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

 - Class of 1951

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1951 volume:

IIBMRY mVEHSl It Of V4 yUNO COLLEGE PAKK. Ma MARVLANOi, .KKOOM JJIVKKS.TV C)l- MARYLAND LIBRARY iOOLLlCGt: PARK. MD. lOIGffiCUUi ' :v- ' V ' P06 J he TERRA MARIAE 1951 LIBRARY UNI7ERSIIY OF WARYIANO cdllege pa- K. MD. . Yearhook of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland .13 Dedication T iiF. Senior Class dedicates the 1951 Terra Mariae to Dr. George P. Hager. Dr. Hager has been the chemistry professor of this class for their entire four years of college. At the close of their sophomore year, Dr. Hager ' s advancement to professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry assured his remaining with the class for their junior and senior years. After four years with one professor the class has come to know him very well and chooses this way of showing their respect and admiration to an excellent teacher. Dr. Hager was graduated from Baltimore City College in 1934. Because of his interests in medicine and chemistry he entered the School of Pharmacy in Septem- ber 1934. While in the school Dr. Hager was elected to the honorary society, Rho Chi. He joined the American Pharmaceutical Association in N38. in his senior year he was president of his frnternitv, Phi Delta Chi. After receiving his B.S. degree, he entered the Graduate School and in 1940 received his M.S. and in 1942 his Ph.D. from the Uni ersity of Maryland. Dr. Hager was enrolled in the University of IlliniMs for post-doctorate courses and later was employed by Eli Lilly anil Company as a research chemist. In 1945 Doctor Hager joined the faculty of the School of Pharmacy at the Uni- ersity of Maryland, as Assistant Professor of Organic and Inorganic Chemistry and in 1948 succeeded Dr. Walter Hartung as Professor of Pharmaceutical Chem- istry in both the graduate and undergraduate departments. Dr. Hager is active in many medical and chemical organirations and holds office in several of them. He is president of the Maryland Biological Society, a member of the Executive Committee of the Maryland Section of the American Chemical Society, past president of the Baltimore Branch of the American Pharmaceutical As.sociation, and a member of the committee of the subdivision of chemistry of the National Formulary. {4 Dr. George P. Hager Professor of Chemistry 5} 2039541 THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHARMACY 2215 Constitution Avenue Washington, D. C. T IIH Amcricnn Institute of Plmrmacy is the nntional headqunrters of tlie American Pharmaceutical Association, hs erection in WM provitletl a permanent home for tlie association. The Huiklini; lias complete laKiratory fncihties, offices, a museum, a library, and reading nxim. {6 Dear Graduates: On behalf of the American Pharmaceutical Association, it is a pleasure to extend congratulations to the members of the graduating class. Affiliation with the Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association is one of the privileges that comes with the com- pletion of your pharmaceutical education. Through the facilities and publications of the Association you are kept in touch with developments in your profession and you have the opportunity of contributing to the advancement and welfare of pharmacy by early and continuous participation in its activities. Through your local branch and your state association, you will enjoy direct representation in the affairs of the Association and by attending its annual conventions you can personally participate in the transactions which lead to better professional recognition for you as well as for the calling of which you are now an important member. Robert P. Fischelis, Secretary American Pharmaceutical Association. The American Pharmaceutical Association T HE American Pharmaceutical Association was officially organized on October 7, 1852 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The objectives of the organization were, and still are, to unite educated and reputable pharmacists in the task of improving and regulating the drug market, to encourage proper professional relationships, to increase and diffuse pharmaceutical knowl- edge, to stimulate discovery and invention, and to aid in improving pharmacy to the highest level for the greatest protection to the public. Anyone who supports these ideas can belong to the Association. For this reason we find pharmaceutical economists, wholesalers, edu- cators, research chemists, and biologists as well as retail, research, and manufacturing pharma- cists active in the organization. Interest in the Association has increased considerably in the last fifteen years. Membership has increased from thirty-two hundred in 1936 to sixty-five hundred in 1944 and to twenty-two thousand in 1950. The A.ssociation functions democratically. Its government resembles structurally that of our national government. Its constitutional govern- ment is led by a council of sixteen members and by a House of Delegates composed of repre- sentatives of state and national pharmaceutical associations, and by sections of the Association and Council. Each year all active members elect officers for one year terms. This year the president is H. H. Gregg and the Secretary is Robert P. Fischelis. The activities of the Association are exten- sive. In addition to working with all organiza- tions associated with pharmacy, the Association is responsible for printing and issuing the Na- tional Formulary, the Pharmaceutical Recipe Book, two Journals, one scientific and one prac- tical. Most of this work is collected and dis- patched from its headquarters, the American Institute of Pharmacy, pictured at the left. In this manner the American Pharmaceutical Association and the American Institute of Phar- macy aid in inspiring all past and future gradu- ates of pharmacy schools in this country to carry on the ideals and philosophies of the originators of professional pharmacy in America. 7} A Few Words from Dean Foss It is a pleasure to congratulate you, the members of the sraduating class of 1951, upon the successful completion of tlic requirements of the Bachelor of Science degree in Pharmacy. The college career of many of you was interrupted by the vicissitudes of World War II and it has required a grim determination on your part to continue your educa- tion. You will now have the opportunity, as well as the obligation, to practice the honorable profession of phar- macy and to better serve the constituents of Maryland and the Nation. Noel E. Foss, Dean. {8 From the Governor February 19, 1951 To Members of the Graduating Class The School of Pharmacy University of Maryland Congratulations! You are about to enter a profession which long has ranked high among the callings of men. Its importance in the preser- vation of life, the relief of suffering and the im- provement in public health is enhanced by the development of new and wonderful products for the cure, alleviation and prevention of ill- nesses. You have been taught, not only the apothe- cary ' s art, but the high ideals of your profession. Apply yourselves diligently to the former, and live fervently by the latter. Thus you will in- sure your own success and become an asset to your communities and to your State. With best wishes and kindest regards, Theodore R. McKeldin Governor Theodore R. McKeldin Goiiernor of the State of Maryland From the President of the University To the Pharmacy School Graduates: You are going out at commencement this year to enter a field which is at once a business, a profession and an industry. No matter what phase of this work you undertake, you will be serving the people, and your accomplishments will be based on how effective your service be- comes. Business acumen, integrity, and atten- tiveness to detail mean as much or more in the vast field of pharmacy as in any other kind of work. You have achieved the distinction of receiv- ing a diploma from one of the best schools of pharmacy in America, and 1 know that your work in the future will be a credit to the School of Pharmacy just as we will all strive to main- tain the School of Pharmacy so that it may always be a credit to you. Sincerely, H. C. B ' yrd Harry Clifton Byrd, LL.D. President of the Unwersity 9} History of The School of Pharmacy T HF. need of an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could he given systematic instruc- tion in the sciences underlying their profession had long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seven- teen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George M. Andrews, Thomas G. Mackenzie, B. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman, and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy, and materia medica. These men carried on the work of the college until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of busi- ness of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During the period of operation, however, they graduated a number of eminent pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the college in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Me.ssrs. Frederick A. Cochrane, Al- pheus P. Sharp, William Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read, and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Siiarp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the Col- lege, but were adornments to the profession they represented, as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856 at the request of the graduates ami a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty-one new members, and a thorough reorganization of the College. The new Board of Trustees established three profe.ssorships: Dr. Lewis Steiner was elected Professor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica; and Israel Grahame, Professor of Pharmacy. A course of lectures was given during the .season 1857-1858 to a class of intelligent and appreciative stu- dents, and the Ciillege took a new lease on life, which lias since been maintained. Dr. David Stewart gave the lectures in phar- macy during the period 1S41-1S46. Following the reorganization, tiie chair of Pharmacy was filled by Pn fessor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. P. Phillips, an earnest and in- teresting instructor. The sudden death of Pro- fessor Piiillips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the older graduates of the College, and was a consistent and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy, until his death. He continued in the chair of pharmacy for nineteen years, when on resigna- tion of the chair of Materia Medica by Profes.H-ir Ba.xley, he was chosen Professor of Materia Medica. Then on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C Caspari, jr., who was later to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland Cxillege of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October H, WIT. He was sue- {10 ceeded by Dr. Evander F. Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. An- drew G. DuMei, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., then held the professorship until his death. Mr. William E. A. Aiken was lecturer in chemistry from 1841-1846. From 1856 the pro- fessorship of chemistry was filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his departure from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards moved to New York, and he was in turn succeeded by a gradu- ate of the College, Dr. Helsby, who remained a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was then occupied by Dr. De-Rosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and ener- getic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to fill the vacancy. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became as- sociated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elect- ed Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which posi- tion he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Wescott and Dunning. The teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been 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 position in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Minne- sota. Walter H. Hartung, A.B., Ph.D., who had been research chemist for Sharp and Dohme for a decade, headed the department until leav- ing for a like post at the University of North Carolina in the Fall of 1948. Dr. George P. Hager, who received the Ph.D., degree in 1942 from the University of Maryland is now Profes- sor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and William S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 17, 1858, Professor Frick, having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the old University of Maryland School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, M.D. Like his pre- decessor, he was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow, in 1863, and the latter, on June 1, 1866, by Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when de- clining health caused him to sever his connec- tion with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Paris Moore, M.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected to succeed him. Dr. Culbreth who had always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently filled the professor- ship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt of the class of 1891 served as Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy until his death in 1933. Associate Professor Frank J. Slama, who is an alumnus of the school and who received the Degree of Doctor of Philos- ophy from the University of Maryland was ap- pointed to head the department in 1936. Great advances have been made in the pro- fession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found necessary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In 1904 - 1922 11} Nid - 1929 the broadcniiiK of its i.urni:iili.ini, the school li;is been guided largely by the standards set by American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 1913, courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic, and pharmaceutical law were added. The course in commercial pharmacy has been ex- panded, and all work of this nature is given by the department of economics. This depart- ment is presided over by Miss B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., who is also Professor of Phar- maceutical Law. In W21, the curriculum was further hroaJ- ened to Mukide the general education subjects: English, romance languages, algebra, trigonom- etry, zoology, and physics. In the same year pro- visions were made or teaching bacteriology. Since then a separate department was in charge of Assistant Professor H. Bryan, ' .M.D., B.S., M.A. In 1937 Associate Profes.sor Thomas C. Grubb, A.B., Ph.D., was appointed to head the department, resigning in 1945. Professor Don- ald E. Shay, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., is the present head of the department. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instruction in bio- assaying. The equipment of this department and its maintenance was made possible throuuh the generosity of the late Captain Isaac E. Emer- M n, who endowed it liberallv. In 1938 Marvin R. Thompson, Ph.D., Emerson Professor of Pharmacology since 1930, resigned to accept the Directorship of the Warner Institute of Thera- peutic Research. Clifford W. Chapman, Ph.D., who had been with the Laboratory of Hygiene, Department of Pensions and National Health in C ' anada, which department is in charge of drug control in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist, is now the pres- ent head of the department. Follovvinu the reorganization of the Maryland ( ' ollegeof Pharmacy in 1856, control was vested in the offices of the College President, first and second Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Secre- tary, who, together with the Board of Exam- iners (three members) constituted the Board of Trustees. The first president was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-1842, followed by Mr. Ben- jamin Rush Roberts from 1844 to 1871, and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. I. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Paris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, Dr. loseph Rob- erts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme, and Mr. Charles Dohme (1894-1904). In 1904, it became a de- partment 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 University of Maryland is now vested in the Board of Re- gents, of which W. P. Cole, Jr., is chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and certain members of the Faculty control the in- ternal 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 Col- lege with the old LIniversity of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but because of conditions inci- dent to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department, and Hi. Evander Kelly was elected Dean on Sep- n2 tember 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez then assumed the responsibilities of the office, and performed them with great ability until his death on Sep- tember 27, 1948. Miss B. Olive Cole served as acting dean of the School during the 1948-49 session. Dr. Noel E. Foss who received the Ph.D. degree from the University of Maryland in 1933, and who was Assistant Dean of the School of Pharmacy, University of Illinois for two years, was appointed Dean on July 1, 1949. 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 Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical, but needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more and better facilities, and in 1886, a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the nec- essary apparatus, materials and specimens. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is locat- ed in the Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the state of Maryland during the legislative session of 1929. The building is a realization of a great need for adequate quarters in which to teach the honored profession of Pharmacy in Maryland. Everyone interested in Pharmacy may well be proud of this splendid building, as well as of the modern equipment and apparatus which has been provided for demonstration and teach- ing purposes. From the foregoing it will be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Mary- land, which began its existence as the Mary- land College of Pharmacy, has exercised its functions as a teaching institution since 1841 except for the ten-year period 1846 to 1856. In spite of its vicissitudes it has steadily borne itself onward and upward. It has steadily increased and improved its facilities to enable it to impart instruction in keeping with the pharmaceutical knowledge of the times. It was the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of Pharmacy, and thereby allo- cate to that branch of learning an individuality of its own. It was also one of the first schools to make analytical chemistry obligatory for grad- uation. In still other lines its leadership has been manifest, particularly in the textbooks pub- lished by members of its teaching staff. The result has been a steady growth in size and influence so that the school now holds a posi- tion in the front ranks of the teaching institu- tions of its kind in this country. 1929 - 1950 13} THE SCHOOl Aesculapius NoHL E. Foss Dean of The School of Pharmacy s of and Assisting 56 B. Oli K CoLh Secretary of The Faculty Margarkt E. Bkatty Senior Stenof raj her 1 msy Lot Gl i Senior Stenogra j ier {16 Administration StaH Harry Clifton Byrd President of The University Edgar F. Long Director of Admissions Alma H. Prhinkhrt Registrar 17} Faeultv of Pharmaev NoKL E. Foss, Pi I.e., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacy B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., Ll.B. Prri c ' vsor ) EiDtioiMKi iirul Ph(irriuKviitii. il Law W. Arthur PuRiM m, PiiG., R.S., M.S., Pn.IX Professor of Hospiiu Phdrtiuicv J. Carlton Wolk, Piiar.D., B.S., ScD. Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy Benjamin- F. Allen, B.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Phariiuu Margaret Wong Li w , B.S. n triii«ii m P uiinuicv Alul ' sta Soladar Neistah, Pii.G. Instructor in Pharnuuy Harriet R. Noel, Pii.G., B.S. In-itriictor in Phiomacy John Altian, B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Frank S. Balassone, B.S. Assismni in Pharmacy Morton Kaiin, B.S. Assistant in Economics and Pharmaev William C. Rossiieru, B.S. AsMstant ill Pharmaev IsADOR Raiciilen, B.S. A istant in Pharmac {18 Faculty of Pharmacology Clifford W. Chapman, B.A., M.Sc, Ph.D. Emerson Professor oj Pharmacol ojj Georgiana S. Gittinger, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Physinloi ical Chemistry Joseph A. Kaiser, B.S. Assistant in Pharn acoU y Faculty of Zoology John H. Applegarth, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Zoolo,i; ' Karl M. Morganstein, B.S. Assistant in Zoology Faculty of Bacteriology Donald E. Shay, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriolony Junior M. Joseph, A.B., M.S. Assistant in Bacteriology Faculty of Botauy and Pharmacognosy Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph .C, B.S., M.S., Pi i.D. Associate Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy Faculty of Chemistrv George P. Hager, Jr., B.S., M.S., Pii.D. Professor of Pharrtuiceutical Chemistry Francis M. Miller, B.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Irxorgarxic and Organic Chemistry Kenneth H. Staml, B.A., B.S., M.S. Instructor in Chc ' Tiii rry Martha L. Adams, B.S. Assistant in Chfmijtry Stanley P. Kramer, B.S. Assistant in Chemistry FaeiiK) of Physics and Mathematics GaylordB.Estabrook,B.S.inChE.,M.S.,Pii.D. Associate Professor of Physics Ci I arles L. Beck el, B.S. Assistant in Physics A. W. RicHEsoN, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics {20 Faculty of Physiology and Biolo cal Chemistry William R. Amberson, Ph.D. Professor of Physiology Fred Ferguson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Dietrich C. Smith, Ph.D. Professor of Physiology J. McCuLLouGH Turner, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Emil G. Schmidt, Ph.D. Professor of Biological Chemistry Edward J. Herbst, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistr Raymond E. Vanderlinde, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Biological Chen istry A. Virginia Brown, A.B. Instructor in Biological Chemistry Faculty of languages Adele B. Ballman, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Claire S. Schradieck, A.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Languages 21} The Laboratories . . . . . . Where Anything Can Happen SENIORS 3n Jlemonam DR. CLIFFORD W. CHAPMAN With sincere rearer we received word of the death of Dr. Clifford Warren Chapman, our class advisor, who passed away on April 5, 1931. The graduating class will always remem- ber him not only as a teacher and advi.sor hut as a friend. We have chosen this casual snap- shot instead of a studio photograph because it pictures him as we knew him and shall re- member him — genial, good-humored, devoted to his profession. Dr. Chapman came to the University of Maryland in 1938 from the Laboratory of Hy- giene, Department of Pensions and National Health of Canada, a department in charge of drug control work in the Dominion, and in which he held the position of pharmacologist. Dr. Chapman was born in London, Ontario, October 18, 1896. He did his under-graduate work in the University of Western Ontario where he received the B.A. degree in 1922. He majored in Biochemistry for his Master of Science degree, which he received in 1925 from the Medical School of Ontario. He received the Ph.D. degree in 1934 from McGill University where he specialized in pharmacology and bio- chemistry. He also pursued graduate work in the Department of Biochemistry of the Uni- versity of Chicago. While still a graduate stu- dent, he served as Instructor in Chemistry in the University of Western Ontario and in the Medical Schixil of Ontario. Subsequently, he was employed as chemist and bacteriologist in the Institute of Public Health of Ontario, as an analyst in the Clinical Laboratory of the Army and Civilian Hospitals of Canada, and as In- structor in Biochemistry in McGill LIniversity. He served as bioassayist for the Department of National Health of Canada for ten years. Dr. Chapman ' s research work was primarily in the fields of biochemistry and pharmacology. He carried on research studies in the biological assays of the arsphenamine group, pituitary ex- tract, ergot, thyroid, epinephrine, hormones, etc. The Canadian Standards for Digitalis, Pi- tuitary Extract, Epinephrine, and Ergot were prepared by Dr. Chapman. The professional affiliations of Dr. Chapman included the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation and the Federation of Biological Socie- ties. He was especially interested in the Society for E.xperimental Pharmacology. In addition. Dr. Chapman was a member of the General Committee of Revision of the LInited States Pharmacopoeia from 1940 to 1930 and during the same period served on the Subcommittee on Biological Prixiucts and Diagnostic Tests. He was also a member of Sigma Xi, Rho Chi, Phi Delta Chi, and of the Ma.sonic Lodge. {26 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS William O. Williams President Norman W. Walter Vice-President Mary W. Connelly Secretary Iames B. Walter Treast Robert Foer Sergeant-at-Amis 27} ELWIN HERSHEL ALPERN 3822 DvjIticM Avenue, Raliimore-15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega JAMES ANGELO BAKAS 312 S. OlJliam Street, Baltimore-24, Maryland WILLIAM JOSEPH APPEL 21 Madeline Avenue, Haltimore-6, Maryland Phi Delta Chi GARY HOWARD BOYER " 34 N. Market Street, Frederick, Maryland JOHN JOSEPH AYD 1545 Sheffield Road, Baltimore-18, Maryland Neuman Cluh Senior Prom Committee 4. STANLEY BRODIE 3711 Beehler Avenue, Baltimore-15, Maryland Alfha Zcia Omega HALCOLM SOUTH BAILEY Philadelphia Avenue and 7th Street, Ocean City, Maryland Rho Chi Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4: Terra Mariae Editor 4. MARVIN JOSEPH CHERTKOFF 5903 HiKhtiate IVive, Baltimorc-15, Maryland Al; ha Zcta Omcfia — Kho Chi Sub-Direciorum Alpha Zeta OmcKa 4; Terra Mariae Staff 3, 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. {28 STEPHEN CHICK 125 Scott Street, Baltimore-l, Maryland Rho Chi Vice President Rho Chi 4. MARY WALLACE CONNELLY 6407 Liberty Road, Bahimore-7, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma Corresponding Secretary Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, Presi- dent 4; Class Secretary 2, 3, 4; Secretary Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association 4; Terra Mariae Staff 2, 4. MARION ROMAN CHODNICKI 500 S. Potomac Street, Baltimore-24, Maryland Rho Chi WARREN EDWARD CRISPENS 4117 Sixth Street, Baltimore-25, Maryland Phi Delta Chi ' ice President Junior Class; Phi Delta Chi Corresponding Secretary 3, Vice President 4. JOSEPH T. CHRISTOPHER 3014 Glenmore Avenue, Baltimore-14, Maryland MAURICE THOMAS CUMMINGS 1019 Maiden Choice Lane, Baltimore-29, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Senior Prom Committee 4, Phi Delta Chi Social Chair- man 4. JOHN JAMES COLCLOUGH 207 South Tremont Road, BaItimore-29, Maryland Rho Chi HARRY JACKSON CUSTIS 507 Clarke Avenue, Pocomoke City, Maryland 29} EUGENE GEORGE CZAPIEWSKI 24N J ' ;ut Avemic, H;iltimi rc--4, M;ir land Sewman C iib ROBERT FOER 5ro5_4,h S.rcct, N.W ., W ashinstv n-ll, D. C. Alpha Zeta Omega Class Sergeani-nt-Arms 4. DAVID GERD DANZIGER 3913 W. Rogers Avenue, Baltimore-15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omc-KU Alumni Smoker 2, 4. HAROLD NATHAN FRANKLE 805 Niiitord Avenue, Baltimore-T, Maryland ROBERT RICHARD ESSLINGER 3720 (ilenmorc Avenue, Bnliiniore-6, MarvlanJ JOHN JOSEPH GAZDA 2511 E. Clearfield Street, Philadelphia-i4. Pennsvlvania ' ice President Newman Club 3. NIMROD EARL ESTERSON l arl ' v 1-arm, lV ' :man, Mar lan,-1 Class Treasurer 3; Terra Mariae Staff 2, 3, 4. WILFRED HOWARD GLUCKSTERN WOl Park HeiKliis Avenue, Haltmiore-I 5, Mar land Phi Al ha {30 JERRY GOTKIN 7424 Piney Branch Road, Takoma Park, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega — Tnii E m on Phi Terra Mariae Staff 4. CHARLES LINDSAY JARVIS 501 Sixteenth Street, Virginia Beach, Virginia Phi Delta Chi Class President 1. JACQUELINE JEAN GREENAWALT 2S13 Baiirenwood Avenue, Baltimore-14, Maryland Lambda Kappa Si,t;Tiia Secretary Lambda Kappa Sigma 2, President 3; Class Secretary 2. CARL KAISER Box 138, Millersville, Maryland Rho Chi Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation Advisory Committee 3. CLARENDON LLOYD GOULD 10 Light Street, Cambridge, Maryland CHARLES JOSEPH KOKOSKI 1218 Maiden Choice Road, Baltimore-29, Maryland Rho Chi Ahimni Smoker 1, 2, 3, 4. VINCENT COY HAMMAR 4205 Diller Avenue, Baltimore ' 6, Maryland Rho Chi President Rho Chi 4; ' ice President Student Council 3; Treasurer Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceu- tical Association 3. ELMER CURTIS ROLLER 8320 Beryl Road, Baltimore-14, Maryland Rho Chi— Phi Delta Ch. 31} STEPHEN MORTON LEMLER 3M4 lilen Avenue, Iialiimore-15, MarvlanJ Alfha Zeta Omega Terra Marine Staff 4: Camera CliiK ALBERT TEMIN MEYERS 1623 E. Paltjmore Street, Haltimore-31, Maryland Alpha Epsilon Pi NORMAN LEVIN 2141 E. Fairmount Avenue, Baltinnore-31, MarvlanJ ' ice President Class 2; Senior Prom Committee 4. ALBERT MAYER NEWMAN 1027 E. Fayette Street. Baltimore-2, Maryland HARRY S. LICHTMAN 5735 Jonquil Avenue, I3altimorc-15, Maryland Alpha Zcia Omega Terra Mariae Staff 4, Camera Club, Senior Prom Com- mittee 4. JOHN LEONARD O ' NEAL 6716 Parson Avenue, Haliimore-lS, Maryland Treasurer Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceu- tical Association 4. EARLE GEORGE MASETH 3065 MavticlJ Avcmic. Unliinii-rc-l Marvland Ph, Pclia Chi HUIE WILBERT PETTY 2610 Hudson, Hnliim. rc-;4, Marvland {32 MARVIN STANLEY PLATT 3808 Boarman Avenue, Baltimore-15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Terra Mariae Staff 3, 4; Secretary, Alpha Zeta Omega 3; Alumni Smoker 2, 3; Senior Prom Committee 4. ROBERT F. ROYCE 717 Varnum Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. Phi Delta Chi Class President 2, 3. CHARLES PAUL PRICE 7807 Oakdale Avenue, Baltimore-14, Maryland Phi Delta Chi MICHAEL SACHS 1636 Gwynns Falls Parkway, Baltimore-17, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega MORRIS RENDEL 2320 Fairmount Avenue, Baltimore-24, Maryland Phi Alpha Vice Grand Regent Phi Alpha; Grand Regenr, Phi Alpha 3. ESTELLE SAMARODIN COHEN 2922 Rockrose Avenue, Baltimore-15, Maryland Senior Prom Committee 4. HERBERT THEODORE ROSENTHAL 2808 Norfolk Avenue, Baltimore-15, Maryland HENRY ANTHONY SANTONI 3631 Elmley Avenue, Baltimore-13, Maryland Rho Chi Treasurer, Rho Chi 4. 33} GERALD SCHONFELD 4021 Reistersiown Road, Baltimore-15, Maryland Phi Alpha Senior Prom Committee 4; Grand Regent I ' hi Alpha 4, Camera Club. JOHN ERNEST SNELLINGER 5655 OrcKon Avenue, HaIcthorpe-27, Maryland Senior Prom Committee 4; Treasurer Sophomore Class 2. ALVIN SIMON alkersville, Maryland WALTER JOSEPH SOSNOSKI 20C7 Sulphur SprinK Road, Lansdowne-27, Maryland Phi DAui Chi Senior Prom Committee 4. LEO ROBERT SIROTA 5?0? Post Road, l!:ihmiore-15, Mnrvlnnd Camera CUih; Terra Mariae Staff. JAMES ANTHONY SPAHN, JR. 42 n Anntana Avenue, Baltimore-6, Maryland Phi Delia Chi RUDOLPH MARTIN JOHN SMITH 25 Southuate .• vcnuc, .-Vnnnpoh--, Maryland Phi (Vli.i Chi JOSEPH ANTHONY TERAMANI 107 S. RoiheMer Place, Paliimorc-24, MarvlanJ Phi PWki Chi Senior Prom Committee 4; Phi Delta Chi-Prclatc 2, Secretary 3, President 4. {34 LaRUE ESTELLE VOSHELL 2202 Pelham Avenue, Baltimore-13, Vlaryland Lambda Kappa Sigma — Rho Chi Treasurer Lambda Kappa Sigma 4; Secretary Rho Chi 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES BEVERLY WALTER, JR. York Road, Cockeysville, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Class Treasurer 1, 4; Senior Prom Committee 4; Student Auxiliary Advisory Committee 4. WILLIAM FREDERICK VOSHELL, JR. 2202 Pelham Avenue, Baltimore-13, Maryland NORMAN WALLIS WALTER 5907 Liberty Road, Baltimore-7, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Class Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Vice President 4; Senior Prom Committee 4; Editor Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association 4. GEORGE WILLIAM WAGNER Potomac Park, Route 6, Cumberland, Maryland WILLIAM OWEN WILLIAMS 25 Shady Nook Avenue, Catonsville-28, Maryland Phi Delta Chi— Rho Chi Assistant Treasurer Phi Delta Chi 3, Treasurer 4; Class President 3, 4; Student Auxiliary of the Maryland Pharma- ceutical Association — ' ice President 3, President 4. RICHARD JOHN WALSH 7 Decatur Street, Cumberland, Maryland 35} UNDERGRADUATES JUNIOR UASS Crispens, Kostas, Kohlhepp, Lichter, Levine, Fink, Lykos, Macek, Feit Pearlman, Petralia, Wolf, Wirth, Ross, Miden, Milio, Schmaus, Wheeler Pyles, Streett, Strauch, Naplachowski, X ' ilkas, Halpcrii, Albert, Kelly Kokoski, Sheer, Lane, Wanner, Shifrin, Schuster, Adkins Dembeck, GreenberK, Friedman, Coden, Shapiro, Bookoff Blatt, Nadol, Baroti, Taiem, Oolberg Davis, Knccht, Baer, Bishop {40 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Dr. Adele B. Ballman Faculty Adiisor Anthony J. Petralia President Davis N. Bishop Vice-President Beverly S. Nadol Secretary David Pearlman Treasurer Robert W. Holthaus Sergeant-at-Arms 4U SOPHOMORE CLASS Padou!.l , Thompson, Halcerak, lirinKcnhcru, Krat:, Bra:uis, Bolton, Carroll, Coleman, Burns, Dryer. Sanders Reiser, Siegel, Bailone, Moorehead, N. Scherr, Oshry, Mojiisek, Myers, Miller, Crocomo, Thron Billian, CarouKe, Henderson, Krans, Karn, Straiich, Strauss, Swart:, Plassnij;, Felsenberg Kahanowitz, Gaine, Greenfeld, P. Goldstein, M. Shear, Cooper, AnofT, M. B. Scherr, Kerpleman Stawski, Nardone, Aarons, Kitt, Berman, Ances, Merwiti, Prostic Bonnano, Hcrold, Handleman, Edell, Pritjle, Levin, B. Goldstein Plank, Freiman, Kcsslcr, Lerner Block {42 SOPHOMOKE CLASS OFFICIRS Dr. Gaylord B. Estabrook Class Adi ' isor Richard L. Lkvin President Charles J. Sv; ' artz Vice-President Norma L. Schf.er Secretary Howard C. Kkrpelman Treasurer Melvin G. Kitt Sergeant-at ' Arms 43} FRESHMAN CLASS Levenson, Faick, Selewski, Bennett, Murphy, Patrick, Pan:er,Gelblum, Cohen, Wille, Leaviit, Leonard, Lennox, S. H. Brager Schwartz, Friedman, Snyder, WeinKarten, Grebow, Dietrich, Saki, S. S. Braser, Rombro, Silverstein, Siegel, Settleman Kat:, Karmiol, Kraus, Scelsi, Anshell, Yoii.sem, Scherr, S. Bogash, Starter, Sekuler Goldberg, Greenberg, Maga;iner, Steinbcri;, Levins, Levin, Mciu;er. niirm, Boeren Austin, Burke, Henretty, Heaps, Hopkins, HeHnski, Smith, Crawford Shcrr, Welsh, Winternit:, Millan, P. Bogash, Barone, Barker Berger, Fedder, Johnson, Hihnski, Broening, Greenberg {44 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Dr. Francis M. Miller Faculty Adiisor Charles S. Austin President David M. Rombro Vice-President Harry R. Willie Secretary John M. Murphy Treasurer Thomas E. Patrick Sergeant-at-Arms 45!- ORGANIZATIONS Dr. George Avery Bunting Honorary President of llie Aliinini Associalioii G EORGE A hK Bi NTiNu, tlic orifjinator of the Noxrema formula and founder of Nox2ema Chemical Company, was horn on April 3rd, 1870, in Hishop ille, NX ' orcester County, Maryland. He received his Baclielor of Arts and Master of Arts degrees from Washington College. Before studying pharmacy at the University of Maryland, where he was graduated in 1899, Dr. Bunting taught school and acted as a principal ot six years. He developed his famous Nox:ema formula in 1 14 nnd incorporated the Nox;ema Chemical Company in 1917. In 1937 Dr. Bunting was elected a member of the Biiard of Governors of X asliington College. His loyalty, his serenity of mind, his profoundly wise judgment, his homely, whimsical philosophy and his unshaken confidence in the fundamental goodness of people give Dr. Bunting his own spe- cial place in the hearts of those privileged to enjoy his friendship. {48 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS AND EXECUTIX ' E COMMITTEE George A. Bunting Honorary President Frank Block President Frank S. Balassone First Vice-President Samuel Raichlen Second Vice-President B. Olive Cole Secretary Mrs. Frank M. Budacz Treasurer ELECTED MEMBERS Morris L. Cooper Alexander J. Ogrinz, Jr. Henry Golditci i Wilmer J. Heer President ' s Message To the Class of 1951 — heartiest congratula- tions. The Alumni Association welcomes you into its fold. Pharmacy, a time honored profession, has entered upon a new era, and you, by virtue of your graduation, are fully qualified to take part in its future. The experience you gain practicing the art will be the best advice you can follow. Respect for oneself and respect for those we serve and assumption of respon- sibility are the precepts which ultimately en- able us to fulfill our obligation as a profession. The Alumni Association, as well as other Pharmaceutical Associations, requires youth, and the outlook and perspective that youth alone can offer, to assure its future. This fu- ture is your future — help guide its course — he- come active. 49} RHO CHI Dr. J. Carlton Wolfe [If. William A. Piirdiim Dr. CicorKc P. HaKcr Dr. C. W. Chapman Dr. Harry S. Harrison Dr. Donald E. Shay John ColclouKh Charles Kokoski Honorary Pharmaceutical Socihtv OM CRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Dr. Gi:()R(;i-: P. Hacji r Fiii.-i( t. Aciri.sor Vincent C. Hammar President Stephen Chick S ' lcc-Prcsidcnt LaRl E VosHELL Secretary Henry S. Santom Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Mr. Stephen Chick Mr. Wei-Chin Lui Dr. Benjamin F. Allen Miss R. O live Cole Dr. Frank L. Black Mr. Kenneth Siahl Dr. Noel E. Foss (Honorary) Miss lefiie O. Robson Mr. Herman N. Mupsick Mr. Halcolm Bailey Mr. N ' incent Hammar ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP IN 1951 [Xivis Bishop ( " lerald Schiisicr William O. Williams William M. Heller Marvin CiolherK Sidney Shifrin Marion C ' hodnjcki Liidmilia Kremcl Robert Kokoski Marvin Chertkolf Andrew Bartilucci Findlay A. Morrison Edward Lane Agnes P. Wajert Lee MinR Chow Helen ' . Reed Mr. Curtis Koller Mr. Henry Sanioni Miss LaRiie X ' oshell Mr. Carl Kaiser T II! Rho Chi Honorary Pliarmnccutical So- ciety had its inception at the I ' niversity of Michiuan. Its design was to furtlicr and promote pharmaceutical ideals and standards and to pro- vide the undergraduate body with an inspiration and incentive for achievement. The idea spread rapidly and the .society now has representative chapters in tile majority of the Schools o f Pharmacy throimliout the na- tion. It has become a member of tiie National Association of College Honor Societies. The Omicron Chapter received its ciiarter in 1Q30. EhRihiiity for membership is based on the completion of at least seventy-five hours of scholastic work in the School of Pharmacy and on the attainment of certain standards of scho- lastic achievement, character, morniitv, and leadership. {50 STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Frank S. Balassone Faculty Advisor Halcolm S. Bailey President Sidney Shifrin Vice-President Bernice M. Prouty Secretary MEMBERS Seniors: Halcolm S. Bailey, ' incent C. Hammar, LaRue E. Voshell luniors: Davis N. Bishop, Mary J. Knecht, Sidney Shifrin Sophomores: John G. Bringenberg, Richard L. Levin, Joan H. Zulty T HE Student Council of the School of Phar- macy was originally organized as a medium through which extrac urricular activities of the students could he handled in an orderly man- ner. Membership was based on appointment by the Dean of the School. The class of 1951 takes pride in the influ- ence it has had in changing the Student Coun- cil from a nominal committee to an active or- ganization. The Student Council now acts as an intermediary between the students and the faculty and serves as a media for action on suggestions by the student body concerning the operation of the school and its activities. Its membership is elected by the students after a temporary initial appointment by the Dean and it has increased in worth and prestige to the students as their representative in the opera- tion of their school. 51} STUDENT AUXII.IAIIV OFFICERS Frank S. Balassone Faculty Advisor William O. Williams President RoBRRT F. Wolf First Vice-President David D. Greenfeld Second Vice-Pi esiclcnt M Rv W. Connelly Secretary John L. O ' Neal Treasurer Norman W. Walter Editor EXECLTIXT C:OMMITTEE Jamks R. Walters John G. Bringenbf.rg Sidney Shifrin It has been the purpose of the Student ' s Aux- ihary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation to promote progress and to guard tlie welfare of the profession, to promote a closer relationship between pharmacists and students of pharmacy, and to familiarize the students of pharmacy with the conditions confronting their profession. The Student ' s Auxiliary has carried out a series of films and lectures emphasizing the ad- vances in the medical sciences. Such education- al features shall continue to be offered by the organization for the welfare of the students. {52 TERRA MARIAE STAFF Morton Kahn Faculty Advisor Halcolm Bailey Ediun EDITORIAL STAFF Neil Esterson Lay Out Editor Jerry Gotkin Photography Editor Leo Sirota Photographer Harry Lichtman Photographer Marvin Chertkoff Feature Writer Mary Connelly Feature Writer Marvin Platt Feature Writer Stephen Lemler Assistant Feature Writer Edward Lyden Assistant Feature Writer BUSINESS STAFF Marvin Golberg Business Manager Richard Levin Assistant Business Manager 53} ALPHA ZETA OME(iA KAPPA CHAPTHR Founded at tlic Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1916 Kappa Chapter at University of Maryland established in 1 2 1 Flower — Carnation Publication — Azoan Colors — Rcii i iii White OFFICERS Milton H. Iildmas Dirccwritm Marvin Cmkrtkoff Siib-Directoriim Samurl Exlf.r SiKTiare David Mermhlstein Exchequer Gary Caplan Bellarum Donald Fhddkr Chaf lain Herbhrt Lh V Hisroriiin FRATERS IN UNIX ' ERSITATE Hillcl Aarons Elwin Alpcrn Marvin An hell Ronald Berber Mauriic Herman Thomas Blati Allan Brickman Stanley Brodie Marvin Chcrtkoff David DaniiKer Benjamin Dickstein Marvin Edcll Stanley FelsenherK Robert Foer Paul Freiman Aaron Friedman Samuel Cielblum Marvin (loldhers Burton Kat: Jerome Ciotkin Aaron GreKnv Harvey OreenherK Morton Cireenheri! Albert lapko {54 Stanley Karmoil Burton Katz Morris Kessler Melvin Kitt Stephen Lemler Sidney Lenner Raymond Lighter Harry Lichtman Karl Morganstein Marvin Piatt Herman Prigal Albert Prostic Michael Sachs Morton Scherr Stanley Scherr Oscar Schapiro Arnold Siegel Morton Silverstein Rudolph Winternitz Jonas Yousem Alfred Aaronson Jerome Angster Max Ansell Jack Barshack Irving Bergofsky Frederic T. Berman Louis Blitz Samuel Block Maurice Brill Gary Caplan Robert Caplan Herschel Cohen Morton Cohen Nathan Cohen Melvin Cohen Samuel Exler Edward Feinberg Donald Fedder Milton Feldman I. M. Fischer, Jr. Irving Freed Emanuel Freeman Albert Friedman Arnold Friedman Irving Friedman Nathan Friedman Jay Glushakow Dan Goodman Jack Gordon Harry Greenberg Leon Greenberg PRATERS IN URBE Max Helman Walter Hendui Jerome Hankofsky Joseph Kaminkow Isadore Karpa Jerome Karpa Moe Karpa Milton Klepfish Alfred Kolman Phil Kramer Godfrey Kroopnick Maxwell Krucoff Mark Lachman Bernard Lavin Willam Layden Barry Levin Milton Levine Donald Levy Aaron Libowitz Al Lindenbaum Louis Lindenbaum Al Liptz Edward Markley Alexander Mayer Harold Mazer Daniel Mendelsohn David Mermelstein Hans Morgenroth Jack Parks Howard Paul Harrv Prostic Alfred Pruce Irving Pruce Paul Pumpian Leon Raffel Sam Robbins David Roberts Donald Rosen Hans Rosenback Louis Rosenthal Sam Rostov Marcus Satou Ben Scheinin Robert Scher Henry Schwartz Jerome Schwartz Henry Seidman Albert Shapiro Allan Shenker Stewart Shpritz Paul Siegel Jerome Silver Milton Smulson Irving Sowble Leon Tartar Philip Vodenos Alvin Waldman Morris Walman Jerome Warren Irving Zerwitz Sidney Zerwitz Morris Zuckerberg 55} Chapler Adivilies W, iTii the accent on quality rather than quan- tity, Beta Chapter initiated five men into its ranks March 11, 1951 climaxini; a most en- joyable pledge season. Quality again was the keynote throiiyhout the year as Phi Alpha provided enjoyable par- ties and open dances. The free Barn Dance at Frock ' s Farm March 25th, and the Sadie Haw- kins ' Day Party November 18th, and the Bunny Hop March 31st will long he remembered by the one hundred twenty couples present at the three affairs. The chapter ' s Winter Hop was held at the Alcazar December 16th. March 4th was the date of the Founder ' s Day Semi-Formal Dinner- Dance held at the Stafford Hotel with Dean Foss as guest of honor. Starting witii the ' 1 acht Trip and the Smoker at the Park Pla:a, in September, the chapter continued to grow in strength throughout the year. Concluding with the May Day Hay Ride and the Old Fashioned Straw Ride in May, the twenty-two active undergraduates finished the year with determination to provide bigger and better Phi Alpha affairs. {56 PHI ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded at George Washington University, October 14, 1914 Beta Chapter founded at professional schools, U. of M., February 22, 1916 Publications — Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly, Betaloid (Chapter) Colors — Red and Blue Flower — Rose OFFICERS Gerald Schonfeld Grand Regent David Don Greknfeld Vice Grand Regent Charles J. Swartz Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Charles Kerpelman Corresponding Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Lawrence R. Siegel Keeper of the Exchequer Philip Schenker Bearer of the Mace ACTI ' E FRATERS Irvin J. Albert Philip Bogash Stanley Bogash Stanley S. Brager Stuart H. Brager Irvin Fink Marvin B. Golbere Paul L. Goldstein David D. Greenfeld Howard C. Kerpelman Jay E. Levine Stanley J. Merwit: Irwin E. Meyers David Pearl man Morris Rendel Howard S. Rice Philip Schenker Gerald SchonfekJ Morton I. Schear Lawrence R. Siegel I. Barry Statter Charles J. Swart: 57} PHI DELTA CHI IOTA CHAPTER Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Maroon and Gold Ahcrum A!tt ' riiis Aitsilio Eget Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 OFFICERS George P. Haghr Faculty Ad isor Joseph A. Teramani President Warren E. Crispens Vice President Anthony J. Petralia Secretary Gerald King Assistant Secretary Wii.i.iAM O. Williams Treasurer Ferdinand F. Wirtii, Jr Assistant Treasurer James A. Spaiin, Jr Mustfi -tit- Arms Elmer C. Koller, Jr Inner Guard Gordon M. Crispens Prelate CHARTER MEMBERS Walter A. Anderson Delphia F. Fisher E. F. k ' clly H. E. Man: Mathias Palmer Richard W. Aiisrerman N. Kerr Henderson Alfred C. kcmp I. Carlton Wolf Milton J. Sappe Rny S. Bare Walter A. Henderson [ohn C. Krant:, Ir. ( ieorRe IV McCall Donald A. Schannon William H. Clarke Rudolph A. Horinc William C. Man: I. Ross McComas Frank I. Slama Frank P. Firey Charles M. Hornhrook Rohen F. Moody lerrold W. Neal Rohen C. Todd MEMBERS ON FACULTY Benjamin F. Allen Noel E. Foss Francis M. Miller Frank J. Slama )ohn H. AppleRarth George P. Haser William C. Rossherx Kenneth H. Stahl Frank S. Balassone Junior M. loseph Ilonald E. Shay J. Carlton Wolf Clifford W. Chapman {58 ACTIVE MEN4BERS William J. Appel Charles S. Austin, 111 Edgar G. Barker David C. Clarke Edward E. Coleman Warren E. Crispens Gordon M. Crispens John J. Creamer Maurice T. Cummings Dudley A. Demarest Charles A. Haase William E. Heaps Charles L. larvis Junior M. Joseph Gerald tCing Cjeorge Kohlhepp Elmer C. KoUer, Jr. George A. Rostas Dean E. Leavitt Donald G. LeCompte Edward E. Lyden, Jr. Earle G. Maseth lohn R. Mentzer, Ir. Lyle J. Millan John M. Murphy Anthony J. Petralia Charles E. Pfeifer, Jr. Charles P. Price Earl R. Ross Robert F. Royce Jack E. Sanders John H. Shellenherger Rudolph M. Smith, Jr. Walter J. Sosnoski James A. Spahn, Jr. Mechen E. Streett Joseph A. Teramani James B. Walter, Jr. Norman W. Walter Leo J. Vilkas Karl G. Wagner John B. Wheeler Harry R. Wille William O. Williams Ferdinand F. Wirth, Jr. Robert F. Wolf Chapter Activities Ihroughout the curr ent year Phi Delta Chi has enjoyed much success and pleasure. The year opened with a smoker at the Gunther Club Room and was attended by many hopefuls and a large number of Alumni. The first initiation was on November 3rd with nine new members representing upper classmen only. The West End Community Hall was the scene of lota ' s annual Founders Day dance which was also well attended. There was a Christmas party held at the Embassy Hall in West Baltimore. The Knights of Columbus Hall in Highland- town was the location of our Pre-St. Patrick ' s Day dance. Our second initiation was held on the 2nd of March for new students and several upper classmen. At this time fifteen new members were initiated. On the 12th of May Keith ' s Roof was rented for our annual spring formal, a " Queen of the Spring Formal " being chosen from the guests. The year closed with our Spring Banquet in honor of the graduating members of Phi Delta Chi. The affair was held at the Park Plaza Hotel on June 2nd. Graduation Iota chapter wishes all of our graduates sin- cere congratulations and all our hopes for suc- cessful careers in Pharmacy. We hope you will all become active alumni so that the spirit of fraternalism will not be lost. You who leave us now will have new brothers taking your place here in school, but with each of you goes a little of us. We sincerely hope that you find whatever you seek in life and also, that you remember us and keep in close contact with the chapter. 59} I I LAMBDA KAI ' PA SlliMA National Piiarmackutical Sorority ep.s;lc) ' CJ ' E chapthr Flower — Ghrysanihcmitm Colors — Blue and Gold PLiWicntion — Blue and Gold Triantilc OFFICERS Mary W. Connklly President Joan H. Zllty Vice-President Ethel Baroti Recording Secretary Bktty C. Cassipy Corresl onding Secretary LaRuf. E. Vosiihll Treasurer Amelia DeDominicis AcJt isor SORORES 1 UMXERSITATE Ethel Baroti Beverly S. Nadol Norma L. Scherr Betty C. Cassidy Faga Oshry LaRue E. ' oshell Mary W. Connelly Dorothy F. Schaech Joan H. Zulty Jacqueline J. Grecnawalt PLEDGES Eileen Feddcr Irene Hilinski Rosalie H. Greenbers Bcrnardine M. Schwart: {60 NEWMAN CUB COR AD COR LOQUITAR Member of the National Newman Club Federation and the Middle Atlantic Province Dr. Benjamin ' F. Allen . Frank S. Balassone. . . . Frank R. Milio Frank P. Kratz Mary j. Knkcht Anthony J. Petralla. . . Faculty Advisor .Faculty Advisor President . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer T HE club was formed at the School of Phar- macy on March 9, 1950 by twenty charter members and on January IS, 1951 became a member of the National Newman Club Fed- eration. Meetings have been held at frequent intervals and numerous speakers, both clergy and layman, have discussed topics of interest to all. At the present time the club is planning an intensive membership drive and it also plans to bestow an annual award. Arrangements are being made for members to attend the thirtieth Middle Atlantic Province Newman Club Con- vention. The purpose of the club is to encourage the students to participate fully in the life of the University, gaining therefrom the discipline of mind, extensive scientific knowledge, and breadth of view possible in an institution of learning with a varied student group and a competent corps of professors. By develop- ing a personal spiritual life that will infuse all of their activities and by presenting themselves to their fellow students as informed Christian gentlemen, we aspire to add our personal con- tribution to college life. 61} ACTIVITIES ELI IIIIY TRIP 0, ' n February 25th, 26th, and 27th, the Junior and Senior classes of the University of Mary- land School of Pharmacy were the guests of Eli Lilly and Company for a tour of the Lilly plant at Indianapolis. The group under supervision of Dr. Benja- min F. Allen left Baltimore at 8:30 p.m. Sat- urday, February 24th, 1951, and arrived in In- dianapolis at 10:30 a.m. Sunday February 25th. The group was met at the station by Mr. Bill Perry and Mr. V. A. Adams of the Guest Re- lations Department of Eli Lilly and conducted to the Hotel Severin. After luncheon at the hotel, a tour was made by bus of Indianapolis followed by an old fashioned family style fried chicken dinner at Holly Hock Hill dining room. After dinner the group attended an ice hockey game between Indianapolis and Cleveland. Monday morning the students visited the Lilly Kentucky Avenue plant where a great deal of packaging and shipping is done. After lunch in the Lilly cafeteria, a trip was made by bus to the Biological Laboratories at Green- field where the manufacturing of vaccines and antitoxins was observed. Monday evening a banquet was held with the hall decorated in black and gold in honor of the University of Maryland. After dinner an address was delivered by Mr. J. W. Lans- downe of Lilly, who is well known for his work with the Lilly Digest. Tuesday morning the students were conduct- ed on tours of the research building and the McCarty Street plant. Here insulin, vitamins, liver preparations, ampuls, and bulk manufac- turing of tinctures were observed. The research facilities cover all fields of pharmaceutical and chemical manufacture. All too soon Tuesday afternoon arrived, and at 5:50 p.m. the train departed from Indianap- olis. It is with fond remembrances and a deep regard for Eli Lilly, its policies, and employees that each student reflects upon this very en- joyable and educational trip. 65} STUDENT MIXER 0. ' uR first social affair of the year, the Student Mixer, was held at the Cadoa on October 13th. The Mixer provided an opportunity for all the students to get acquainted and to meet the members of the Freshman Class. This affair, which has been gaining in popularity each year, drew a capacity crowd. Music was furnished by Sid Cowan and his orchestra. Refreshments were served and as usual were presided over by Russell. The dance was sponsored by the Student Council as the representative for the student body with Mr. Frank S. Balassone ' s invaluable assistance as the Faculty advisor. We had as our guests many of the officers of the pharmaceu- tical associations and other pharmaceutical or- ganizations. All of these men expressed their appreciation at being invited and welcomed the opportunity to meet at first hand their future associates in pharmacy. 67} ALUMNI SMOKER V N Thursday evening November 9th, the Alumni Association of the University of Mary- l;ind ' s School of Pharmacy held their annual smoker at Cadoa Hall. This liatiierini; proved to be one of the most successful affairs the asso- ciation has ever «i en, with a larye attendance I ' f alumni, students, and faculty. HiyhliyhtinK this ennnable exeninj; was the competition for the Alumni Cup. Four groups presented en- tertainment in the form of skits or playlets, and several individuals added musical interludes. The judges were faced with a perplexing deci- sion, since all of the organirations presented ex- cellent entertainment. First prize was awarded to Lamda Kappa Sigma Sorority for their musical rc ic v, their first attemfn in two years. Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity took second place with a skit on pharmacy in the army. Phi Delta Chi Fraternity was awarded third place for a magic with chemistry act. The indi ' idual award was won by Sidney Shifrin for a piano .solo. After the entertainment those in attendance danced to the music of Sid Cowan ' s Orchestra to com- plete a thoriHighly enjoyable evening. ibS AllMNI DANCE A GAIN this year, on February 14th the entire student body was invited to attend the Annual Alumni Dance. Each year the students look forward to this party sponsored by our past graduates. The ballroom of the Emerson Hotel obtained for the occasion was quite crowded. Music was supplied by Sid Cowan and his orchestra complete with Latin American vocal- ist dressed in his colorful native garb. After some dancing and fun making at the tables, the crowd gathered at the dance floor to see a floor show. The Alumni Association had provided tap dancers, singers, a ventriloquist, an artist who did quick sketches starting with names or initials supplied by the audience, and an entertainer who did some fancy tricks with balloons. The animals made from these bal- loons were eagerly sought after by the guests present. After the entertainment dancing was resumed and continued until closing time. Judging from the number of late leavers every- one had a very good time. 69} HEARD DyillNIi THE YEAH Professor: " X ' hv didn ' t you hand in this paper on time? " Student: " Why I didn ' t want to overburden you professor. " Student: " I got a 4b on the first test and I was depending on the second test to pull it up. Now I am counting on the 46 to pull up my mark. " Professor: " It took me seven years to get my Ph.D. " Student: " I have been going to college nine years and haven ' t gotten a B.S. yet. " -K -K -X Math Professor: " Can anyone see tlie mistake in this problem, 1 can ' t seem to find it? " Student: " Yes professor, 2 -|- 2 is 4 not 3. " -K - : -K Student: " I liave been in better jails tiian this school. " Professor: " Yes, but I bet you have a harder time digging out than Holmes did. " Student: " N tliis tlie test we are supposed to have? " Profes-sor: " Not to be facetious, but as a mat- ter of fact yes. " Student: " What is your definition of a holi- day? " Professor: " Time to assign the students more Rx student shrieking with dismay when he heard that his shirt had been sent to the laun- dry — " Do you realize " , he groaned, " that tlie entire history of Pharmacy was on the cuff of that shirt? " -K -K Customer: " 1 want a tablet. " Rx student: " What kind? " Customer: " A white one. " Rx student: " But what do you want it for? " Customer: " 1 want to write a letter. " Rx Student (to customer): " No ma ' am, we haven ' t had any for a long time. " Manager (angrily breaking in): " We have plenty in reserve, ma ' am, plenty downstairs. " The customer bursts into laughter and leaves tlie store. Manager: " What did she say to you? " Rx Student: " We haven ' t had any rain lately. " -K Customer (angrily) : " I came here yesterday for a half ounce of quinine and you gave me strychnine. " Rx Student: " Oh, did 1? That will be an- other seventy-five cents. " -K {70 UNDERGRADUATE DIRECTORY Third Year Students Adkins, Robert Thomas Fruitland, Maryland Albert, Irvin Jack 734 N. Monroe Street, Baltimore 17, Md. Baer, Adolph 1906 Eutaw Place, Baltimore 17, Md. Baroti, Ethel 416 N. Greene Street, Baltimore 1, Md. Beam, John Howard 809 McAleer Ct., Baltimore 2, Md. Benkovic, George Joseph 625 S. Ponca Street, Baltimore 24, Md. Bishop, Davis Nelson Greensboro, Maryland Blatt, Thomas H 2433 Linden Avenue, Baltimore 17, Md. Bookoff, Morris 3533 White Chapel Road, Baltimore 15, Md. Brickman, Allen Gerald 2920 Rockrose Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Buck, Robert Lee 128 Brightside Avenue, Pikesville 8, Md. Clarke, David Champ 108 W. Pennsylvania Avenue, Towson 4, Md. Crispens, Gordon Melvin 4117 Sixth Street, Baltimore 25, Md. Davis, Paul Edward, Jr 2017 Oak Drive, Baltimore 7, Md. Dembeck, Bernard John 1509 N. Kenwood Avenue, Baltimore 13, Md. Feit, Leon 3921 Norfolk Avenue, Baltimore 16, Md. Fink, Irvin 647 N. Central Avenue, Baltimore 2, Md. Friedmann, Aaron Jacob 5404 Fairlawn Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Goden, Stanley 5012 Palmer Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Golberg, Marvin Bennett 3326 Ingleside Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Greenberg, Harvey 3450 Auchentoroly Terrace, Baltimore 17, Md. Halpern, Samuel Meyer 1636 N. Smallwood St., Baltimore 16, Md. Holthaus, Robert Walter 1114 N. Luzerne Avenue, Baltimore 13, Md. Japko, Albert Martin 3840 Dolfield Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Kelly, Thomas Joseph 802 Melville Avenue, Baltimore IS, Md. King, Gerald 6427 Windsor Mill Road, Baltimore 7, Md. Knecht, Mary Joseph 4422 Linden Avenue, Halethorpe 27, Md. Kohlhepp, George Albert, Jr 2746 N. Calvert Street, Baltimore 18, Md. Kokoski, Robert John 1218 Maiden Choice Road, Baltimore 29, Md. Kostas, George Agapios Dorothy, West Virginia Lane, Edward M 511 N. Robinson Street, Baltimore 5, Md. LeCompte, Donald Griffith Mago Vista Road, Arnold, Md. Levine, Jay Elliott 4002 Kathland Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. Lichter, Raymond 541 Robert Street, Baltimore 17, Md. Lyden, Edeard Earl, Jr 2221 Barclay Street, Baltimore 2, Md. Lykos, Nicholas Cosmas 617 Franklintown Road, Baltimore 16, Md. Macek, Bernard Francis 243 S. Wolfe Street, Baltimore 31, Md. Martello, Herbert Augustus 1235 Evesham Avenue, Baltimore 12, Md. McNew, Frank Henry, Jr 129 Willow Spring, Baltimore 22, Md. Miden, Julian Irvis 3803 Belle Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Milio, Frank Remo 2800 Ashland Avenue, Ba ltimore 5, Md. Nadol, Beverly Sonia 1639 Ashburton Street, Baltimore 16, Md. Naplachowski, Stanley Anthony 801 China Street, Baltimore 30, Md. 711 Pearlman, David 4106 Fernhill Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Petralia, Anthony John 5515 Hillen Road, Baltimore 12, Md. Ravita, Salvatore Joseph 2411 E. Preston Street, Baltimore 13, Md. Rice, Howard Sheldon 4147 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Ross, Earl Robert 5 Manor Avenue, Baltimore 6, Md. Schenker, Philip 4831 Reisterstown Road, Baltimore 15, Md. Schmaus, Henry Edward, Jr 726 S. Potomac Street, Baltimore 24, Md. Schuster, Gerald David 3505 White Chapel Road, Baltimore 15, Md. Shapiro, Lionel Malcolm 3515 Forest Park Avenue, Baltimore 16, Md. Sheer, Lawrence 1419 . Washington St., Baltimore 13, Md. Shifrin, Sidney 3621 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Steffe, John Wilson 2729 Cylburn Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. Steinhilber, Richard Lee Perryville, Maryland Strauch, Joseph 1708 W. Pratt Street, Baltimore 23, Md. Streett, Mechem Eugene Bel Air, Maryland Tatem, Eugenia Carolyn 2714 Marlboro Avenue, Norfolk 12, X ' irginia X ' ilkas, Leo John 1223 Glyndon Avenue, Baltimore 23, Md. Wagner, Howard Joel 905 Chauncey Avenue, Baltimore 17, Md. Wagner, Karl Gordon 602 W. 37th Street, Baltimore 11, Md. Wirth, Ferdinand Francis, Jr 417 N. Curley Street, Baltimore 24. Md. Wolf, Rc bert Francis 5512 Selma Avenue, Baltimore 27, Md. Second Year Nliidcnls Aarons, Hillel Ruben. 3009 Wolcott Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Ances, Roslyn E 3924 Rosecrest Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Anoff, Bernard 5017 Queensberry Ave., Baltmiore 15, Md. Bailone, William Andrew Box 321, Rt. 15, Middle River 20, Md. Balcerak, Eugene Peter 3437 Parklawn Ave., Baltimore 13, Md. Berman, Maurice Jerrold 2601 Park Heights Terr., Baltimore 15, Md. Billian, Bernard 4038 Fairfax Rd., Baltimore 16, Md. Block, Jerome 4007 Liberty Heights Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. Bolton, Jo.seph William 515 Beaumont Ave., Baltimore 12, Md. Brazius, Joseph Victor 874 W. Lombard St., Baltimore 1, Md. Bringenberg, John Jerald 2620 E. Madison St., Baltimore 5, Md. Burns, Herbert James 500 S. Decker Ave., Baltmiore 24, Md. Caplan, Gary Roy 5126 Queensberry Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Carouge, William Frank, jr 6226 Everall Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. Carroll, John Francis 4415 Linden Ave., Halethorpe 27, Md. Coleman, Edward Ellis, Jr 4 Lehigh Ave., Roselle, Del. Cooper, Charles 2710 Chelsea Terrace, Baltimore Id, Md. Creamer, John Joseph 2129 Annapolis Rd., Baltimore 30, Md. Crocamo, Ralph John 2440 Maryland Ave., Baltimore IS, Md. Dickstein, Benjamin 2454 Barclay St., Baltimore 17, Md. Dreyer, Frederick William, Jr 3034 Gwynns Falls Pkwy., Baltimore Id, Md. DuBois, Norman 391 1 Cold Spring Lane, Baltimore 15, Md. Elliott, Donald Brainard 103 W. Elm Ave., Overlea 6, Md. Gaine, Jerome 3103 N. Calvert St., Baltimore IS, Md. Gavlinski, John Edward 1009 Northern Parkway, Baltimore 12, Md. f77 Goldstein, Burton Jack 2037 Park Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Goldstein, Paul Lewis 2562 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore 23, Md. Greenfeld, David Don 3230 Carlisle Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Haransky, William 3714 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Henderson, Charles Clarence 105 Arbutus Avenue, Catonsville 28, Md. Herold, Francis Xavier 3428 Fait Ave., Baltimore 24, Md. Holt, Wilbur Thomas 445 N. Clinton St., Baltimore 24, Md. Karn, Philip Richard 1925 Grinnalds Ave., Baltimore 30, Md. Kerpelman, Howard Charles 3506 Holmes Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Kitt, Melvin Gilbert 3405 Carlisle Ave., Baltimore 12, Md. Kratz, Frank Paul 813 Mt. Holly St., Baltmiore 29, Md. Kraus, Louis Henry 127 Virginia Ave., Salisbury, Md. Levin, Richard Leonard 2905 Lyndhurst Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Merwitz, Stanley Joseph 3725 Belle Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Meyers, Irwin Ernest 1623 E. Baltimore St., Baltimore 31, Md. Miller, Alvin Bernard 3629 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Mojzisek, Marie Box 55, Belcamp, Md. Nardone, Raymond Frank 303 S. Newkirk St., Baltimore 24, Md. Oshry, Faga Pearl 4031 Belle Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Padousis, John 629 S. Savage St., Baltimore 24, Md. Pfeifer, Charles Edward, Jr 1307 E. 36th St., Baltimore IS, Md. Plank, Donald Junior 1071 Cameron Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. Plassnig, Edwin 1905 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore 23, Md. Portney, Irvin 3833 Derby Manor Drive, Baltimore 15, Md. Prigal, Herman 68 Washington St., Annapolis, Md. Pyles, Robert Everett Myersville, Md. Reiser, Arnold Jay 5735 Jonquil Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Rouchard, Mathilde Dorothea 1507 Henry St., Baltimore 30, Md. Schaech, Dorothy Frieda 3024 Pinewood Ave., Baltimore 14, Md. Schapiro, Oscar Milton 2029 W. North Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Scherr, Morton Bernard 5016 Queensbury Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Scherr, Norma Lee 2003 Bryant Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Shear, Morton Irvin 934 N. Chester St., Baltimore 5, Md. Shellenberger, John H 4510 Harcourt Rd., Baltimore 14, Md. Shimkus, Michael Anthony 1330 HoUins St., Baltimore 23, Md. Siegel, Lawrence Ronald 2303 Bryant Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Stawski, Leon Adam 2033 E. Pratt St., Baltimore 31, Md. Strauch, John Jacob 851 N. Bentalou St., Baltimore 16, Md. Strauss, Bernard Howard 3710 Cottage Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Swartz, Charles Judd 1727 Thomas Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Thompson, Joseph Edward Clarksville Pike, Ellicott City, Md. Thron, Edward Willis 3118 Acton Rd., Baltimore 14, Md. Wheeler, John Baker, III 1645 Belt St., Baltimore 30, Md. Williams, Beryl Lee 8249 Bullneck Rd., Baltimore 22, Md. Zulty, Joan Helen 1736 Eastern Ave., Baltimore 31, Md. First Year Students Anshell, Marvin 3805 Chatham Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Austin, Charles Summerfield 3036 Abell Ave., Baltimore 18, Md. Barker, Edgar George 2406 Brohawn Avenue, Baltimore 30, Md. Barone, Charles Carl 188 Bidwell Pkwy., Buffalo 22, N. Y. Bennett, Robert Edijar, Jr LaX ' ale Terrace, LaX ' ale, Md. Berger, Ronald Richard 3521 Hilton Road, Baltimore 15, Md. Boeren, John Gilbert 4217 Belmar Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. Bogash, Philip 5350 Cordelia Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Bogash, Stanley 5350 Cordelia Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Bonanno, Placido Anthony 603 Decatur St., Washington 11, D. C. Brager, Stanley Saul 3621 Rosedale Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Brager, Stuart Harmon 5322 Cuthbert Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Broening, Marie Alfreda 1613 St. Stephen St., Baltimore 16, Md. Burke, George James 1634 Eastern Ave., Baltimore 21, Md. Cohen, Gilbert 3808 W. Garrison Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Crawford, Ray Orville 1245 Leeds Terrace, Baltimore 27, Md. Dietrich, Joseph William 3226 Kenyon Ave., Baltimore 13, Md. Durm, Noel Elton 2824 Grindon Ave., Baltimore 14, Md. Edeli, Marvin Lewis 5119 Chaigrove Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Falck, Earle Wiilard 2419 Loyola Southway, Baltimore 15, Md. Fedder, Eileen Ri slyn 202 Purvis Place, Pikesville S, Md. Felsenherg, Stanley Zvi 2042 Park Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Forsyth, John Warren 339 Warren Ave., Baltimore 30, Md. Freiman, Paul 4005 Maine Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. Friedman, Norman Raymond 2928 Oakley Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Gelblum, Samuel 2510 Keyworth, Baltimore 15, Md. Goet:, Ralph Thomas 956 E. W. Highway, Takoma Park 12, Md. Goldberg, Marvin Hersh 2803 Waldorf Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Grebow, Aaron 3321 W. Garrison Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Greenberg, Morton 2706 W. Garrison Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Greenberg, Rosalie Helen 3619 Springdale Ave., Baltimore lb, Md. Haase, Charles Albert 5515 Hilltop Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. Haislip, John Edward 104 S. Broadview Blvd., Ferndale 25, Md. Handelman, Mayer 5750 Crosscountry Blvd., Baltimore 9, Md. Hanko, Robert Denis 4011 36th St., Mt. Rainier, Md. Heaps, William Emory Whiteford, Maryland Helinski, Donald Raymond 1725 Aliceanna St., Baltimore 31, Md. Henretty, Frederick Joseph 1 127 Monroe St., Eastport, Md. Hilinski, Irene Leona 219 S. Chester St., Baltimore 31, Md. Hopkins, Francis Leo 423 Edgewood St., Baltimore 29, Md. Johnson, Charlotte Anne 316 E. North Ave., Baltimore 2, Md. Kahanowit:, Milton 2428 Callow Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. Karmiol, Stanley Bennet 3530 X ' irginia Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Kat2, Burton Lee 4808 Wilern Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Kessler, Morris Lewis 2905 Ulman Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Kraus, Richard Edward 13 W. Fuller Ave., Baltimore b, Md. Leavitt, Dean Ellis 86 Academy, Bath, Maine Leftin, David 110 W. Mulberry St., Baltimore 1, Md. Lenno.x, Willnrcl James 3334 Ravenwood Ave., Baltimore 13. Md. Leonard, William Henry 221 St. Helena Ave., Baltimore 22, Md. Lerner, Sidney Lsaac 25 N. Chester St., Baltimore 31, Md. {74 Levenson, Marvin Manes 3535 Denison Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Levin, Daniel Melvin 126 Lloyd St., Baltimore 2, Md. Levins, Arnold Isadore 2217 Koko Lane, Baltimore 16, Md. Magaziner, Frederick 2846 W. Garrison Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Marks, Samuel Joseph Love Point, Md. Mentzer, John Raymond, Jr 1212 N. 64th St., Baltimore 6, Md. Millan, Lyle Jordon 518 Cathedral St., Baltimore 1, Md. Moorehead, Florence Elizabeth 154 Clyde Ave., Baltimore 27, Md. Murphy, John Martin 4128 Walrad St., Baltimore 29, Md. Orcutt, Wilford Edward 51 Bloomsbury Square, Annapolis, Md. Panzer, Francis John 521 Beckford Ave., Princess Anne, Md. Patrick, Thomas Edward 1518 Parksley Ave., Baltimore 30, Md. Pelovitz, Goldie 3925 Maine Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. Prostic, Albert 3726 Windsor Mill Rd., Baltimore 16, Md. Rombro, David Moyer 2410 Liberty Heights Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Sacki, Kurt Leo 3647 Wabash Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Sandhower, JoAnne 6442 Lehnert St., Baltimore 7, Md. Sanders, Jack Ernest Box 163, Graceville, Fla. Scelsi, Joseph Vincent 231 S. High St., Baltimore 2, Md. Scherr, Stanley 2314 Anoka Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Schwartz, Bernardine Marilyn 3800 Fernhill Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Schwartz, Saul Edward 3607 Dennlyn Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Sekuler, Stanley Harold 220 Brewster Ave., Silver Spring, Md. Settleman, Jerome 2701 Ailsa Ave., Baltimore 14, Md. Sherr, Harold G 1908 E. Fayette St., Baltimore 31, Md. Siegel, Arnold 3102 Tioga Parkway, Baltimore 15, Md. Silverstein, Morton Israel 3001 Clifton Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Smith, Matthew James 602 Anneslie Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. Snyder, Robert Edward 606 S. Monroe St., Baltimore 23, Md. Sommer, Werner Joachim 3510 Woodland Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Spero, Constantine Basil 113 N. Eutaw St., Baltimore 1, Md. Statter, Irvin Barry 3303 Glen Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Steinberg, Stanley Zival 4136 Norfolk Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. Sulewski, Bernard Alfonsus 2022 E. Pratt St., Baltimore 31, Md. Weingarten, John Harry 818 Powers St., Baltimore 11, Md. Welsh, Charles Robert 819 E. 41st St., Baltimore 18, Md. Wille, Harry Robert 306 Marydell Rd., Baltimore 29, Md. Winternitz, Rudolph Franz 5427 Jonquil Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Wood, James Henry . Campbellsville, Kentucky Yousem, Jonas Julius 3101 Hanlon Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. 75} Congratulations And Best tf ishes To riw Graduates Of 1951 Coiiiplinicnfs of Samuel and Isadore Kaiclileii 1925 1950 CGiiipliiiiciifs of I ' liiversily Pharmacy 5 24 W. Bai.timorl Street Baltimore, Md. Phonos, MUlbcrrv 912 5-9805-9820 U ANNIVnS««T USTII 6mL j rout NtARBt SrODC lowus 1 onENHiiMn co. ■J " « ' ' Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS lMIH)Rri RS AND DISTRIBUTC RS Drugs, Pharmaceuticals, Toiletries 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STRI IT BAI riMORI 3, MARYLAND WV A the Conipliiiiciits of Hynson, Westcott and Dunning, Inc. Best Wis jes to the Stmieiits and Faculty of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY " Drug Storei U ' orthu of rour Conrident9 ' ' Pharmacies Since 1883 To The Faculty - Students - Alumni University of Maryland SCHOOL OF PHARMACY HEARTIEST GREETINGS THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. Wholesale Druggists BALTIMORE - NORFOLK - WASHINGTON Prescription F-or Fun . . . When good fellows get together, it ' s in the spacious, delightful, modern, intriguing EMERSON HOTEL K ochtaii oLonnae And when they plan a meeting, a dinner, a dance or any other activity, it ' s in one of tiie air-conditioned private rooms or the luxurious ballroom of The Emerson. BROMO-SELTZER FOR HEADACHES A PRODUCT OF EMERSON DRUG COMPANY SINCE 1887 MODERN PHARMACY Compliments. Joseph P. Marmor, Prop. of So. Market St. Frederick, Md. UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT 5 South Greene Street Compliments of Where Uitiirrsify Sfiideiifs Meet To Eat OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY From A Full Course Dinner To Those In-Between Snacks WS iSiR 502 W. Cold Spring Lane Baltimore Eutaw Streets FINE FOOD — FINE PRICES Excellent Service Raphael Wagner, Ph.G., 1923 Graduate (P. S. We Offer Fountain Service, Too) Sam Lewis Eloise Lewis Compliments of Proprietor!, JOE SCHWARTZ 7 SOUTH GREENE STREET Best Wishes THE to the NATIONAL ■ CLASS OF 1951 PHARMACEUTICAL MAY MANUFACTURING CO. Manufacturers of Fine iVi Vl c ynUjaMU PHARMACEUTICALS THE JOHN TROCKENBROT CO. 314 Light Street BALTIMORE 2, MD. Phone: Mulberry 406 5 310 N.Paca Street Mulberry 1052 " Plaza 83 87 . " Give a Gift with a U. of Md. Seal " " The New, Improved U. of Md. Ring " Mill Prize IIk Good Clot iiii) H. K. CO. ' s MEN ' S SHOP tcatnri-i I-or Bal iiiioif Mr HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. First Mezz.iniiic, Main Store Also.it Edmoiidson .iiid Hclvedere Com I ' liiiitiifs of R. R. SMITH PHARMACY 108 Main Street ANNAPOLIS, MD. THE CADOA 118 W. Franklin St. Concert Hall - Auditorium - B.illroom ¥or Rcscri a ioin call LE xington 45 59 SHARP DOHME PHARMACEUTICALS B I O LOG I C A LS MaUrr- iil ' Driid Itloiiil I ' laf ma u iI( ' M ' I | - iiwnl r Sliiirp X DoliiiK ' llcKOJirrli ii! «« ' ll u« Sulla Dni " " . arriiir- ami Mlilo in . Coiiipliiiniifs SOLOMON ' S PHARMACY 1342 Pennsylvania Avenue Baltimore 1, Md. SELECTED DELICACIES CLIFF ' S LUNCH Students ' Lounge Cleanliness Speed Service CojJlpl DICIlfs of THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 519 W.Lombard Street Compliments of FONTI ' S O. K. SHAVING PARLOR 5 3 1 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. ' ' SMOOTH-FREEZE ' :CZ CREAM " THE GREAT AMERICAN DESSERT " CaKcrt Drujj; Compaiiv Cooperative W jolesale Druggists 901 CURTAIN AVE. Baltimore 18, Md. Members Federal Wholesale Druggists Association, Inc., of the UnitcJ States and Canada FRIENDSHIP OF HENDLERS ' REPT. If pharmacists wrote prescriptions for them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet that they would write " Repetatur " after a stay at the Lord Baltimore. For years now, this great hotel has been host to many of the students and alumni of the School of Pharmacy. There ' s a lot of " Know- how " behind its reputation tor solid comfort, convenience and thoughtful service. You ' ll like it! LORD BALTIMORE BAITIMORE 3. MARYLAND IF IT ' S BORDEN ' S ICE CREAM It ' s Got to Be Good SOUTHERN LABEL BOX CORP. 121 LIGHT STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Represented by Charles S. Elliot Donald Rudacille Containing Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Cala- mine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in an oily base RESINOL OINTMENT h oiitstaudhi hi ifs relief for itcbiiig, burning and minor soreness associated uifh many skin irritations, dry eczema, chapping, chafing, hemorrhoids, diaper rash. . . . Well kiiou-n to doctors and nurses. SUGGEST RESINOL FREELY. MANUFACTURED BY RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY Compliments of a FRIEND AL ' S RESTAURANT Hold your next Fraternity Meeting at Al ' s 2nd Floor Air Conditioned Dining Room Spaghetti and Meatballs Our Specialty 101 S. GREENEST. Sa. 9559 YAGER LINIMENT CO. Mulberry Paca Streets Baltimore, Maryland jjjHA O Over 3000 jars used each hour around the clock NOXZEMA CHEMICAL CO. Baltimore 1 1 , Md. NOXZEMA for Sunburn NOXZEMA for Shaving IKWAM ' S I ' KOI KSSION VI. IMIVKMACY 801 W. 36th Street Baltimore, Md. MEMBER OF The College Annual Producers Association of the United States Thomsen-EUis-Hutton Co. COLLEGE ANNUALS VIEW BOOKS • CATALOGS ADVERTISING LITERATURE • Ellis l HurioN(; ■ PruLinmk -I nss PRINTERS OF THE NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE TERRA MARIAE BALTIMORE 2. MARYLAND 0 0:,Wv 378-13 M36Vt 1 51 f r-J. : ' f ,. ■ ■■■, v:, VXV V s ' t --j ' .1 ' ' •- ( ' ' If ' f r , 1 ! , r ' 1 ;; ' - ' . - ' ' ' ' . ' 1 f ■■ ■ Z ' ' ■ . 1, I


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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, 1949 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, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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