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

 - Class of 1953

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1953 volume:

IRCHIVES % erra 195 dr. Evander frank Kelly Evander Frank Kelly was born on July 2, 1879. He graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy with the Doc- tor of Pharmacy degree in 1902. In 1918 he was appointed Dean of the School of Pharmacy. In recognition of his nu- merous contributions to pharmacy by way of his untiring efforts and lead- ership in many pharma- ceutical organizations, Dr. Kelly in 1933 was awarded the Remington Medal, the profession ' s highest award. )P ' J(b 74e nuk IHIRIIE mmurn of mvam SCHOOL OF PHlRMiCl BALTIM( RE, MARYLAND im dedicated to.,,. Dit. (Jaylord B. Estabrook. Professor oj Physics DEDICATION As we the Senior Class of 1953 leave the School of Pharmacy we find ourselves looking back and recalling many of the joys as well as the hard- ships which we have experienced during the past four years. We also remember one man in particular who has been instrumental in helping us reach this stage in our educational career by virtue of his untiring coopera- tion, his sympathetic tolerance towards our views and also by his mature guidance, which he so willingly offered to us. It is therefore with deep pride and admiration that we dedicate the 1953 Terra Mariae to our class advisor. Dr. Gaylord E. Estabrook. Dr. Estabrook received his B.S. degree at Purdue University in 1921. He continued his education at Ohio State University where he was an Assistant in Chemistry from 1921 to 1922 in which year he acquired a M.S. From 1922 to 1924 Dr. Estabrook served as an Instructor in Physics at Georgia Tech and then as Assistant Professor in Physics from 1924 to 1928. Dr. Estabrook resumed his studies as a graduate student at Johns Hopkins University from 1928 to 1930 after which he accepted a position as Assistant in Physics at the University of Pittsburgh from 1930 to 1932 when he was awarded his Ph.D. in physics. From 1933 to 1936 he was associated with the Maryland Academy of Sciences. Dr. Estabrook came to the University of Maryland in 1937 and served as an Instructor in Physics until 1939 when he became Assistant Professor. In 1947 he was promoted to Associate Professor of Physics and then in 1950, Dr. Estabrook was made Professor of Physics at the University of Maryland, the position which he now holds. Dr. Estabrook is a member of the American Physical Society, the Association of Physics Teachers, and also of Sigma Xi, an honorary scientific organization. By dint of the courses which Dr. Estabrook teaches he has been able to impart a firm background in the science of physics to us so that we are now better able to understand many of the new and complex scientific developments of the present era. Consequently, we realize that from his cultural as well as his ' personal guidance to us Dr. Estabiook will always be considered not only as our teacher and advisor but also as our friend. Administration History of the School of Pharmacy The University of Maryland School of Pharmacy is the third oldest pharmacy school in the country, having been preceded by the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1821, and the New York College of Pharmacy in 1829. The national importance of the school is its being a part of a great movement in the pharmaceutical and medical world which had begun before the close of the eighteenth century. This movement was the separation i of the functions of the apothecary from those of the physician, who up to that time had not only written his prescriptions but filled them or had them filled by his apprentice, a practice which paralleled the prevailing European custom. These apprentices and some apothe- caries, by a general, though not concerted movement, founded the profession of pharmacy. The first sign of this movement in Baltimore was the opening of a drug store in 1764 by Alexander Stenhouse, the first to be established in Baltimore. Many other stores were opened in rapid succession, until in 1841 there was a total of seventy-seven drug stores in the city. The more forward looking proprietors of these seventy- seven drug stores, realizing that if the citizens were to be properly served, a broader and more thorough educa- tion and training than could be obtained through em- ployment in a drug store must be provided for their ap- prentices, joined with some of the more progressive physicians of Baltimore City in organizing the Mary- land College of Pharmacy, which was incorporated by a bill passed by the Maryland Legislature on January 27, 1841. The college began to function immediately; however, it is interesting to note that while the first organized classes were held in Nov., 1841 an intelligent interest in the subject of pharmacy already had been manifested in Baltimore late in the eighteenth century. While in many cities the business of drug making was plodding along in the wake of English customs (sometimes tinged with prevailing Indian superstitions) Baltimore received its first impression of higher pharmacy from France. Dr. Noel E. Foss, Dean » . Hiti- Harry Clifton Byrd President oj the University Noel E. Foss Dean oj the School oj Pharmacy Edgar F. Long Dean oj Students B. Olive Cole Secretary oj the Faculty G. Watson Algire Director oj Admissions Margaret E. Beatty Senior Stenojirapher Alma H. Preinkert Registrar Daisy Lotz Cue Senior Stenographer bacteriology . . . languages . . . Ddwi.L) K. SinY, B.S., M.S.. I ' h.l). I ' rofessur of Bacteriology ,l,„iN .1. .1.-11 s. r. .. M. . Assistant in liiirleriitlo ) rii.H. Assistant I ' rotrssor of Enfili tb - V (1 Mill. . S( IIIIMIIH K, .ll.. I ' h.l). In ' .lniriiir in Languages ...pharmacognosy Frank J. Slama. Ph.C. Ph.C, B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy Pai l a. Pi mpiw. II. Junior Instructor in Pharmacy Administration . . . zoology Frank A. Dolle, B.S., M.S. Instructor in Zoology Frank Sinnreich, B.S. Assistant in Zoology f Ih- ■ 7 i AS C W. A. Pi uui i. I ' li.c;.. l(iii i TUN, B.S. IIaiihikt R. Ndkl. Pli.c;. Wiiiiwi (). Wii.i.iwis Mmk.mu.t Wong Lew, B.S.. M.S.. I ' h.I). I„slni.l.,r in flwrmary ■!. • H - »;S. Professor of Hospitiil lusiniitnr in I ' htirmaiy Inslnulor in I ' harmiiry Instriirlor in I ' harmacy Pharmacy -«: .NoKL E. Foss. Ph.C. B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Phnrnun J. (Iaulton Wolf, Phar.D.. B.S.. Sc.D. Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy H. Oi.iNK CoLK. I ' liar.ll.. Professor of Pharmacy Administration UtNjAMiN K. .Allk.n. B.S.. Pli.l). Associate Professor of Pharmacy pharmacy . . . I. M)ll W. Bl HI1A .K. Ph.B.. Ph.c;. I isitinf! Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration .Allen G. Bhickmvn. Hchimm .1. Kokhsm. B.S. li.S. FiixNK K. lii.io. B.S. John W . Sii.iu., B.S. Bi.hnmiii 1i-ik. B.S. Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy Instructor in Pharmacy Assistant in Pharmacy ;? :7 f9 %» - ' T William R. Amberson, Ph.D. Professor oj Physiology Dietrich C. Smith. Ph.D. Professor of Physiology Frederick Ferguson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physiology . . biochemistry . . . ptiysiology Gerald Kessler, B.S. Fellow in Biological Chemistry A. Virginia Brown, A.B. Instructor in Biological Chemistry Raymond E. Vander- linde, A.B.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry Samuel L. Fox, Ph.G., B.S.. M.D. Instructor in Physiology o - John I. White. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Emil G. Schmidt, Ph.D., LL.B. Professor of Biological Chemistry Edward J. Herbst. Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry M M pharmacology . . . (i. 1. IcllMOWSKI. Pll.(;.. Ceorcianna S. Gittincek. U.S.. M.,S.. Ph.D. A. . Ri(:in )N. B..S., . . 1. A.B.. M.A. E,m-Tf,im I ' ralessur „l I ' lil ' - Instructor in Pharmacology I ' liurniiiiuluay I ' nilessor al Malheniiilics Lous M. WJNTEHS. B.S. Assistant in Plwrmacolufti W. HoMKR LvWHENCE, B.S. Assistant in l ' harmacolot: math » » . I., r.. EsTMiiiooK. Ii.,s. in Cli.E.. M.S.. Fh.I). I ' ru essor oj Physics (.11 MILKS L. Hkckel. B..S. Assistant in Physics physics . . . -. ' ' l ■ H ■p . — , ' ■: rzr —I — i— 1 ' ' H ' H 1 Hfeyj Bi ' ' ' ' ffiAj.- ' 1 - iTJf J H H B l i l -. HLni ■ Mjlj H 1 rn hI 2 V .r ' H v J Stanley P. Kramer, B.S. Assistant in Chemistry Marvin J. Chertkoff, TB.S. Assistant in Chemistry . . . chemistry George P. Hager, Jr., B.S., Francis M. Miller, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Ph.D. Professor of Pharmaceutical Associate Professor of Chemistry Inorganic and Organic Chemistry Louis R. Stezzi. B.S., M.S. Instructor in Chemistry Carl Kaiser, B.S. Assistant in Chemistry Seniors Senior Class Officers Richard L. Levin President John E. Gavlinski Vice-President Maurice J. Herman Treasurer Melvin G. Kitt Secretary Herbert J. Burns Sergeant-at-Arms Dr. Gaylord B. Estabrook Class Advisor IIILLEL Kl YEN AARONS :i009 WOLCOTT AVKM K Rm.timiiuk 16, Mxini. VM) i. ..n. Alumni Siniikcr Small in statun- l iit bound to be fir- t in any cla s. Hillel, who is an I ' xpi-rl in Botanv. I ' liarnianifinosy. Pesticide , and Animal Health Froductf, will definitely be a great pharma- cist. EIGENE PETER BALCERAK 3437 Pakklawn Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Newman Club Favorite expression — " Let up you yuys " . . . The versatile f;uy of the class . . . wields a mighty baton, a mean pestle, and is a real " PILL " . . . Favorite song — " Jeannie with the Light Brown Hair " . MAI RICE JERROLD HERMAN 2601 Park Hkights Terrace li ITIM(lIU IS. M RYL ND A. ..(). Tri Frat Dance 2. 3. 4. Chairman 4. Alumni Smoker 2. 3. 4. Class Treasurer 4. Professional Council 3. 4. .Student Branch of A.Ph.A. Prom ( ' ommiltee. Terror of Brooklyn. Sets the styles for the class . . . First man to wear polka-dol shoestrings. Maisli sd the pace for marks . . . will be a success in whatever he un lcrtakcs. KKIOARO Itll.l.lAN ID.iH KmIIKW KllAII Baitivhuik 16. M int. Mi Student Branch of A.Ph.A. A irriouo-niinded, intelligent niemlier of the quiet set. tian successfully ac inipli«h any undertaking with the greatest of ease. JEROME BLOCK 4007 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland Associate Editor. Maryland Mnrlar. Meticulous is the word that describes him . . . averages better than 85.000 pages of notes per semester, but knows what is on each page. Positively refuses to study more than seven days and seven nights a week . . . " But Jer, you can ' t stimulate a muscle through glass! " PLACIDO ANTHONY BONANNO 603 Decatur Street, N.W. Washington 11. D. C. Newman Club Student Branch of the A.Ph.A., Maryland Mortar. Our representative from the nation ' s capital. A gentleman and a scholar. " But Dr. Allen, try working the problem this way! ' Ted, with his genial disposition and skill with the pestle surely will reach the lop. ALDEN SMITH BRADSTOCK. JR. 7562 Ives Lane DuNDALK, Maryland " Brad " . A tactful and tireless worker, finds no task too tough . . . can label the roughest and toughest kymograph record with the greatest of ease. JOHN GERALD BRINCtNBERG 2620 E. Madison Street Baltimore 5, Maryland Newman Club, Rho Chi Student Branch of A.Ph.A.. Student Council 1. 2, 3. 4. Presi- dent 4. Rho Chi President 4. Made of the world ' s finest ingredients, combined in that perfect proportion to produce one of the best pharmacy students. Veteran member of the Papa Brigade. Jerry can have the world for the asking. HERBERT JAMES Bl R S. JR. 300 S. UhCKhll Stkeet Baltimore 24, Maryland I ' hi Ihlui Chi Sludrnt Branch (pf tlir A.PIi.A.. Student Auxiliary of the M.Pli.A.. Pri ' siilent 4. Alumni Smoker A. das?; Sgl.-at-Arms 4. Wlicrc would our National (iuard In- willmut liim? i ' orl laureate of the ela r . Herli is anchor man at the Medical Center. His technique and hnesse assure us that as a pharma- cist. Ilcrli will 1m- ilidicull 1.1 top. WII.IJAM F. CAROIGE. JR. 3. ' )7 KoLCiton Sthkkt Baltimork 24. Maryland StiidiMit Hranc i.f ll.c .1 ' 1 A man of few words, sincere in whatever he undirtakes. Bill is a real friend, . lways willing to help in his amiahle manner. sure success. JOHN JOSEPH CREAMER 2129 .Annapolis Romi Baltimork 30. Maryland Phi Delta Chi. Sfitniiiii (liili Student Branch nf tin- A. I ' ll. A. Oeamer is no dreamer . . . prefer-, any ilay. tn lake a third year pharmacy exam, espi ' cially when in Ihe foiirlh year. J(din will he a welcnnie addition to I ' harmacy. KAI.I ' II JOHN (.ItlX.AMO 24t() 1 inLAMI AVKM K lUlllMdlU IH. MVRM.XM) I ' hi Delta Chi. , ewman Cliih .Student Branch of the A.I ' h.A.. Vicel ' res.. I ' hi D.lla Chi 4. Good (crades are a natural, as well a» ({ood looks. A vicllm of the Senior Class len-r. Ralph i- a recent hriilenroom. A credit to IMiannacv. R PAUL EDWARD DAVIS, JR. 2017 Oak Drive Baltimore 7. Maryland Phi Delta Chi, Newman Club A reliable worker and a good friend. Paul wi «itli the initiative he possesses. go places BENJAMIN DICKSTEIN 2454 Barclay Street Baltimore 18, Maryland A.Z.O. Student Branch of the A. Ph. A. Hard working Ben always comes through. With his good fellowship and studious attitude, we predict success in what- ever he undertakes. FREDERICK WM. DREYER, JR. 3034 Gwynns Falls Parkway Baltimore 16, Maryland Student Branch of the A.Ph.A., Student Auxiliary of tlie M.Ph.A., Editor 4, Terra Mariae Staff. We really have to " look up " to Fred. " Where there ' s fire, there ' s Dreyer. " Pharmacy School ' s own fire chief. Fred, who towers not only in height but in scholastic ability, promises to reach great heights in Pharmacy. NORMAN DuBOIS 3911 Cold Spring Lane Baltimore 15, Maryland Student Branch of the A.Ph.A.. Terra Mariae Staff 4. " Norm " . One half of the Dreyer-DuBois combo. Norm always dispenses his wit and cheerful words to all. Diligent and in- telligent. Norm will be a valuable asset to any Rx counter. I ' AII. FREIMAN . ' )HOy Kf.v Am.m K Baltimore 17, M kvhm) A.7..0. Stmlent Branch .(if llic A.Pli.A.. A.Z.O. Secrelary 3, Pledge Master 4. Alumni Smoker 2. Favorite expression — " Ask me something. 1 dunl know a tiling! " Inventiir of llie Chinese Wedge Theory — will revohi- ti ini7.e ihr emnl ion fieUl . . . " Let ' s take a smoke Kessler! ' " Boy, did 1 niri-t a will cliiik at llie Spa! " JEROME GAINE 1218 Kkistkkstown Roao Balti.mokk 15, Mahvland B.S. Biological Science A. E. I ' i -U. of Md. 19.S0. A gentleman and a scliolar, Jerr is most versatile . . . Class musician . . . local press agent for the Terrapins and " Dwight D. " . . . " The people have spoken. " k • " » JOHN EDVi ARD CAVUNSKI i)U ' ) NllllTMKKN I ' MIKW W HxlIIMdllK 12. 1 MH 1 Wll • ., ,• ,; Chi (ilass ice I ' re-idinl t. Gav is an intelligent, ipiiel. and diligriit woikrr. Will smoke anything Pall .Malls. Luckies, Camels, and kymograph drums. With his lah li-chniipie. In- i icrtain to In- a credit to the profi ' s ion. HI RT(» JA :k , H.USTEI 2(U7 1 ' mik Avkm y. Mm.timokk 17. Maiim.ani) A. ..(}. Student Branch of the A. Ph. A.. I ' resi lenl 4, A.Z.O. Vice Pn-s. .■}. Terra Mariae Staff 4. Alumni Smoker 2. Burt has lieen a most energetic worker, holh in his studies and a- pre-lilent of our newly nrgani eil hranch of the A. Ph. A. .Soon to join the ranks of the " married sri " . Burt has lieen going around with a " Fediler " in his cap ever since he met Eileen. With hi pcr»onalily and capaliilities. he is headeil for success. PAUL LEWIS GOLDSTEIN 2562 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore 23, Maryland Phi Alpha Student Council 4. Not much on top, hair that is, but full of brains inside. Our representative to the Student Council, Desoxy is a sure bet for fame. » CHARLES ALBERT HAASE 5515 Hilltop Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Student Branch of the A. Ph. A. Bud is a freshman member of the Papa brigade. Ardent booster of Phi Delta Chi. Anyone would be glad to welcome Charles as an addition to their firm. FRANCIS X. HEROLD 3428 Fait Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Newman Club Student Branch of the A. Ph. A., Newman Club President 4, Alumni .Smoker 3, 4. As Highlandtown ' s contribution to Pharmacy School, Slim has proven his ability, both scholastically and as President of the Newman Club. " Father " Herold has helped to make this group an outstanding organization of the school . . . sure to be a success. MILTON KAHANOWITZ 2800 Reisterstown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Rho Chi Student Auxiliary of llie M.Ph.A., Vice President 3. Milt, senior member of the class, is an outstanding scholar, well liked by all. Plenty of brains behind that pipe. r3 I ' lllLlI ' KICilAKD kAK.N Hm.timokk . ' 5(1. lMni. N[) . ' Imlfnt Branch ip( tin- A.lMi. A.. Prutiram Chairiiiaii I. Mary- land Morlar. With his sparkling personality, plus his " gift of gab " , he nmlH talk a chemist into hydrolyzing water. Phil has what ll lako ti] rcacli tin- top in his chosen profession. d k. IIO ARD CHARLES KERPEI.MAN .i7l)7 Cold Spuing Lane Baltimore l.S. Iahyi.and I ' hi Alpha Student Brand A 111. V.I ' ll. A.. I ' lii Mplia. .Secretary 2, President 4. Maryland Murlar. .Miinini Smuker L 2, 3, 4. Phi Alpha ' s Prexy Deluxe . . . Soon tn lie the knot, Charlie is a hard worker, versatile, ami a will liked classmate . . . Will certainly maki ' hi- mark in I ' liarmacology as well as in Pharmacy itself. MORRLS L. KESSLER 290.1 L ' lman A tM K Bm.timork 1.). Mahm. m) i. .O. Suli Dii.clonim of . .0. t. Class (iasanova. our Imy Miiish knows all there is lo he known about comparative anatomy ami semi-pi-rmeable mem- branes. With hi- knowledge of the skills of the profes-ion, Morris will he an as-i ' l to any pharmaceutical establishment. MKLVIIN (;ll •UERT KIIT :W12 Bki-mki Am i 1 Bm.tivhihk 15 Mahyi.ami i .d Prom Commitlei-. One of the most recent additions lo ihe " Hubby " corps , . . Since that day in August. .Sel is swell with Mel , . . Polienre, fortitude, and technii|iie are seen nl iheir be-l in Mel. Low on boir but high in experience. FRANK PAUL KRATZ 813 Mt. Holly Street Baltimore 29, Maryland Newman Club Student Council 3. A pleasant smile and a kind word to everybody. Although considered one of the quiet boys of the class, one can always feel the pleasing countenance of Frank when he is around. We wish him lots of luck in his profession. LOUIS HENRY KRAUS, JR. 220 S. Augusta Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland Executive Committee of the Student Auxiliary of the M.Ph.A. Mild-mannered, conscientious, and diligent, Lou is always ready to help at the asking. An Eastern Shoreman, Lou will be an asset to Salisbury. STANLEY H. KRAMER 2906 Ulman Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Fhi Alpha A man of few words vvho believes silence is golden . . . Stan took a year off to do his bit in Korea for Uncle Sam, but came back in time to graduate high in the class . . . a consistent worker witli initiative and ambition. SIDNEY ISAAC LERNER 2.5 N. Chester Street Baltimore 31. Maryland A.Z.O., Rho Chi Student Branch of the A. Ph. A., Maryland .Mortar. Prom Ccpiu- mittee. Feature Editor of the Terra Mariae 4. Brains plus, witty, always ready with a smile. Pfizer man. Sid will be a worthy addition to the pharmacenticai pro- fession. " Seriously. I ' d like to ask a question. " ' RICHARD LEONARD LEVIN 2905 I. M)H1KST Avenue Bmiimipuk I(), I hvi, 1) Rho Chi Class President 2, 3, 4. .Stndiiit Coiiniil 1. 2. Klin Clii Treasurer 4. Alumni Smoker 3. 4. Terra Mariae. Asst. Busi- ness Manager 2, Business Manager 3, Editor 4. Our answer to Einstein, works hard for class activities, sharp dresser, onward to Medical School. Another memher of the Hamilton foursome. Uick is bound for success in the medical world. " I ' llcli game downstairs. " EDWARD EARL LVDEN 2221 B nf:I. Stuf.kt Bm.TIMOHK 18. MVK I.AM) ' l),-lt„ Chi inning piTMinalily. liked liy all. sense of humor, lias a way Hitli tile women. A sure liet for success. " Anyone for pilch ' . ' " IK L E. .METERS 4013 Barkington Road Hmtimoiik 7. Mmivlam) I ' bi Alithii Alumni Smoker 1. 2, 4. Irv is a hanl worker. i inlclli ciii. and evi ' rybody ' s friend. lway ready with a willy remark: football i ' nllni iusl. . worlliwliile aildilion to the profe«-.ion. " Deal me in. " l IN IU•.K AH1 Mil. LEU .i(i2 ' J I ' mik IIku.iiis km k Km.timiikk l.i. Imim mi Phi Aliiha Easy K " ! " ! ' - ■•Ir ' um silent type. uluiiy reaily to give a help- ing hanil. Diligence and pi ' rvrxeruiu ' c are among Al ' s miiny allributi . " (io smoke a drum. " FLORENCE ELIZABETH MOOREHEAD 154 Clyde Avenue Baltimore 7. Maryland Newman Club, Lambda Kappa Sigma Newman Club Secretary 4. Neat, sweet, and petite; singing heart and efficient little pharmacist; further ambition Physics. Sure to brighten up any Rx counter. " ' Pass tl pithing wire. " lancing feet; . . Ph.D. in MARIE MOJZISEK MURPHY 5717 WiLLowTON Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Newman Club Class Secretary 3. They used to pronounce it " Mojzisek " : quiet and under- standing personality; ready to solve any problem; witty, when the occasion demands. FAGA OSHRY 4031 Belle Avenue Baltimore 15. Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma Lambda Kappa Sigma Treasurer 4, Alumni Smoker 2, 3, 4. Professional Council. Tiny in stature but tremendous in personality; extremely ambitious; laudable, lovable, and laughable; Faga is to pharmacy what acacia is to an emulsion. " l " m hysterical. " JOHN PADOUSIS 629 S. Savage Street Baltimore 24, Maryland Terra Mariae Art Editor Our yearbook artist; hard worker: genial dispcisition; de- voted to " Edwards and Anthony ' s " ; a real asset to the field. " It ' s not Greek to me. " ( , 1 CHARLES EDWARD PFEIFER. JR. 1307 K. 36tii Sthkh B LIIMOHK IK. 1 in 1. N[) I.ipyola (!ulli- ;c (Graduate Phi Delta Chi Student Bramli of the A. Ph. A., Delegate to the Interfra- ternily Council. Frien lly. intelligent, and witty; Ed even looks like a pharmaeisl: a typical ladies ' man: whiz in the Pharmacology I. all. Bound to he a success. DONALD JINIOR PLANK 1071 Cameron Road BaLTIMORK 12. MAKVLAVn Memher of the Papa Brigade; calm ami ethcieni; shoulders responsibilities with a smile; Don will be another welcome addition to Pharmacy. " Viho wnt ihree mv without the jaokr- KD MN I ' LASSINIG lyo. ' i . Bm.timiiuk .Street B IJI lnlll L ' .i. Mmivi. m) Class Sgt.-at-. rms 3. " Big Ed " has an overwhelming per onality: generous dis- po ition; never a dull moment wliiMi he ' s aroimd. Ed and I.eVcrne are like Maggie and Jiggs. " So help mi ' , if I iver open another hook! " ALItKHT I ' ROSTU: .■)7- ' ' IMl-lMI Mil 1 HoM) Baltimore If). Imimvm) l. .O. Siuileiii Branch of the A.Ph. . EHervcHient perhonalily ; M i never at a lost lor words; everybody ' s frienil; " Takes Two to Tango " ; sure to follow siircessliilly in his brother ' " fooi«ii-ps a« a iihnrniari..t. " What ' s llie gooil word? " ARNOLD JAY REISER 5735 JONQl IL AVEIVUE Baltimore 15, Maryland Fhi Alpha Alumni Smoker 4. Phi Alpha, Keeper of the Exchequer 4. Master of the test tubes; whiz in Q.A. Lab; originator of the " Stone Pool " ; Arnold without Betty would be like a mortar without a pestle. " Isn ' t that drum ready yet? " " What ' s the matter with this shirt? " MILTON CHARLES SAPPE -4013 Loch Raven Boulevard Baltimore 18, Maryland Phi Delta Chi One of those silent men who makes himself felt through real merit; looks and acts the part of a pharmacist; success is Milt " s for the asking. DOROTHY FREIDA SCHAECH 3024 PiNEWOOD Avenue Baltimore 14, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma. Newman Club Class Secretary 1. Lambda Kappa Sigma Secretary 3, Vice Pres. 4. Newman Club Secretary 3. Alumni Smoker 2, 3, 4. Social Chairman of the Interfraternity Council. Dottie is our own pestle-packing momma; terrific personality; can really tickle the ivories; vagabond shoes; her three M " s for success — money, music, and medicine. A sure bet for success. " Let ' s have a party. " OSCAR MILTON SHAPIRO 913 DiJLANEY Valley Court TowsoN 4, Maryland A.Z.O. Our man of dislimiion: calm, cool, ami collected; Otts got more ihan an educatinn at Pharmacy School — He got Norma, too. " Did someone put this on the floor? " 4 MORTON BERINARD SCHERR oOlf) (Jl KKNSHI UY AVKM K Bai.timohk 15, Makylam) A.Z.O. M.B. is our glanioiir 1mi ; -fii-e of iiuiiior lliat can ' t be beat: bard worker; (inward A.Z.O.I " Wbal a didll " Brigbt pharmaceutical future. " Can 1 interest vhu in a ticket? " NORMA LEE SCtlERR 2()0;5 Bhvant Avkm k Bm.iimoiik 17. 1 WW I. MI Lambda Kapjia Sinma Class Secretary 2. Lucky to possess u(li a sweet disposition and lunnin nuli ' ; always ready with a helpin;; hand; soon In hecnnic Mrs Otts; another welcome addition to Pharmacy. • HENRY EDWARD .SCIIMAIS, JR. 72fi I ' dioMvi Siiini BALTtMOHK 24. M Mm wn Newman Chili Alumni Frolic .3. . ' strong cbaractiT, r liki ' ablc; he li ok the liij; sK p la.t November; Urn will prove to be a credit to his Alma Maler. " Rai k to llr Poconos. " ' MOKION llt IN Nlll |{ 9.34 N. (jiKSTi.ii iiiu I n I.TIMIIIU. . " , M MIM Mi I ' hi Ali hii llaril worker, inlclli ient. ea«v (loinji; nicmhcr o( ihr Hamil- ton crew ; HiTnice and Mo make an iileal couple. Bouml lo be a succe»«. " Drliii ibc hiddiT- ami cri-dil ibe setters. " JOHN H. SHELLENBERGER 4510 Harcourt Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Prom Committee Sparkling sense of humor; has plenty of ability; another member of the Hamihon crew; will soon join the ranks of the married. A worthy addition to the profession. " Non- bidders are minus fifteen. " MICHAEL ANTHONY SHIMKUS 1330 HoLLiNs Street Baltimore 23, Maryland Graduate, U. of Md.. College Park Newman Club. Mike is a quiet, industrious, well-liked, regular guy; crew cut forever. " College Park was never like this. " Possesses unlimited capabilities. LAWRENCE RONALD SIEGEL 3308 W. Strathmore Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha, Rho Chi Terra Mariae Photography Editor. Phi Alpha, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3. Ambition and ability plus; always near the top of the class; married life seems to agree with Larry; sure to prove a successful pharmacist. " Who ' s got a newspaper for a second? " WERNER JOACHIM SOMMER 3204 VicKERs Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Inquisitive mind; always ready with a witty remark; has a generous disposition and an optimistic outlook; success will be his. " Can ' t you filter? " ' JOHN JACOB STRAl ' CH 1708 W. FiiATT Stukkt Baltimohk 23, Maryland Newman Club Earliest and liaril working: extriMiU ' ly witty: tlie chief kibit- zer: IhiuikI fur tile Siiiithlaiul: will certainly prove a credit tip ilii- |ircife-. i(in. " Oil. ikp. Mill a test tiiday! " BERNARD HOWARD STRAUSS 3710 Con M.K m.m E BAI-TlMnlll. I. ' i. I MtVLAND Sill. lent Biailrll nf 111,- A.ri.. . Quiet, calm, capalile: always with a provocative question; possessor of a leclinique " extraordinaire " : will jio far. " Who needs First Aiil. ' ' " CHARl.KS Jl DD .SWARTZ 1727 TiKlMVS AVKM I. Bm.timihik Ifi. Mmiii.vM) I ' hi Alplm. Rhu (.hi Class Vice Pres. 1, 2. I ' lii lplui. Secretary 2. Constant " " sliidcnl: (lili:.;iiil worker; lii- 1 A llnoper rating is up tliri-e points: hound for post-jirailuale »ork: sun- lo he a gooil pharmacist. " I had to lake notes. EIGENIA CAROLYN TATEM . ' ). ' I)U I.AKKWdDII DlllVK Norfolk 9, Vircima l.amhilti KiiiiiHi Si iinti S«i-et and sincere: lives up |o the old tra lition of soulhrrn hiispiialily : hard worker with (ireal perserverance; will siiereed in her chosen profession. EDWARD WILLIS THRON 3118 Acton Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Terra Mariae Staff. Executive Committee of tlie M.Pli.A. Diligent worker; gets top grades in all his subjects; the life of any party; bowling is his favorite pastime next to Pitch; Last member of the Hamilton Boys; sure to be a top pharmacist. " Forty for game on one trick. " JOHN BAKER WHEELER, HI 164.5 Belt Street Baltimore 30, Maryland - Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Chi Inner Guard 4. Dynamic personality; full of ambition; his bachelor days will soon be over; can solve any problem; the topic of every conversation is Jean; success awaits him. " Boy, was I up late last night? . . . watching TV. " JOAN HELEN ZULTY 1736 Eastern Avenue Baltimore 31, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Rho (hi Lambda Kappa Sigma Vice Pres. 2. Treasurer 3, President 4. Student Council 2, 3, 4. Secretary 2. Alumni .Smoker 2. 3. 4. Rho Chi Secretary 4. Terra Mariae Staff. Professional Coun- cil. Student Auxiliary of the M.Ph.A. Secretary 4. Winning personality; charm and intelligence; never a dull moment with Joan around; at the end of the alphabet but near the top of the class; any pharmacy will welcome " Zult. " " Ain ' t it? " m ' 1922 Undergrads HiStOty (Continued) France ' s interest in the American Revolution appar- ently inspired a number of young Frenchmen, among them pharmacists, to seek these shores, and several came to Baltimore. In addition, in 1791 the Santo Domingo refugees flocked in great numbers to Balti- more, and among these were several well-trained apo- thecaries. Notable in this group was Monsieur Edme Ducatel, whose place in the local history of his profes- sion is that of " father of higher pharmacy. " He opened a store at 12 West Baltimore street and there he con- ducted until the early thirties, one of the most scientific ' drug stores of his time. This store served in its way as a college, for its apprentices ultimately became skilled in their profession, and many of them were interested in the organization of the first college for pharmacists. Thomas G. Mackenzie, one of the founders and the first ' president of the Maryland College of Pharmacy and George W. Andrews, a founder and later president, were two such apprentices. Although the Maryland School of Pharmacy was spon- sored by all seventy-seven druggists, only six apprentices registered for its first session, and three were graduated in June 1842. These young graduates have left their mark in the world of drugs and chemicals. They were Alpheus P. Sharp, co-founder of Sharp and Dohme; William S. Thompson, one of the later presidents of the school; and Frederick A. Cochrane, who conducted wide experiments in drugs and chemicals. In 1844 there was but one graduate. During these early days the classes were conducted in the evening and many of the first lectures were delivered in a small room at Gay Street, north of Balti- more Street, the office of Thomas G. Mackenzie. The lectures were given without the benefit of laboratory experiments and the fees were $2 for matriculation and $10 for the course of lectures of each professor. Neither officers nor lecturers received any compensation for their services. The income from the fees of members and stu- dents was applied solely to the purpose of sustaining the college. f i juniors • t • Dii. In M I-. l. Mil. I. Kit. (.lass Adiisoi Sc ' rlsi, Johns, Creliow, Levciison, .Silvrrslrin. Howrn. Kniilicrp. Diirm. IJorrtMi Li-nnox. Mrnlzi-r. Hrnr. ' tly. Ixavitl. WrUli. Willc. Snyilcr. SlalliT. Anslirll Henilcrson. Hrliii-ki. I.fvin, (li-ll liini, Kariiiiol. Sinki-r, VI»l•nlll•rp, Gm-nfflil l.i-oiiaril. Ilrauii. S. II.. inlri nil . Ilra srr. .S. .S.. lto a ll. SrIiiTr. ini»tii Kili ' ll. (.nldliiTf!. Ma):a iiii ' r. Murk)-, Oolirn (.rfi ' nl tr(i. Ililiii ki. Iiilili. Koinliro Daniel M. Levin, President Junior Class Officers Rudolph Winternitz, Secretary Frederick Magaziner. Vice-President Donald R. Helinski, Sergeant-at-Arms Stanley Scherr. Treasurer Daniel M. Levin. President . . . next in line JUNIORS Aiisliell. Marvin 3805 Chatham Kil.. Haltiinoif i: . A. " Thank you. Doctor. " Bailuiie, William Aiuliew, Jr. Box 321. Rt. 15. Baltimore 20. M.I. Rip I nil II inkle oj Phiinnacy School. Bogasli. I ' liili]) 53.50 Cordelia Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. Lucky Hobnrt. Brafier. Stanley Saul .%21 Kosedale Hd.. Maltiin.,1,- 15. Md. ■■ ) hnl (III ou hiive in your icash bottle, V.O.? " Brager, Stuart Hariiion 4006 Bowers Ave.. Baltimore 7, Md. ■■ ilnn ' i think I ' ll make my average. " Burke, George James 1634 Eastern Ave., Essex 21. Md. The mad chemist. Cohen, Gill)erl .380a W. Carris.m Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Dip, the I ' in-l p on this hoy ' s locker. " CoIcriuiM. Edward Kllis. Jr. 4 Lehigh Ave., Wilmington. Del. The liloiiil liiiiterioloiiist. Durm, Noel Elton 2824 Grindon Ave.. Baltimore 14. Md. Ski ) rrnihril ihc ultimate in weighing — Q.A. Edtll. Marvin Lewis 5119 Chalgrove Ave.. Baltinmie 15. Md. Our Steve Wilson. Enghei ' . Jnliii J(i»(|ili Box 7711. rn(.ld. i(l. " Hoy phiii mill isl. Fedder, Eileen l{o l n 202 Purvis I ' la.e. I ' ikesNJllr ! ' ,. Md. Hurt ' s relief man. i ' cij-cniicr;;, Stanli ' vi 2042 Park Ave.. Baltimore 17. Md. Eighteen alarms, the Falcon rifles again. Gelhlum, Samuel 2510 Ke worth Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. Cleanest face in the lab. Goldberg, Mai in 1I(m Ii 2803 Waldorf Ax... Haltim.ire 15. Md. The lilllr ilortor. Grehow, Aaron 3321 W. Garrison . ve.. Baltimore 15. Md. ' ' You guys just ain ' t got no culture. " Greenhcig, .Morton 2706 W. Garrison Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Wants to merchandise the bacteria m agar l)lates. ' Greenherg, Rosalie Helen 3619 Springdale Ave., Baltimore 16. Md. " Oh, my eyes are coming out from this micro- scope. ' Greenfeld. David Dun 32.30 Carlisle A e.. Hallimore 16. Md. " Here, you make it fit. " llaiKlelinan, Mayer 5750 Crosscountry Bl d.. Baltimore 9. Md. " Ach, ach, — they, they slit me in tuo. " Helinski. Donald Maymund 1725 Aliceanna St.. HalliiiKire 31. Md. Fast liiillimore ' s gift to I ' hannacy School. Henderson, Charles Clarence 105 Arbutus Ave.. Baltimore 28. Md. Tall boy. llenrelty. Frederick Joseph K. U. No. 2. Box 494. Annapolis. M 1. Donald ' s chaperone. Hilinski. Irene l.cnna 219 S. Che-I.r St.. r.;illinioi c- .HI. Md. The cgf; mill I. Johns, Basil V. .504 S. Ohiham St.. H dlinicr.- 2 L Md. The Golden Creek. Karmiol. .Stanley Bennett 2901 Eastern Ave.. Baltimore 2L Md. " Dili those crazy letters. " Leavitt, Dean 86 Academy Ave., Bath, Maine The Dean of the Third Year. Lennox, Willaid James 3334 Ravenwood Ave., Baltimore 13, Md. Sets the pace for Section B. Leonard, William Henry Marion, N. C. " just got rest point one — 208. " Levenson, Marvin Manes 3535 Denison Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Wild on the first date. Levin, Daniel Melvin 126 Lloyd St., Baltimore 2, Md. . A true president — setting the pace this year. Levins, Arnold Isadore 2217 Koko Lane, Baltimore 16, Md. 1946 Lev-Four wheels and no motor. Magaziner, Frederick 2846 W. Garrison Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " think I jailed it — Oh happy day! " Mentzer, John Raymond, Jr. 1212 N. 64th St.. Baltimore 6. Md. Wild financier of Phi Delta Chi. Merwitz, Stanley Joseph 3725 Belle Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " Fni racing Greenjeld. " Mutch, Richard John 4509 Wakefield Rd.. Baltimore 16, Md. Too Much! Priga Herman 50 Cornhill St., Annapolis, Md. " Do I have troubles? " Romlno, David 2410 Liberty Heights Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Applied jor a separate row of seats this year — we ' re cramping his style. Scelsi, Joseph Vincent 231 S. High St., Baltimore 2, Md. Have a headache? Take an " Alka Scelsi. " Scherr, Stanley 2314 Anoka Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. S an and Bernadine — So close yet so jar away. Schwartz, Bernardine Marilyn 3705 Marmon Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. The third year answer to Marilyn Monroe. Settleman, Jerome 5724 Narcissus Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " Can ' t say I don ' t crack the books. " Sherr, Harold G. 1908 E. Fayette St., Baltimore 31, Md. " Lucky Harold — But I had good backers. " Silverstein, Morton L 3001 Clifton Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. The greatest split since the Civil War. " Where ' s Arnold? " Sinker, Robert Sidney 7200 Central Ave., Seat Pleasant, Md. Everybody likes his ivije. Snyder, Robert Edward 606 S. Monroe St., Baltimore 23, Md. " Pack those capsules. " Statter. Irvin Barry 3303 Glen Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " But it looked just like my jather ' s car. " Thompson, Joseph Edward Clarksville Rd.. Ellicott City, Md. Oh. jor a parking place. Weingarten, John Harry 818 Powers St., Baltimore 11, Md. " Pardon me. " Welsh, Charles Robert 819 E. 41st St.. Bahimore 18, Md. The Ug, Vg Boy. Wille, Harry Robert 306 Marydell Rd., Baltimore 29, Md. Harry Lit nus. Winternitz, Rudolph Franz .5427 Jonquil Ave.. Bahimore 15, Md. " ' bet you 3 to 1 you pass. " Yousem, Jonas Julius 3101 Hanlon Ave.. Bahimore 16, Md. The fat version of Johnny Ray. Zajac, Walter Chester 127 S. Ann St.. Baltimore 31, Md. " What a mixer. " sophomores , . . n it ' fH Al N LkK SkTTI.KK. I ' rcsiih-nl r-.. Dii. FliWK J. Sl.wiv. (lass All visor Class Officers -sWaxA n. Williams. I ii ' fisiirer iMiianuel Iticliinan. ( ai 1.. Ia l i. Secrrlary I ice-Presiili ' iil ll i ar l (!i slal. Si ' iiii ' anl-nl- ti mt Lanibro . Malinowski. Sulewski, Veniik. Norton. Rubin. . i. .. Sekulei, Katz. Barone. Murphy, Patrick. Gordon Hodges. Sienkielewski. Satisky. Despeaux. Sandbower. Miller. Friedman. S.. Davidson. Zelinski. Aunins. Friedman. M. Levin. .Schneider. Lowry. Dawson. Starkey. Toelle. Myers. Pelovitz. Chow Dielrich. Kdelen. I ndiierowicz. Keller. Gaver. Abranis. .Mendelsohn. Neuberficr Zameiki. Pycha. Zap|)ulla. Prag. Ortl. Flolkin. Levy Kpsiein. Barnstein. Schwartz. Crystal. Richnian Dagold. ■« illianis. Kwash. Rubin. . L . . Taylor. .Settler . . . e7 Step beyond SOPHOMORES Al)ranis, Lawrence Maynaid 380 " . I?flle Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. Suniher One Man. Auniiis. Aiula 1616 . Calvfil St.. Hallimore 2. Md. Mrs. liaikslis. Banistcin. Fred Slirldoii 38U5 W. Cold Spring Lane. Baltimore lo. Md. One of the Seven Dwarfs — Sleepy. Baroiie. Charles Carl 188 Bidwell i ' arkway. Buffalo 22. N. Y. ' " " ( lifilcr fiel a h ' llrr soon. " Boereii, Joliii (iilhort 4217 Belmar Ave.. Baltimore 6. Md. Crew-Cut John. Boweii. Curtis Augustus ;W()1 Woodridfje Kd.. Baltimore 29. Md. Frfd Astaire. Burgff. Sydney Lanier. Jr. 2807 Stralhmore Ave.. Baltimore 14. Md. Redhead ivith Far Eastern ideas. Chow. Jean 4.118 Arahia Am-.. Hailirnore 14. Md. I ' iicolo virtuoso. Crystal. I Inward 4914 Belle Ave.. Baltimore 7. Md. Mifihty Mouse. Dajiold. Donald Jaik 3810 Voodliav ' n Ave.. Baltimore 16. Md. The Hustler. Davidson. Saul Da iii 3406 Ho.- edale M.. Balliinorc IT). Md. Lnvnhle Saul. Dauxin. ' i ' litiMKi Charles .3020 IViidall IM.. l!allimor - 7. Md. The Thin Man. Dcspeaux. Kdward Walker 22 K. Mt. ertion Place. Baltimore 2. Md. Physies Assistant. Dii ' trirh. Jo-i-|)li W illiani 3226 Kcinon Axe.. IJailimoic- !. ' ., Md. I ' Inys that oversized violin. Edeli ' ii. Jjini-- diian 2007 W iiM lioirr M.. Baltimore 16. Md. Loyola ' s doinilion to the eaiise. Epstein, liwin Hernaid 7.t1 Lake Drive. Baltirimri ' 17. Md. .4lua s uorryiuii. Friedman. Marvin Aaron 3024 Mondawmin Ave.. Baltimore 16. Md. .Sharp ilresser. Friedman. Sheldon .1404 (;io c ' r Hil.. Baltimore 15. Md. Jolly old soul. Gaver, Paid Glenn. Jr. 6 Mallow Hill Hoad. Halliniore 20. Md. P ' urses Aide. Gordon, Marvin 3313 Leighton Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. The Jack and Jill Man. Hodges. James Elmer 1517 W. Mulberry St., Baltimore 23. Md. The library ' s best customer. HolT. David 3130 Kllerslie Ave.. Hailirnore 18. Md. Gillette ' s ail nnui. Ind)ierowiez, Robert Raymond 3023 Hudson St.. Baltimore 24. Md. Keller ' s steady. Katz. Hurloii Lee 4808 Wilerii Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. Past Goal Master. Keller. George Hi land 3319 Old Frederick Kd.. Baltimore 20. Md. " Can I borrow your weiphtsy " Kraus. Hiihard Edward 13 . Fuller A e.. Baltimore 6. Md. I.unih eonnfer i:ounnet. lainlirt)-. 1 )i ' nii ' li in- Siinn 5706 HooseM ' lt St.. BelhcMla H. Md. " ' see you around the eunipus. l.fllin. iXi i(l 114 W. Mulherrv Si.. Balliinoic 1. Md. Cajilaiii Kidil. l.e iii. Noinian Lee 11(1.3 IVrnliill A e.. Baltimore 15. Md. " lielieve me! " Lew. Mtdvin 3720 Woodliaven Ave.. Ballimor.- 1( . Md. Levin ' s punehinp haii. I Lowry, Ronald Henry Pembroke, N. C. " Jieed a proiip. " Malinowski, Frank Bernard 4312 Sheldon Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. Jonas ' Wail. Mendelsohn, Max Lewis 3926 Penhurst Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. Future President of Barre Drug. Miller, Barbara Leigh 2524 Cylburn Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " I ' ll tell Larry on you. " Murphy, John Martin 4128 Walrad Ave., Baltimore 29. Md. " Gee, this is almost as easy as the Charleston. " Myers, Richard Earl 4429 Forest View Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. Rx Dick. Norton, Gerald Lewis 4013 Cold Spring Lane, Baltimore 15, Md. Hears all. Ortt, James Bryan Grace St., St. Michaels, Md. The little boy ivith the big thirst. Patrick, Thomas Edward 1518 Parksley Ave.. Baltimore 30. Md. The Great One. Prag, Jules Benge 216 Rambler Rd.. Cambridge, Md. The Golden Throat Pharmacist. Pycha, Richard Jerome 3421 Woodstock Ave.. Baltimore 13, Md. ' ■ ' pledge someday. " Richman, Emanuel 3409 Royce Ave.. Baltimore 15, Md. Jerry Lewis ' double. Rosenberg, Reuben 21 Maryland Ave., Annapolis. Md. Teddy McKeldin ' s neighbor. Rubin, Melvin Norman 5411 Gist Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. " Don ' t confuse me with M.A. " Rubin, Murray Alvin 2424 Loyola Southway, Baltimore 15, Md. " B. j:s pal. " Sacki, Kurt Leo 3647 Wabash Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. Jo Anne ' s right hand man. Sandiiower, Jo Anne 6442 Lehnert St.. Baltimore 7, Md. " think you ' re narrow-minded. " Satisky, William Melvin 4203 Groveland Ave.. Baltimore 15, Md. " have a question. " Schneider, Edwin Joseph 3206 Glen Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. 20-20 vision. Schwartz, Milton 3921 Oakford Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. The Bagel Man. SeflF, David Joseph 2422 Liberty Heights Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. More Sodium Garb. Sekuler, Stanley H. 220 Brewster Ave., Silver Spring, Md. Van Johnson ' s stand-in. Settler, Alan Lee 6803 Westbrook Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. Slide King. Sienkielewski, Ramon Bantro 694 Wise Ave., Baltimore 22. Md. Lionel Hampton. Starkey, Donald Emory 1513 E. 36th St., Baltimore 18, Md. " No, my mother doesn ' t comb my hair. " Sulewski, Bernard Alfonsus 2022 E. Pratt St., BaUimore 31, Md. Big Ben. Taylor. Gary L. 2909-D Wynham Rd., Baltimore 16, Md. The Brain. Toelle, Milton Frederick 5006 Parkton Ave., BaUimore 29, Md. " Hey Marv! " Venick, Marvin Leonard 4214 Fairview Ave.. Baltimore 16. Md. " didn ' t mean to break it. " Williams, Edward Bernard 3007 Wolcott Ave.. Baltimore 16, Md. " really have a beard. " Wolfovitz, Martin Irvin 3214 Yosemile Ave.. Bahimore 15, Md. " Sorry that I passed. " Zamecki, Robert John 2618 E. Bahimore St.. Baltimore 24. Md. 88 Keys. freshman . . . SlWI.K ' i . Kl.MSK . fli ' sidfiil Dk. |)K1.K H. Ii l.l, l . class Adiisoi Class Officers SivM.i; A. Klatsk . I ' li-sideiil Ikwk J. Wksolowski. I ice-Presideul (JILBKRT II. Isaacs. Treasurer Kliw IN i ' l.iii (i . Sctrrliuy Anthony G. M RSIGLIA. Serneanldl- Irm Fields. Kellt-r Nasdor. Mazer Aronson, Hesson. Sliemer. Daiienian, IJorsev. (idlien. Oed. Sophoeleus. Niznik. Matejka. Fine Alirams. Deitz, Merrill. Metz, Noble. Conrad. Pruss. Oster. Faulkner Heilman. Miller, Rofsky. Lichtnian. Brolnian, Levy. Sachs, Isaacs Erdman. Schiff. Pertnoy, Plotkin. Grossman, Blumson. Bark Marsiglia; Holtschneider, Rice. Lindenian. .Shircliffe Silen. Vi esolowski. Patti. DeFilippis Walkovvski. Zulty ,.,the road ahead FRESHMAN Abrams, Arthur Murray 3607 Cottage Ave. Ballimure 15, Md. " Otis " Don Juan of Seclion A AI)ranisoii, Alfred 2504 Loyola Southway, Baltimore 15, Mil. " Fred " " You say you have political prob- lems? " Aronson. Donald 5003 Pembridge Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Don " " Pass the bird-seed and let s eat. " Hark, Marvin Lee 2525 Park Heights Terrace, Baltimore 15, Md. " Mahv " ' ■} ou ran bet me. " Baylus, Norman Gerald 3417 Piedmont Ave.. Baltimore 16, Md. " A ' " H. ey. rnenscli Blunisoii. Leonard Ronald 3510 Glen Ave.. Baltimore 1.5, Md. " Roiiny " " Maybe. " Brotnian. Ann Sue 2333 Anoka Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Sue " Child prodiiiy. Brunson. Gerald Neuman 37 Tow!islii|). Dundalk 22. Md. " Jerry " .Slmrp dresser. Cohen, Joan Kllcn 5342 Cuthbert Ave.. Baltimore 15, Md. " Jnanie " Evrrybnily ' s frirnrl. Conrad, larlene Lli .alictli 2840 Ketiturky Ave.. Baltimore 13. Md. " Mar " " Wanna lake a rliance ' " Daneinan. Fave Allele 3811 B.-.hler Ave.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Fave " " Would you please explain iIkiI ana in? " Ueitz, Knicr on Lee 2418 Linden Ave.. Baltimore 17. Md. " F.tn " One ludj of the lirue.sonif liiosome. Dorsey. Martha Lee 29115 Ltlison lligliuav. Baltimore 13. Md. " I.ee " Female ' s jiijt to speech class. F ' ri;;el. Maijili 4006 Norfolk A c.. Baltimore 1( , Md. " Ralph " " Oh. me pawd ! " Krdnian. Allan Klliott 2611 .Shirley Ave.. Ballim..re 15. Md. " Al " " (ioinn over to Joe ' s. " Faulkner, Walter Nelson 5203 Carroll Place. Baltimore 27. Md. " ff ' alt " Well iiroomed. Fine. Jerome Leonard 3643 Reisterstown Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. " Jer " " I have a question. " Friedman. Julian Michael 3220 Fallstair H.I.. Baitim.,rc ' ). Md. " Jules ' " One more shot. " Frieman. Jack y2H Whitelock St.. Baltimore 17. Md. " Silent " (College Park ' s gift to Pharmacy School. Grossman, Isaac illiam 526 N. Eutaw .St.. Balitmore 1, Md. " Frigid " " Atv, yeah. " Heilman. Gerald Joseph .529 Radnor Ave. Baltimore 12, Md. " Jerry " Ace Cat Cutter. Hesson, Charles Edward 6717 Woodley Rd.. Uui.dalk 22. Md. " Hess " The mun with the doubtful expres- sion. Holtschnei ler. Douslas W ' avne Rt. 1. B..X 197. Baltimore 21. Md. " Doiiii " " Now the way I .see it . . . " Isaacs. Gilbert Herman 3805 Barringto[i Ril.. Baltimore 15. Md. " Gil " -What! Another ticket? " Kabik. Robert Joseph 4043 Fairfax Rd.. Baltimore 16. Md. " Mensch " " Get serious will a? " Keller, Charles Vincent dePaul 2608 Cole .St., Baltimore 23. M l. " Chnllir " " Got a spare butt? " Klalskv. Stanley Albert 5414 Fairlawn Ave., lialtimore 15. Md. " .S ' (; " Till- brain behinil the brains. Kwash. Ilcibcrt UOf) Clialhain Kd.. Baltimore 7. Md. " Herb " " Man. u hat is it? " Lew, Carole S K ia KIO ' J Hilton Hd.. Baltimore 15, .Md. " l ;v.v l.cry " " Has anyone seen my shoe? " Lichlman, Albert .3.508 Woodland A e.. I!allim..re 15. Md. " Al " " i:-mack. " Lindemaii, Philip Douglas 4810 Middlesex Lane, Bethesda 14, Md. " Phil " " Way down in old Hawaii. " Marsiglia, Anthony George 1600 E. Belvedere Ave.. Baltimore 12, Md. " Toni " The Bouncer. Merrill, John Ronald 716 Beaverbrook Rd.. Baltimore 12, Md. Other half oj the gruesome twosome. Metz, Richard August, III 5127 Greenwich Ave., Baltimore 29, Md. " Dick " " Want to hire an orchestra cheap? " Miller, Richard Anthony 2338 Sidney Ave., Baltimore 30, Md. " Dick " " ItUl never work. " Nasdor, Bruce 2409 Eutaw Place. Baltimore 17, Md. " Shiek " " Have you seen Zelko? " Niznik, Paul Vincent 439 S. Chester St., Baltimore 31, Md. " Niz " God ' s gift to women. Nohle, Mary Constance Sandy Springs Rd., Laurel. Md. " Mary Con " " Oh! Vm crazy about him! " Oed, Marvin Leroy 1 Elmont Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. " Marv " " Til meet you at Charlie ' s. " Oster, Walter Filmore 3614 Edmondson Ave.. Bahimore 29, Md. " Bucky " Passion Floiver. Patti, Augustine Anthony 24 N. Clinton St.. Baltimore 24, Md. " Augy " The brain behind foreign policies. Pertnoy, Edwin 3213 Piedmont Ave., Bahimore 16, Md. " Ed " Just recovered from the draft physical. Plotkin, Richard David 2512 Forest Park Ave., Bahimore 15, Md. " Dick " Majoring in page turning. Pollekoff, Sheldon Erwin 3408 Fairview Ave.. Baltimore 16, Md. " Shel " Soon to lose his B.S. (Bachelor Status). Pruss, Thaddeus Paul 904 Fagley St., Bahimore 24, Md. " Ted " " Star pupil of Charlie ' s Academy of Kugel. " Rice, James Edward 1715 Jefferson St., Bahimore 5. Md. " Jimmy " Dr. Richeson ' s problem. Rofsky, Howard Earl 2325 Braddish Ave., Bahimore 16, Md. " Johanne " " Whar ' s Rofsky? " Rosenhloom, Sanford Lawrence 2209 Ashburton St., Baltimore 16, Md. " Puppick " " Get me a date, will ya! " Sachs, Walter Harlan 5124 Levindale Rd., Bahimore 15, Md. " Walt " " Listen to his interpretations of the Big Fight. " Schiff, Howard Robert 641 E. 30th St.. Baltimore 18, Md. " How " " Do I really look like Rofsky? " Shemer, Stuart 4216 Fairview Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. " Stu " " Rack, Joe! " Shirclifle, Thomas Arden 212 N. Centre St., Cumberland, Md. " Tom " Supreme Commander of the Space Patrol. Silen, Samuel Garrison 4351 Park Heights Ave., Bahimore 15, Md. " Sam " The " Silen " type. Sophocleus, Gregory John 736 S. Oldham St.. Baltimore 24, Md. " Greg " English major. Waidler, Brian Edmund 613 N. Washington St., Baltimore 5, Md. " Ed " Studious in appearance. Wallace, John Richard 1722 Eastern Ave.. Baltimore 31, Md. " Jack " Never missed a class. Watkowski, Milton Raymond 1112 Hull St.. Bahimore 30. Md. " Mill " Enthusiastic about French class. Wesolowski, Frank John 909 Fairway Drive, Towson 4, Md. " Pop " Famous last word: " Notv my little girl can do . . . " Zelko, Robert Sidney 123 Granville Ave.. Annapolis, Md. " Bob " ' Here, sir! ' Zulty, James Julius, Jr. 1736 Eastern Ave., Baltimore 31, Md. " Jim " " And there I U ' as . . . " Organizations HiStOty (Continued) It is evident from this that the school would have its economic troubles; in 1847, six years after its found- ing it became inactive and remained so until 1856 when at the request of the graduates and the number of Balti- more 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. George W. Andrews, Israel J. Grahame, John W. Barry, and Charles Wiseman of the old college con- tinued in the new organization. Among the activities of the rejuveriated College was the publication of a quarterly journal including news of the scientific world both at home and abroad, which ran through only fifteen issues. The lectures were given in various rented halls and at the Medical and Chirurgical Facuhy ' s hall at 47 North Calvert Street. These facilities soon proved them- selves to be thoroughly inadequate so in the latter part of 1876 the school located on Aisquith Street near Fayette Street, then known as Female Grammar School No. 3 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. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, a struc- ture which was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the legislative session of 1929. The first classes of the School of Pharmacy were held in the new building on January 7, 1930. Thus the growth of the Maryland College of Pharmacy has been the signal for the steady rise of the professional standards of American pharmacy. .Nathan C. Mlles Honorary President of the Alumni Association Mr. Nathan C. Mules received the ili|il(iriKi nl diaduatt ' in Pharmac) tinni llio Maryland College of Pharnuuy in 1887. He gradualfd while lie was apprenticed to Di ' . licni 1 ' . Hynson in his independent store before the iirm nf H iison. WestcDtt iv (lninpan was formed. Mr. Mules was always interested in the practice of pharmacy. He was in charfic of one of the tnanufacturing lahoratories of Sharp Uoliinc from 1897 until 191 1. He was employed by Chas. E. Frosst Company of Monlnal. Canada for twenty- eight years — from 1914 imlil he retired in 1942. Ml ' . Mules was a lalJel maker and coahM ol al ilit and experience and reports thai he made loit million tablets per month and .i keil hn niore work at the tune lie ua aeli elv engaged in the manulacliire (d |iharma( ciilicals. Mr. Mules regularly i ile(| hi- ai;ed mother in Mallimorc until she jiassed away, and never lost interest in the progress of his Alma Mater and his many friends in hallimoic. He now lives in Montreal and spends the ummcr resting in tin mountains. Alexander J. Ockinz. Jr. First I ire-Presiflenl Louis Uavidov Second Vice-President U. Olivk Coi.e Secreliiry Mrs. Frank . 1. 1!i ihcz Trensnrer Alumni Association President ' s Message I wish til congratulate the graduating clas. of ll ' .53 ot the School of Fhannac hoth personally and for the Alumni Association. You have completed an excellent course in pharmacy and are now ready to go forth and practice our arts. We of the Alumni Association have tried most conscientiously and sincerely to play our part in making your stay at the School more |)leasant from a social standjjoint. re- alizing that the study of pharmacy is a serious and exacting science and that there is not much time allotted in jjrofessional schools for recreation and social activities, particularly when there is a lack of ample campus facilities. 1 herefore. the work of the Alumni Associ- ation has been limited and confined to evening off-campus activities. We hope that all of you will contiime with a s|)irit of enthusiasm that will carrv you lo the pinnacle of success, no matter what phase of pharmaceutical endeavtir ou choose to follow: and that you will carry in your heart an undying interest for your School and for the Alunmi Association. We welcome you to our time-honored profession and ma each of you enjo long life and unbounded happiness. S MLiEi. I. FIaichlen President Gkoih.k Stikkman ELECTED MEMBERS NoiiMAN I.KyiN Victor iMoruenkotii Fk. .nk S. Bai. sso i Rho Chi OFFICI.KS JdiiN HiUNGENBERC President JoH.N Altian I icePresideni Joan Zi ltv Secretary Richard Levin Treasurer Dr. Casimih Iiivddkis h hmowski Faculty Advisor J« | i - A N (,. Bki.nge.nberg. President ACTIVE .ME.MBERS Dr. Noel E. Foss Joseph Kaiser Carl Kaiser Dr. Casimir T. Icliniowski Homer Lawrence Manin Chertkoff Miss B. Olive Cole Joliii Brin;;i-nberg Carson P. Frailey Dr. Oorye P. Hager Dr. Dniialil E. . hay Sidney Lerner Dr. Binjamin K. .Mien Dr. Kraiik J. . " lama Riehard Levin Dr. U illiaiii A. Punluin Dr. Ilarrv S. Harrison Charles Swariz Rol erl Kokoski Dr. J. Carlton Wolf Joan Zully Joliii Autian ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP IN 1953 Milloii Kalianowitz . ' Stanley S. Brager Rob ■rt l.awson Law mill- . ' sirj;i.l . " Stanley Kelsenlierg Brrnanl Misek Sliiart 11. Bra i.r William Heller Lou s Slezzi Daniil M. l.i in Stanley P. Kramer John F. Wannenwetsch Dnnal.l K. Ilelinski In ever attempting to promote the advancement ol the pharmaceutiral science, in providing incentive to the students of pharmacy, Omicron Chapter, beginning this year, will annually present a United Slates Dispensatory to a sophomore sluilent in the Schoid of Pharmacy. . s a student who has completed forlyei ht semester hours, who has attained the highest scholastic average, and who is of high moral character, (lary L. Taylor was the recipii-nl of a copy of the United .States Dispensatory this year. Student Council OFFICERS John Bringenberg President John Mentzer Vice-President Jo Anne Sandbower Secretary Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Seniors: John G. Bringenberg, Paul Goldstein, Joan Zulty Juniors: Dean Leavitt. Donald R. Helinski. Jack R. Mentzer, Jr. Sophomores: Alan Lee Settler, Gary Louis Taylor, Jo Anne Sandbower Freshman: Jerome Fine, Martha Lee Dorsey, Howard Schiff John G. Bringenberg, President APhA . . . i Mil(i J. (miI.U 11;1.N, i ' ■ --iilriil f)ri ICF.RS Burton J. (Joi.ustkin I ' lcsulnii Dk. Ckokm: I ' . IIackr Tieasiirt-r C. Robert Wklsii I we-Presi lenl R rbaua Mii.lkr Secretary Dk. Frank J. Slama Fnciilh -lilrisdr I In- Studir.l Hiaiicli (if (lie Amciitan Pharmaceutical Associalimi ol llir I in ii it cil lar lan(l. School of Phartnacv was fouticlecl on May 28. 1952. Meetings have been held riioiilhU at the School of l ' harriiac . ami ha e included speakers such as Dr. Robert Fischelis. Secrctar of the A.J ' h.A.: Ccdonel Robert Black. Chief of the Medical Service ( " orps. I ' .S. Army: and Mr. (). W. Funk. Dis- trict Manager of Kli i.ilh Co. A trip to the National Institute of Health at Melhesda. Iar land late in April was attended b the niend ers of the orgarii ation. On Max 2. ' )r ' . . the Student Branch con ention for schools located on the eastern seaboard was held at the I ni cr-.il of Connecticut and liurton (ioldstcin represented the local branch al this con ciilion. The purp ise of the Student Branch of the American IMiarniai inti( al Association is to further the cause of American Pliarmac on a professional IcmI. IHRf f1-il« [ HS HjIlit 1 ' a ti ! ' m 1 vm BIB ' 1 1 Ii ' r ns H... .. H LJl UJi k ' fc 1 IM lii T . . . student branch ...MPfiA Herbert J. Burns. Piesideni OFFICERS Herbert Burns President Dean Leavitt 7 Vice-President Melvin Rubin 2nd Vice-President Edward Thron Richard Myers. Executive Committee Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Advisor Joan Zulty Secretary Eugene Balcerak Treasurer Frederick Dreyer Editor Modern medicine has created infinite opportunities and inumerable fields, which have ofi ered a challenge to today ' s pharmacist. Pharniac has accepted this challenge and through it. has created firm and lasting bonds with men of allied professions. The Student Auxil iary is an early stimulus to the pharmac) student to aid in the continued pro- gression of the profession. A more binding alliance, creating wider scope of activity, is. however, yet to be desired. K series of films has been shown dealing with all aspects of pharmacy and medicine. Such edu- cational features shall continue to he offered bv the organization for the welfare of the students. Student auxiliary . . . Phi Alpha (! LfTSTANDlNG in activities and scholarship— thus Beta (Chapter was awarded the I ' hi Alpha LoyaUv Award at the 1 A 2 Coinentioii. With thi a- an incentive. Beta taited a glorious season witli a swim party at Glyiidoii followed hy an all day outinu at Vic Frenkil ' s estate. A house |)arty in Septemlier picccdcd the aiiniial ninkci ' . Iiclil this ear ill Maiidi ' ll I ' ic ta Kdoiii. and the ru t plcdiic paii was given soon alter. MtMiiw liih ' , with the house coininittcc hard at work. Beta li(ia t( ' d a iicwK iiaiiitcd and liiriii lit ' d apaitiiiciit mi I ' .iitaw I ' larr. Il was oil to Ito tnii. Nox. 1 with a woiidcitiil week- end as guests id I ' i Chapter. Kftiirninj: invigorated. Beta pir ciitcd " ( " as( ' at the I!, it In l.ikc thud pil c al the Aliiiniii Siiiiiker. The I hank ;;i iiii; Dance was held with E|) il ni ( " hapter. and Beta wclnniicd in the New car at Kp ilnn " allair at the Alcazar. Soon alter another pledge parly, initiation lime aiTi c l lor the new tncndicr- ot i -ta. Kappa (Chapter plased lin«| at the Kappa I hui-rwa i iiiiiii; in Philadtdphia and h(dped lo ceirliral ' l cta " hiilhday I ' fhiiiarx 22. liighlighling the social year, the ihirly-sevenlli anruial -ciiii-forinal Koinider ' - Pax Dinnei-Dance wa« h(dd at the l ' ,iiicr-(iii lli)ti ' l nil March 7. I he Tii-l- ' r.it I). nice, the pai ' lies. the trip , and tin- h.i -iidc- in piil .iiid Ma picp.iri ' d l cla 111! the National Fralciniivs ( " onvcniion al Xllanlii ' (!itv and c|i)-cd ihc rca-nii with Imiiih ' i- hii;li .iiid ( licers Jul llic I I ' d and hliie. ) Beta Chapter OFFICERS Howard Charles Kerpelman Grand Regent I. Barry Statter .... Vice Grand Regent Murray A. Rubin Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Arnold J. Reiser Keeper of the Exchequer Stanley S. Bracer Bearer of the Mace Samuel D. Kalis Supreme Grand Regent Alexander Goodman Supreme Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Sidney Pats Grand Regent, Baltimore Alumni Club Mrs. Melvin Savitz President, Phi Alpha Ladies Auxiliary Activities ear found I ' lii l)i-ll;i Clii u|M-iiiii;; Its social si ' ason with one of the rno t out- slandiii smokers ct prosciili ' d. Tli r allaii field at the Moose Cluli was attended more than one hundred arlise ini ' niber- farulty nirnd)crs. alumni, and pie hin on Novenilier 2flh twelve men were formally initiated as brothers of I ' hi Delta (!hi. Kollowinj; this. «e presented our musiealeomed) skit at the Alunmi Mixer at Cadoa Hall, our founders Da Dann- at the Summit, and our annual (ihrisi mas I ' arl) at the .Santa Maria K. of C. (lull. Vie formalU initialed six more men on Feliruar) 27lh. On Ma i!th. we held the amuial .Sprinj: Formal, at the South- ern Hotel. I he )ear was thi ' n elose l with the Spiing liunipjet in honor of the ;;raduat ing members of I ' hi Delia (!lii. We of iota Chapter wish to extend to all )ur raduatiiif; members a warm and leartfelt eon ratulation. and as ou are welcomed into the ranks of the pharma- ceutical jirofession. we hopi ' that ou will apply with honor what you have learned Iwre at the I niversity. knowing that ou are a member of one of the greatest team- I ' xisling. the team that restores the sick to health and cnjo nienl. In departing, we hope also that ou remember thai new brothers will conslaniK be taking our place here at the Iniversit). thai you re- mend)er to be ailivo alumni and keep in close eonlact with the chapter, and tliat on remember the doors of welcome arc al- wa s open an liini ' . an where —that brolh- irs of I ' hi Delta Chi may gather in the future. 1 IOTA CHAPTER Founded: November 2, 1H83 L ' niversity of Michigan Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Oh! Gold and Dregs of Wine Motto: " Allerum Allerius Auxilio Eget " OFFICERS Dean E. Leavitt Worthy Chief Counselor Ralph J. Croca mo Worthy Vice-Counselor Harry R. Wille Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals Edward E. Colemaj . .Asst. Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals John R. Mentzer, Jr Worthy Keeper of Finances John H. Weingarten Asst. Worthy Keeper of finances Richard E. Myers Worthy Prelate Thomas E. Patrick Worthy Master at Arms John B. Wheeler Worthy Inner Guard Dr. George P. Hager Faculty Advisor Alpha Zeta Omega Fur lieing the outstan(lin : chapter in the Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity, kappa was awarded the Directoruin ' s Cup at the National Convention held in New York. Juh. 1952. Closely following the return from New York. Kappa held a theater party at Ilillto]). the |irofits from which were given to the School of Phar- mac for the purpose of purchasing |)hoto- graphic equipment. moonlight on the (Chesa- peake gave the fraters another chance to get together socially during the summer. The Annual Smoker was a success and as a result thirteen hard-working pledges were ini- tiated in March. Thanksgiving proved to be the AZO liifihiii;ht of the scholastic vear. A dance was held at the Keith ' s Roof for this occasion with most of the school and the fac- ulty attending. The Sheraton Belvedere was the scene of AZO ' s outstanding New Year ' s Eve celebration where the Charles Room was packed solid with one humired t ent ro pf-raisiiig couples. Finding the old frat house obsolete and quite inadetjuate for its numbers, the fraternity bought a three-storied house at Brookfield and Callow Avenues. After extensive repairs and decora- tions were made. Ka|)pa played host to the other fraternities at school with a gigantic house Hariiiiiig. Spdtts (if the ear included AZOs placing first in the newK farmed basketball league. intrafraternit bowling, and at this writing, par- ticijiation in intramural soflball. Of the visit- ing cha[)ters at the New Hrk National Conven- tion. Kap])a was the best represented. The boys claim they had the time of their lives and went on to Richmond, the Fastern Regional Conven- liiin. in Man ii. In ti In cuulue themselves. Pittsburgh will be awaiting the Kappa Klowns this summer in their part as host for the Na- tional Convention. Kappa Chapter, all one hundred and sixt five active iiiembers. express its congratulations and wishes of good luck to the members of the Graduating Class of 1953. Alpha Zeta Omega Kappa Chapter Founded at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1916. Kappa Chapter at the University of Maryland established in 1921. FLOWER — Carnation PUBLICATION — Azoan COLORS — Red and White OFFICERS Shep Robbims Directorum Morris L. Kessler Sub -Directorum Harvey Greenberg Signare Hans Rosenbach Excheque Alan Settler Bellarum Jonas Yousem Chaplain (!oliir-: I ' lliif mill (,i ld I ' lowcr: ( hi Miiilhrniuiu l ' lll)li(atiiiri : ' ( (■ iiinl Calil I ' lidiitilr J(tA Zl l.T I ' resideiil DoROTin Sc:H4iu;ii icc-Prcsi Iciii Irkne Hiijnski Secretary RosALlK (Irkkmjkrg Correspoiiilinp Secretary V G OsHRY Treasurer MEMBERS Joan ' A :r Rosalik Grkk. bkr ; Baruxka Mii.i.ki; Dorothy S ii k(:ii Kii.een Fkddkk Anua Aumns Faga OsiiR ' i Ikknk Hii.inski Mary Zeunski 0R l ScMKKIi Bkrn i)ink Sciiw rtz Lambda Kappa Sigma BI IK 3 - JfK ' i r lHflP A 1 m £, ■ f m ■ . ' f: : . D SP ' . V m Newman Club The purpose of the Newman Club is to combine the religious, intellectual, and social elements in such a manner so as to enrich the Catholic students ' college life. The first event of the season was a mixer for the Catholic fresh- men at which our Chaplain. Father McCrory, and guests Fr. Griffith and Fr. Couch explained the purpose and need of a Newman Cluli in the School of Pharmacy. In November, a cast composed of the members presented a skit entitled " The Modern Drug Store? " at the Alumni Follies. Other social affairs included a dance sponsored in conjunction with the Towson State Teachers ' College at the Newman H iuse on ( ' harles Street, and a semi-lornial dance which was held at Levering Hall under the auspices of all of the Maryland Chapters. Bditor ' s Messdge , ,,e«, one l ° " ? ■ ' ' c 1953 goes 10 P«- ,,...c.,aM.— «• ' -; ,, „, „,.„,»-.»• . , ,e cteal ' ion oi atucles YenuU " ' , eKceVVtm i , .. Feaiure Edaov, l e f Sid Lerner, t - t nsovK o . ff. the inspi " " o . , and bis swK , aUonaV Larry S-Se ' " ( ,he euurc Bu.u.e.. and , ,..andtUef.ne.orV.o(a. ,,, possible. , ,953 Terra Marlae --Id -..ee oC S-« ' ' " ' . uv .bank .be Yearbook , ,r. especiaU " ' avisor-, Ur. 1 also vant lo e P ,, Adv r- r,. - Dr. f rank J- - ,r. been an enu= _ ., e a- mv • , this years lei HnjHAHo L. Levin Eiliti r-iri-C.hi( ' f „CH M 1- ' E Editor. Dr. Frank J. Slam.v . f ti ' Jcr Terra Mariae Richard L. Levin Editor Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Advisor EDITORIAL STAFF David Greenfeld Layout Editor Sidney Lerner Feature Editor Larry Siegel Photography Editor John Padousis Art Editor Frederick Dreyer, Jerome Fine Photographers Joan Zulty. Burton Goldstein, Norman DuBois, Edward Thron Senior Write Ups Stanley Bracer, Barry Statter Junior Write Ups John Murphy, Stanley Sekuler Sophomore Write Ups Charles Keller, Al Lichtman Freshman Write Ups Charles Kerpelman Typist BUSINESS STAFF Stuart Brager Business Manager Gary Taylor Assistant Business Manager Howard Rofsky Freshman Assistant Stuart H. Brager, Business Manager I 1 1929-1953 Activities History ( ontinued) The School has also had its influence upon the health measures which have been enacted in Maryland to govern the practice of pharmacy and to control the manufacture, sale, and distribution of drugs and medicines. Subse- quent to 1P.41, and prior to 1902, the year in which the first state-wide pharmacy practice law was passed, all pharmaceutical laws enacted by the Legislature of ' Maryland were initiated and fostered by the School of Pharmacy. The General Assembly of Maryland in 1910 passed an act to prevent the manufacture and sale of jl adulterated, misbranded, or poisonous foods and drugs; ' this act provided that the State Board of Health appoint ■. a Food arid Drug Commissioner, whose duties should be exclusively the administration of this law. Dean Charles Caspari, Jr. was the first Food and Drug Com- missioner and consequently the first pharmacist to be appointed to the State Board of Health. The establish- ment of the department on the proper basis and the success attending its operation were largely due to Dr. Caspari ' s particular qualifications for the office and to his fairness and good judgment in carrying out the mandate of the law. Dr. Robert L. Swain, a graduate of the school, was Deputy Drug Commissioner for seven- teen years, and under his leadership legislation was en- acted which made Maryland the first state to set minimum standards for professional and technical equipment in licensed pharmacies. It is interesting to note that at the first conference of those called in Baltimore to consider the founding of the institution there were present pharmacists and also doctors of medicine which perhaps was a forecast of the close relations in which the two professions work to- gether today. That the School has fulfilled its mission as envisaged by its founders is further evidenced by the fact that its graduates are largely responsible for the high type of pharmaceutical service available through- out the State at present, for the efficient control exercised over the manufacture, sale, and distribution of drugs and medicines in the State, and last but not least, for the marked advancements which have been made in the development of our pharmaceutical industries. It is now with confidence and foresight that we look forward to a future filled with even greater progress. Student Mixer , . . I lie first social afTair caili year is tlii ' Stu- dent Mixer which is held priniarih in lln- in- terest of the Freshmen to cnal)h- them to he- come acquainted witli members of their class. students in the otiier classes, and also to meet the facult on an itiforrnal plane. liie Mixei was held this year at 1 he Cadoa on October 10, 1952 and was very ably directed by Dr. Frank J. Slama. the director of student activities. Delightful dance and listcniiij: music was played by Hayes Russell and his orchestra. As in the past we were honored to have as our guests many of the mend)ers and officers of the various pharmaceutical associations who expressed their appreciation in bcinj; afforded llic (i|i|Miitimil to meet the new students who somedas would hi ' their associates in pharmacy. Since first impressions are often lasting ones. The Mixer occupies a very important position on the social calendar of the School. The affair, we are pleased tn r. ' port. has been drawing larjzer crowds each year not onl from the Freshman ( " lass but from the other students as well who are realizing their obligation to wel- come their new friends with congenial hos- pitality. Its success is therefore not due to the efforts of one man. of one small group, but rather to the interest and cooperation of the entire student body. May this spirit continue to grow stronger each year so that the School and its students will remain a closely knit and amicable body. . . . Rx Carnival At the beginning of the second semester the student ' s voice in the social and scholastic func- tion of the school was greatly increased because of the new policy by which the class presidents meet with the four advisors to discuss school activities. A closer connection between the fac- ulty and the student body has resulted from this new arrangement. At their first meeting the topic of student control of school dances was presented and on Friday evening. Feb. 20, 1953, student suggestions were put into im- mediate action. The dance was co-sponsored by the Freshman and Sophomore Classes under the direction of Stan Klatsky and Al Settler. Fresh- man and Sophomore Class Presidents respec- tively. The underclassmen did an excellent job in arranging the Rx Carnival. Enjoyable enter- tainment was furnished by Charles Keller ' s songs, by Sue Brotman ' s piano selection, by Bob Zamecki Trio ' s arrangements, and by Lambros ' and Klatsky ' s comedy numbers. Adhering to the carnival theme, two decorated stands pro- vided the guests with hot dogs, cookies, soda, and ice cream. To this day no one knows what happened to the person with the door stub number 38, but Lee Dorsey had the second lucky number drawn and won the door prize of a Kodak Camera. " The Queens of Rhythm, " a group of female musicians who certainly knew how to keep the crowd happy, supplied the music. All in all, everyone in attendance, and this included many of the faculty, had a very enjoyable time. Sinn- tliis Chorn ' Cn i now ri- t permanently in the liancU (if llic Lamliila kappa Sifinia Sorority Mr. Cherry has been i;enerous enou(:li In place a new cup into the competition for the person or proup who achieves first place ihree tinu-s in the years to come. After the enjoyalile entiTtaininent. there was dancint; to the musie of Siil Cowan and his Orchestra diirinf; which refri ' shrnenls were served. If tlie past may he used as a puide to the future this affair promises to he the hiphlittht on the Hharmacy School social calen- dar. Alumni Smoker Each year during the first week in November a spirit of competition and enthusiasm prevails at Pharmacy School with everyone ' s attention focused on the Alumni Smoker. The students, faculty, and alumni welcome this evening of theatrical competition because it is the one time that the students have an opportunity to dis- play their various talents. The com- petition is open to any group or indi- vidual student at Pharmacy School and each year the program has been lengthening to allow time for all those who wish to participate. The affair sponsored by the Alumni Association of the University of Mary- land School of Pharmacy was held this year on November 6th at the familiar Cadoa Hall. For the third con.secutive year the Lairbda Kappa Sigma Sorority captured first prize and for this achievement they were per- manently awarded the coveted Cherry Cup. The group presented a musical comedy portraying the life of a female pharmacy student during her school career and then a few years after her graduation. Second place honors were received by the Phi Delta Chi Frater- nity for their presentation of a skit centered about a modern orchestra on tour abroad. Skill in knowing how to keep the audience laughing won Dimetrios Lambros the individual prize. 4 e Tri ' frat Vance VJ HR01(;H01T the school year each of the various organization? functions as a closely knit group within itself but on one particular occasion thev all join hands to promote the highlight of the scholastic social calendar — The Iiiter-Fraternitv Dance. It sometimes seems strange as to how one dance can cement all llic energies of the school groups into one moid hut this becomes clear when we realize that this is the onlv time such an n|)|]iirUmil for inter-fraternitv spirit has a cliance to show itself. With the over- whelming success of this affair one mav woiulcr more iiitcr-fiatcriiitN functions lune not been held. ' i-illicless. llie friend- ly relations wiiich have iiccn fostered by this years lnler-rratcrnit Dance have definitely been seen to lie carried over into the gen- eral feelings of the organizations during the remainder of tlie school year. Tile dance was held at llu ' Keith ' s Hoof on Saturday evening. March 21. and the music was supplied by Carl llamiltoTi atid his or- chestra. Ample credit for the pleasurable evening had b the members of I ' harmacy School and llieir guests must be given to Maurice Berman. the chairman of the Dance Committee, along with his co-chairmen Herb i ' lurns. narr . " tatter, and Marvin Friedman iepr -senling the three fraternities. I ' hi Delta (!hi. FMii Alpha, and Alpha Zeta Omega re- s|)ecli cl . The Newman Club an l the l.andicla Kappn Sigma Sorority should be thanked for their support. W ill) belter understanding and more co- operalion as is fostered i this affair how can we help but to iii-eome a betler school ' May Dance Affairs of Spring, mi Sorority Barn Dance Maryland Mortar STAFF F.iliiorin-ChicI Marvin L. Edell AeM ' 5 Editor I) ii 1). (iui.KNKKi.i) Publications Editor Chas. Kkki ' K.i.m n Associate Editor Jeromr Block Faculty Advisor Dr. Adelk Uallman H " ,y School of Pharmacy TV Programs of January and March, 1953 ' ' Around the Campus , , , " Eli Lilly Trip Oil Fehruai) 22nd. 23i-rl. and 24th. tlie Junior and Senior classes of the liniversity of Mary- land School of Pharmacy were the guests (if Eli Lilly and Company for a tour of the Lilh plant at Indianapolis. The group, under the supervision of Ur. Francis M. Miller, assisted by Mr. Strevig. Lill) representative, bid farewell to Baltimore at 8:32 p.m. Saturday. February 21st. 1953, and arrived in Indianapolis at 12:4.5 p.m. Sunday. February 22nd. The group was met at the station by Mr. Bill Pe- ' ry of the Guest Relations Department of Eli Lilly and conducted to the Hotel Severin. After luncheon at the Roof Garden, a tour was made by bus of Indianapolis. The group visited the Indianapolis Raceway and the Indianapolis War Memorial. The tour was followed by an old fashioned family style fried chicken dinner at the Holly Hook Hill dining room. After dinner, some of the group enjoyed a movie, while the others attended a dance. Monday morning, the students visited the McCartv Street plant. The group was conducted through the Research Laboratories and the Pharmaceutical Production Department, where insulin, vitamin, liver preparations, ampul and bulk maiiufa turiiig of pharmaceuticals were ob- served. The tour was interrupted by lunch at the Lilly cafeteria and a discussion of the Lilly Policy by Mr. J. E. Koffenberger. Monday evening, a banquet was held in the Roof Garden decorated black and gold. The young ladies of the group received gold orchids trimmed in black, adding to the decorations in honor of the University of Maryland. After dinner an address was delivered by Mr. B. A. Smith of Lilh. who is well known for his work on the Lilh Digest. Tuesday morning, the students isited 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 Greenfield. Indiana, where the manufacturing of vaccines and antitoxins was observed. All too soon. Tuesday afternoon arrived, and at 5:05 p.m.. the students waved farewell to Indianapolis. The trip will be remembered b all with fondness and a deep regard for Eli Lilh. its policies, and its em|jloyees. Through the Year , . , SENIOR MEMORIES Of 1952-1953 September 22 — First day back, pitch game already? What is this thing called CMP? . . . 24 — Schedule, schedule, who knows the sched- ule? Move on to build a larger Advanced Rx Lab — not enough desks . . . 26 — Either the strychnine is weak or the rabbits are super- strong. " Grab that frog! " . . . October 2 — Steam Jet Lecture in Adv. Rx. " What ' s that dripping, son? " " Water, sir. " " Is it true that Benzedrine, Rum. and Coke will make you feel good, Dr. Ichniowski? " . . . 3 — " Don ' t strike that frog, Shellenberger, just smoke an- other drum. " . . . 7 — War with the tooth doc- tors . . . 10— " Tell me, Mr. Goldstein, what would you do with this prescription? " . . . Student Mixer at Cadoa Hall — " What ' s that under the table? " Who took Klatsky " s film? . . . 13 — Who stole Levin ' s workbook? . . . 14 — Heard in First Aid — " You have it doubled, you nut! " . . . 16 — " What is it with this Cooper Mortar? Ow, my aching hand! " . . . 20 — " What s your name, boy? " " Haase. sir. " . . . 21 — Why did Dave Greenfeld turn blue out- side of the Manufacturing Lab? Could it have been that he said something wrong? . . . 23 — " Are you with us, Berman. dear? ' ' . . . 24 — " No, Sommer, you don ' t have to filter. " . . . 27 — " How do you make a tepee. Dr. Richeson? " . . . 29 — " What happened to all of the alcohol? " . . . 31 — All of the seniors thought that they looked so pretty for their pictures, but pity that poor camera . . . Novem- ber 1 — " Tell nie Arnold, how can you get 43 Gms. of an ointment from 100 Gms. of ingre- dient? ' " Simple, just homogenize it. " . . . 7 — Heard from a dying frog, " Et tu, Lyden? " " Class!!! " . . . 8 — " The people have spoken! " . . . 11 — What is this Chinese Wedge Theory? . . . 12 — " Let ' s all sing in a chorus, students. " . . . 13 — Pharmacology Lab was conducted in a smoke-filled room down the hall today . . . 15— Black Saturday— Ole Miss 21, Terps 14 . . . 17 — " Check your cigarettes at the desk. " . . . 19 — " Yes Father, what will you have? " . . . 20-23— Rain. rain, rain . . . 24— " Has H. M. mas Vacation . . . January 4 — All ready to grind again . . . 5 — " What was that last structure again, please? " . . . 8 — " Who spilled that ace seen those crazy new visors : 26- Good Old Thanksgiving . . . December 1 — Ten people crushed to death practicing artificial respiration . . . 5 — " Tell me Berman. how did you do the experiment? " " It was this way. Miss G. ' . . . 9 — The Senior Class made money on Swartz ' s wedding . . . 11 — ; " You ' ll have to watch your language. Miss Cole " . . . 13 — " Pass the sodium lauryl sulfate. " . . . 15 — First meet- ing of the new Social Committee . . . lo — Visit to Burroughs Brothers . . . 20 — Start of Christ- De in he 9 — Hamiltons darkest hour, the entire foursome ' s working this week- end . . . 12 — " What ' s the difference between delta-4-pregnene dione and alpha, beta unsatu- rated 1.4. estradiene? I told you that last month. " . . . 13 — " Everything is fine Block, except that 1 don ' t know what you ' re talking about. " . . . 15 — Dig that crazy Model Drug- store . . . 16 — Kelly Memorial Dedication . . . 24 — Finals begin . . . 29 — We ' re through . . . February .5 — " Why didn ' t I get a Law Book? " . . . 10 — " Where are you going. Mo? " " I ' ve got to go home and get supper ready. " . . . 12 — Alumni Dance . . . 18 — Have you ever seen four idiots get hysterical over one little ■ " Label " methyl group? . . . 19 — " What is it with that Radio? " . . . 20 — " First they tell me that it will blow up, and then say that I should try to do it. " . . . First " School " Dance— " Who ' s that doing the Hokey Pokey? " . . . 21— Lilly Trip . . . It ' s not the same around school with no pitch games . . . 28 — " Fifty per cent of the class will get this. " . . . March 3 — " I need five volunteers to help me get the CMP marks. " . . . 6 — " This isn ' t Rutin from Rootin-Tootin. " . . . 12 — " Have any of you boys ever worked behind a prescription counter? " . . . 18 — " This isn ' t " PMC . this is elementary organic. " . . . 21 — Tri-Frat Dance . . . " He ' s not one of our boys, is he? ' ' . . . 23 — Danger! Flying Ap- ple s!! . . . April 1 — " I hope that you all remembered today was April Fool ' s Day. " . . . 4 — " Block, one of these days ... " ... 7 — " Goldstein, how can you be so ugly? " . . . 11 — " So you get your buck and still stay ethical. " . . . 13 — " Shellenberger. put down that air])lane. " . . . 15 — " Seriously. Dr. Allen. " " What makes you think that I ' m not serious? " . . . 17 — " Reiser, where did you get that shirt? " " You ' re just jealous because I ' ve got hair. " . . . 21 — Gang " Water " War in the locker room . . . 28 — School Picnic . . . " Where ' s Shellen- berger and Thron? " . . . May 2 — Phi Alpha ' s Barn Dance . . . continuation of the Tri-Frat affair . . . 6 — " Where did )ou find a tie. Green- feld? ' . . . 7 — Boning up for the last Pharma- cology exam. . . . 11 — " What ' s Freiman doing down there? " . . . 13 — " Do we really have a Law Exam tomorrow? " . . . 14 — " Are you exempt? " . . . 20— D-Day . . . June 2— What a Prom? . . . 4 — Alumni Banquet . . . 6 — It ' s all over . . . On to the State Boards. TKeartiest congratulations to the graduating class oj 1953, and nianij sincere wishes jor success in the ijears ahead. Fro m INK MEMBERS OF THE UM)EH(;i{AI)l ATE CLASSES Formula For Fun .... Mix good fellows with good fellowship; add a modern, attractive spot for dinners, dances and meetings; blend with generous portions of good food, good drinks and good service. Your prescription turns out to be the .... EMERSON HOTEL BALTIMORE The value of any medicine is measured best by the number of people who have used it and the number of years it has been used. BROMO-SELTZER FOR FAST HEADACHE RELIEF SINCE 1887 A PRODUCT OF THE EMERSON DRUG COMPANY ==ii l.OIII jJilllflltS of UNIVKIISIT ItKSTAURANT 5 Sol Til (JKKKNK StKKKT • (■ I nivcrsily Stiidi ' iils Met I Id Eat Ol ' IA 21 IIOl l!S DAY rrmii ;i Full (lnuix ' Diiiiifi ' To Those 111 lll ' tUITII SlKlrk I l i: FOOD . . . FI F I ' KICES l ' . (rlli-iil Si ' i ice (A . .S. — ' ( ' O Jt ' i Idiniliiiii Service. Too) Sam Li: is IIi.oisk Liiwis I ' l opi ii ' liii a (,(1111 pliuieiils 1)1 WjS IR PHARMACISTS 502 West Cold Spring Lane I) i.TiM()i!i; M) KiTwv Sthkkts Ha|ihacl Wa Mici. i ' li.C. ' )2: (Madualr BesI If i.slii:s Id llif CLASS OK 9oA t u ■ MAY. jhiny (.itiii pliiiiriils of THEODOKE KLLIT CO. 329 W. I ' m. TIM OKI-: Stukkt I,F iii,;:i(iii ' ;-(Mi|:i. 0(11 I. ooi. ' ) lUi.riMoKK I. Mil. 11 IK NATIONAL I ' ll 1;M VCKl TICAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Mdimliieliireis al line I ' ll li l H.IA IICALS .11 1 i.i(;irr .st. liMiiMoin; i. md. l ' li; nc: MlilluMiv .1-106.1 CaKcil Drill; Company I J Cooperiilive H holesale Driiiiiiisis ' )()! Ci i;T l WENUE Hai.iimoui; IJ . .Mo. Meiiiliers I ' eileiiil II luilesiile Driifijiisls .lss i(i iliiin. Int.. iif llie I iiileil Sidles mill (.iiiKiilii IF IT ' S BORDEN ' S ICE CREAM It ' s Got To Be Good (lontainiiii!; Kesorcin, Oil i t (laile. Prepared (.alamine. Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in an oily base RESINOL OINTMENT is ou:standing in its relief for itching, burning and minor soreness associated witli many shin irritations, dry eczema, cliapping, chafing, hemorrhoids, diaper rash Well known to doctors and nurses. SUGGEST RESINOL FREELY MAMIJFACTUHKI) BY RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY HOCHSCHILD, KOHN Men Prize the Fine Clothing We Feature In Our MEN ' S SHOP At 3 Convenient Stores ' Main Stoke • Edmondson • Belvedere Cornpliiitents of SOLOMON ' S PHARMACY 1342 Pennsylvania Avenue Baltimore 1, Maryland AL ' S RESTAURANT Hold your next Fraternity Meeting at ATs 2nd Floor Air-Conditioned Dining Room Spaghetti and Meatballs Our Specialty GREENE AND REDWOOD STREETS SAratoga 7-9559 THE CADOA 118 WEST FRANKLIN STREET Concert Hall Auditorium Ballroom For Reservations Call LExinaton 9-4559 Compliments of JOHN F. HANCOCK SON Manufacturing Pharmacists Louis Handelman George J. Stiffnian MEADOW GOLD ' ■SMOOTH - FREEZE- ICE CREAM •• • •; GREAT AMERICAS DESSERT --■ ■ — CD Best Wishes to the Students and Faculty of IVilh the Complimenls THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND of SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Hynson, Westcott and ♦ipftf Dunning, Inc. iVL A!L a o Pharmacies Since 1883 Hahn Hahn -SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " 324 WEST SARATOGA STREET Mulberry 5-1949 If |)liatitia(isl wrote prescriptions fur them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet tiiat tliey would write " Repetatur " after a stay at tiie Lord Haitiiiiore. For vears now. tlli ;;rcal liolcl lia- l)ecti host to inanv if iIk ' stiiiii ' Mls and alunuii of the School of I ' harniacy. There ' s a lot of " Know- how " behind its reputation for solid comfort. convenicrK !• ami thoiif hlfiil service. oull like it! 7f LORD BALTIMORE • AITIMORE 3, MARYLAND n. ' • MODERN PHARMACY Joseph P. Marmor. Prop. So. Market Street Frederick, Md. THE JOHN TROCKENBROT COMPANY 310 North Paca Street Baltimore 1, Md. Mulberry 5-1052 PLaza 2-8387 " 5ee the New Rugged U. of Md. Ring " ' ' Give a Gift With a U. of Md. Seal " Compliments of JOE ' S BILLIARDS 16 South Paca Street Compliments of THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE .519 West Lombard Street Compliments of FONTPS 0. K. SHAVING PARLOR 531 West Baltimore Street Baltimore. Md. Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries 23-25 SOUTH CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND (!orn )liments of CHARLES ANTELL, INC. 112 SOUTH STREET Baltimore 3, Md. ( ) ' •THE NAMi; THAT MADK l.ANOI.IN 1 WIOl S " CONGRATl LATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRAin ATES OF l r .j IIUTZI.FJ? IJIIOTIIKIIS CO. KKTTHKMC I KOTHKKS Ofli.ial l ' liip|M;;ia|.lin Un 193.! ■•T.-fia Miiriar " .V.I2 YORK i;( l) l! l,TI I()in-. 12. M in I. WD I ' Ik.ii.-: Il()|.kiii- 7 I ' .I. ' . We fully appreciate the splendid traditions of UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND S( " H()OL OF PHAR.MACY and its fine contribution to hijrh educational standards :riii i ( ' lirmiriil ( ' oni nim l «Ai(. () ,VoA: m« Skin Cream for skin hiallh Nntzrmii Shiny (.iriim fiti lirllit shiiiin : t To The Faculty - Students - Alum ni University of Maryland • School of Pharmacy Heartiest Greetings THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Baltimore - Norfolk - Washington The Arundel Corporation BALTIMORE 2. MARYLAND DREDGING — CONSTRUCTION — ENGINEERING and Distributors of SAND — GRAVEL — STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG J ( ' inn pliniffifs of r: Ri;s irxcn room 519 WKST l.OMHAIil) STREET Citni pliinrnls of UNIVERSITY I ' HAKMACV -.lU W. I! IT1 1()I!K ST. BAITIMOliK. 1I). I ' linnrs: |1 Il,,rr r. ' 12ri, ' JHOf). 9H20 S KLKCTE I) 1) E E I C C. I ES CLIFFS LLNCII Students ' Lounge Cleanliness Speed Senice 1 Corniiliincnls of A FRIEND (.mil iiliini-tils (if L. REYNER DUKES v. ST A ' . Vf.A UNI FI{SITY VALET CI.KAMiNC; SIIOK UKI ' AIKING 7 S. GKl ' .KNK STliKKT Cmnniinl In Slmlinls Support your .... IMJOFESSIONAL PHARMACEiri ' lCAE ASSOCIATIONS 4«k 1 k Kelly Memorial The Kelly Memorial which was dedicated on January 16, 1953, owes its existence in a large part to the inspiration of Dr. H- A. B. Dunning. May this memorial serve as a guiding light to more ethical pharmacy.


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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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