4601 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE Baltimore, Maryland THE NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL MANUFACTURING CO. Manufacturers of Fine PHARMACEUTICALS 314 LIGHT STREET BALTIMORE 2. MD. Phone: Mulberry 4065 Compliments of Solomon ' s Pharmacy 1342 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE BALTIMORE 1, MD. Compliments of Belvieu Pharmacy GARRISON DOLFIELD BOULEVARDS Baltimore Sodd Fountain Manufacturing Co., Inc. 101-103 S. HANOVER STREET BALTIMORE I, MD. MODERN PHARMACY Joseph P. Marmor, Prop. So. Market St. FREDERICK, MD. Compliments of JOE SCHWARTZ 7 SOUTH GREENE STREET Compliments of Fonti ' s O. K. Shaving Parlor 531 W. BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Compliments of L. REYNER DUKES INSURANCE FAMOUS LAST WORDS: STUDENTS: Pruce— " Come and Be-Boptized. " Levine— " Just get on the black-list, and you can join our fraternity, Chi Rho. " Hahn— " Did you ever hear the story o£ the mirror with two sides? " Waldsachs— " I still think that I deserved more than a C. " Weinberger— " Sure I understand the results, one rat had puppies and the other one didn ' t. " PROFESSORS; Allen— " No talking across the room. What do you think this is, a train? " Hager— " What ' s wrong with today ' s pharma- cists? They buy a pint for $5.00 when they can make it for 25c. " Chapman— " The professor will not meet with his classes. " (Of course you must delete several letters.) NEWS FLASHES-It ' s the Truth? ? ? ? ? Feb. 30— Smoking approved during lectures. —Fourteen acre campus with recreation hall and swimming pool donated to School of Pharmacy. —Students demand that a lecture series be given instead of school dances. —Joe lends his economics report to ? ? ? who refuses to copy it. ♦- COMPLIMENTS OF University Resfaurant 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 1 Compliments of Marlene and Judy Lovin MUTH BROTHERS AND COMPANY Wholesale Druggists Importers and Distributors DRUGS, PHARMACEUTICAL TOILETRIES 23-25 South Charles Street Baltimore 3, Maryland ♦- Greeting Cards to the Druggists of Baltimore Since 1926 owers iJL vyiccentieimer Company 708 N. HOWARD STREET Baltimore 1, Md. -♦ Compliments of A FRIEND THE CADOA 118 W. FrantW St. Concert Hall - Auditorium - Ballroom For Reservations call LE xington 4559 Miller Drug Suadry Co. 105 W. REDWOOD STREET Baltimore, Maryland ' ♦ College Daze Through four long years of college, I worked and slaved and toiled. I was yelled at by the teachers, and kicked and cursed and foiled. I gained a working knowledge of political relations. Of history and chemistry and of various equations. I cut my college eyeteeth on a slab of hieroglyphic, (And lost some teeth at jjartics which were really quite terrific. 1 learned of pills aiul lotions, ot (ierniaii and of P ' rench, Of molecules and atoms— six ways to produce a stench. Zoology, ecology, biology, posology, Morjihology, histology, and even pharmacology; Economy, gastronomy, metonymy, astronomy, Platononiy, autonomy, and also some isonomy. In short, I worked and slaved myself into a mental coma; And all for a piece of paper — but I got it — my diploma! Now here I am a graduate, I stand with fevered brow. And yell the college graduates ' yell, " Good Lord, what do I do now? " 96 yWN ) . r.f lf « 20170


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, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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