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

 - Class of 1955

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1955 volume:

ARCHIVES I J } h T h e 1 9 5 5 TERRA MARIAE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland L I From Us . . . Tilt ' [linnaclf . . . the culniinaiinii [idint . . . our goal. . . . fler four years mI cullivaliiig an nli-i ' .--i(iii Inr |pliaitiiary, i-otnmence- iiifiil tmally t-iisut ' il Jliiu- 1, l ). 3. . . idiir years of clierislietl memories and only seNcnty-lliree pages to skeldi llie liigliliglit . . . . We 11 reiiiemlicr llic llinu-and-iidd da and e eiil ... so sliall yuu. . . . W ill Satisky ' s colloii landle.- in bacteriology lali . . . the illain who piil llie shot in the calorimeter . . . Misdew ' s clwodum dwo . . . tile golden dudalcd |iliartnaci l and lii ' ndlc- lalr of (he |ii(irniM-d land al llie end ol llie lainliow — ( ' amliridge . . . l.illle Jimniv (I- licilhindr - |iiniach Inr holding |iiriln- iiii rectilicalu.- . . . somebod bad lol ' llie |iliariiiacog bnll . . . explo-ion in llie organic lab . . . an inlermingling of names and events coalescing to lorm a bond (d reinenibrance.- impeivious to an lap.-e id lime. . . . K erv o olten. we liope mhi II recall via oiii joiiriiaiistic endeavor, llii ' da - id Vdiilldiil liapi)ening and mi liappening . . . cpu II ee (iur Iral bidlliei . nio l u whom were.-lill porl- ing hair . . . lonfronling oii will be a constant reminder of the dassmati ' s you befr iendi ' d and the pi(ife ors von re-pecled. . . The Ti:i(U M i{l i; lurni lie-. picliire (d -rliocillime weel- LIBRARY DENTISTRY -PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SS ' icV BALTIMORE hearts, nostalgic remembrances of good times galore ... of hard study hours ... of the play time ... of the seemingly uphill battle to make a place for ourselves in a respected profession. . . . The pinochle games and the pool parlors . . . studying until 2 A.M. and the labs that ran past 5 P.M. . . . Softball in the park and trips to the drug companies . . . pithing the frogs and reach- ing a methol red end point — The Terra Mariae is designed to return the vivid memories of these and other phases of your college life. In this yearbook we cover the highlights of the past four years from our early tribulations such as remembering our locker number to tlie last worries about graduation, both in writing and pictorially. Only eighty-eight pages, and ten thousand memories to choose from. . . Our task was to select the events and pictures you would most enjoy re-living. . . This book is a class year- book . . . composed of pictures of you and stories of your achievements. . . Pharmacists of today . . . students of yester- day. . . The community will remind you of your obligations as apothecaries. . . To help you recall the days gone by, we ' ve produced the Terra Mariae of 1955 . . . from us ... to you . . . The Staff . . . To You POUY JQi. Q QO Dii. Ihwk J. i, i C7r .«.s Advisor Dedication In our four years ' stay at the School of Pharmacy, we have met many professors and instructors to whom we are grateful for sharing with us their knowledge of the pharmaceutical processes. To one professor in particular we are beholden, not only as a teacher, but also as a friend. Dr. Frank James Slama was the person to whom we confided our scholastic and personal prob- lems, and from whom we learned to expect understanding and mature guidance. It is with sincere appreciation that the Class of 1955 dedicates the Tkkka Makiae to Dr. Slama, our class advisor and warm friend. Dr. Slama is a native Baltimorean and a graduate of the Baltimore Poly- technic Institute. He entered the Lniversity of Maryland School of Pharmacy, received his Ph.G. in 1924, and became a registered pharmacist the same year. In 1925, he completed requirements for his Ph.C. ; in 1928, for the B.S. in Pharmacy; in 1930, for the Master ' s degree; and in 1935 for the Ph.D. Dr. Slama joined the Faculty in October 1926 and has advanced steadily until the present time, now being Professor of Pharmacognosy. Between the years 1925-35, Dr. Slama found time, when he could be spared from his teaching duties, to gain experience in practical pharmacy. He estimates that he has filled over 100,000 prescriptions. In addition to his duties in the classroom. Dr. Slama actively participates in numerous organizations among which are Phi Delta Chi fraternity, Rho Chi honorary fraternity, American Pharmaceutical Association, Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, Baltimore Retail Druggists Association, Uni- versity of Maryland Club of Baltimore City, the Alumni Association of this school, and the Baltimore Veteran Druggists ' Association. Students pursuing pharmacognosy, entomology, animal health products, and plant anatomy courses have had the opportunity to study under Dr. Slama. We have seen that with all these activities and obligations. Dr. Slama still finds time to spend with the members of the class acting as a friend as well as a counsellor. We shall remember him for his patient understanding, profound interest in and contributions to the profession of j)liarmacy, and above all, for his friendliness and jovial disposition. The Nerve Center . . . Dr. Noel E. Foss. Dean -IPf- ' Faculty F A C II I T Y III 1 1 m w - A m. ' School History Since 184(1. wlicn llic Mar l;iii(l (Jillcf c (iT I ' liiiriiiacN was l ' miri li d al r.alliiriiirr. the School lias hecii noted as a distinguished in litLilioM (l( oted to progressive phar- niaceutical education. I ' ldrii modest hejriiiniiiizs iji (luarlcrs on (lav Slreel. the School grew rapiilK. and a suc cssion of channo in location were ncccssai). In I ' Jdl. the Maryland College of I ' haiinacx merged with a group of profcs-ional schools in Baltimore tlnri known a- the I tii ersit of Mar land. it became a depart- ment of the State I ' liiversit) when the old IniNcrsitN of Maryland uas merged with the Maryland State College in 1 " .I2(). In recent years the cnrri( ukim has heen modified so that senior studi ' iits ha c a choice of a retail or a |irc-t;railnate major. Olliei acK ancemcnts incluile the ((jmplcle rcmodelinfi of ihr pharmac lahoratorio. uliich now arc as modern a- llie newest drug stori ' l« lcpar tmeiits. Never ceasing adxances in meilii inc and ( liemistr excludi ' lore er the possihility of a static condition in the colleui ' s id pliaiinacv. (ldilions ol new courses, clindna- lion of olisolcle irdOrmalion. and enlarjiing and modernization of lahoratorics will contiime. A fi e- ear course seems certain in the near Inlnre. and a new Imildini; is heing plaiuied to aceominodale the e er-growing classes, lint no matter where or under what condition . the I ni er-it of Mar land School ol I ' liarmai will continue to progress and to teach in the hest traditions id the |lllife- ion the student? who licre seek an education. UF THE S E N 1«) ill! uIkiih WmimvMMiMi : ' m ' l .-v ir s • siu-u i a ' y " t ll• SlllSl tfi R S LIBRARY DENTISTRY -PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND As Time Weill Hv . 1 9 5 1 Kdlil.Kr J. vMKt.M Class History i. L. Skiii.ki Scveiil -f(iur -liiilciils of tin- rl;i-- (if ' ) ' - r eiitcnd the ScIkm.I of IMiarinacN SiplcinlitT 24. 1951 a lilllf awrd and nnirc lliaii a lilllr afraiil. It was a liij: slfp irdiii lii-ili scIkhiI (lire ll iiitu a | rii- fessioiial collcj- ' c and I ' ac h of us sensed it that very first day. In spite of our fear- the freslimau year progressed smoothly and finally we felt at home. As sophomores we attended the first student managed dances wliicli uere held in ihc n l com- pleted E ' syehiatrie Institute. The first editions of the Muryland Mortar were printed ihat ear and we read them ea{;erl . In 195.:5 interest in athletics led to the orfianizatioii of several intra-niural sports leaf- ' ues. Participation in each of the foregoing events made the sophomores feel like an integral part of the school. As the junior class in Se|j|rrnliri- of l ' . ' )3. «c and tlu- Seniors uere asknl I(j art as lii i brothers for the new frolinirn. When (lasses con cne(l ue learned of llic retirement of Dr. J. Carlton Wolf, who had li(( (ime almost a school tradition. With our registration |)apers we received co|)ies of the new hrochuri- and handbook. The constitution found in the handbook was a complete revision of the former document under ulii(li the school had been functioning. It provided for organization of the Student Government Alliance which replaced the Student Council. The second semester of our third year the first " Open House " was held. In June, we witnessed the first Honors Convocation held in the church building on Lombard Street. Juniors received a large share of the scholarship and activities awards. The- Sc-nior year was our busiest and best. There were always extra c urric ular mc-etings. but we c-njo c cl the feeling of leadcTship. Somehow we felt a school spirit deeper than before. We could look back and -ec- llie Iujiikh in oiii u relcliednc-- oxer I ' hysics and our cnc strain from Pharma- ecpgnosy lab. We could icniciiilicr llic fun of llie Miiinni Frolic-s and llie annual picnics wliic-h originated in our soplicinioic iai. n(l more iinp(prlanl e cuuld look forward with confidence to a career in a profes-ion ue li.id learned lo respecl and lo c ' . Hk.m Mil) I . MvK.ns (. l! ' i I . ' W l.i ' U 9 5 Gary L. Taylor President DowLD J. Dagolu Vice-President Gek ld L. orton Treasurer Dr. Frank J. Slama Advisor Bauuara L. Miller Secretary JoAlNKE E.NTEKLINE Historian WlLLL M M. SaTISKY Sergeant-at-Arms W M I . . . Top Bananas LA M{ENCK MAYNARD AI5IJ VMS :«08 H.lle Ave. ' , tipin, A I ' ll I: Miirnni Kmlii- L ' : S|ioit 2. S. 4. Oripiiiiil rniMiiluT df the S;iliii(la nifilil |iilili . ' amf. A f()ur- ear man in W alliniok. Still loiikin-; for his first hole in one. W ho needs j;irls when )U have a di ' ik of eartis ' . ' ' ANDA HAIKSTIS 11)02 Calloway A e. Lambda Kappa Sigma, Rltu (hi API. S. 1: II " 1, S,.,-. 1: I..K.S. i,r.| ' ,,-.. 1. Sueel — sineere eonseientious — our first Mrs. — Exeelleiit lah worker — will he a weleonie addition to anv j)harniaey. — nee Miss Aunins. ILLIAM A. IJAII.ONK, Jl{. .)2(: Oak (in.M- Dr. Oijiil. likalilc. 1 iiiliPiihlrdK kei|is " (id)oz in lMi ine s. ii fan nl |in(kclliooks. ,Ma open an all niuhl drufislore. FRED SHKLDON BARNSTEIN 3805 W. Cold Spring Lane Alpha Zela Omriia Big worries produce l)ig marks is Fred ' s motto: biggest appetite in the school, a member of the ( lobus Fraternity: his conscientious attitude will make him a great success if his i)ills hold out. CHARLES C. BARONE 188 Bidwell Parkway. Buffalo 22. N. Y. Phi Delta Chi APhA 3, 4; Ahinini Smoker 1-4: Newman Club 1-4. I ' res. 2; PDX Sfit. at Arms 4: Sports 1-4. Tkkha Mariak 4. Rudolph Valentino of Pharmacy School — buys only from Eddie Jacobs. Always gassed up over something. " " There better be a letter for me at home. " ' Has most enjoyable train rides. JOHN GILBERT BOEREN A ' ln ISelmar Avciuie Our answer to Leonardo Da Vinci. Always there with un- derstanding and a helping hand; a good sympathizer and advisor. " " 1 wish they ' d give us more time for these draw- ings; how can I do them correctly? ' Siniley Churh CURTIS A. BOVtEN .vnn Woodridp ' |{ 1. ' Drlla Chi tiurt was foit-ed lo lciii|j()i;iiil luilt lii (-(luiatioii due lo illiH ' ss. A class IfadiT anil utic if the l t• l liked students. (Uirt will al va s he reinenihered for his friendliness and we w i.-li him a speedx ree er . Lot- of luck to one of the future leadiTs in | hurinae . SYDNKY L. BLKGLK. JK. 2I!()7 Sirathinore A e. Kho Chi Sludrnl Gov. Repirsi-ntalivf 3. I ' lo. I: Kim (hi Pro. I: Tkkka Makiak 4: Class Treasurer .3. (lood natured, personable, responsihle. I .-ualiy seen with a cake or Jean. I.anin has exceptional ahiliu and will jjo far in (!heniistry or i ' liannacy. Fell dovin in CMP — lost a point. JKAN CHOW 4.51il Ar;ilM,i iiiui ' Rh , Chi AI ' liA 2, 3, 4, Vice I ' res. t: .SiikIimU ( " .oviTiiiiient I. 1; 1 i.iim Mahiak 1: (lluss Vicp-I ' res. 1. SeirriMry 3: Mirinni Sinriker I. I. Cute as a Imlton — seeins addicted to re lheads — acconi- plislird iiuisii iari ofleri seen huyiii train tickets to Phila- del|iliia our ( lini(c to jicioine head pliarniaii t at Hopkins Hospital. Curt Luiiiiy Jfiiii HOWARD CRYSTAL 4914 Belle Ave. Small size Don Juan — Uncle Tom and " Crys " have one thing in common. Present arm wrestling champion — one of the real hard workers in class — will fit well behind any ly counter if he has a box to stand on. DONALD DAGOLD 3810 Woodhaven Ave. Alpha Zela Onwi a APhA 2; MPhA Vice-Pres. 4: Class Vice-Pips. 4: AZO Pl.-ilce Master, 4; MarylanJ Mortar 2, Sports 2. 3. Hustling Don. alwavs on the go. One of the most sincere and earnest men in the class. Advanced English scholar. Favors excursions to Friendship. Always willing to meet a new girl — but she " d better be cute. SAUL DAVID DAVIDSON 3406 Rosedale Road Gentleman and a scholar. Familiar in his " whaling " rain outfit. " No. that ' s not the way to do it. " Still working on Kjeldahl. " Sure I own a white shirt. " Dr. Allen ' s bosom pal. THOMAS C. DAWSON ■M)2i) ItimLiM IM. rii 2. . ' i 1: Tuiiiv l iii K I: I ' mmii ( iniiinitlrr 1. riiciiilMr of lliiil •;i( ' al team of (!li(i . l uif;i-f. and DawsDii. A (lilificiit sludciil. (ilianipioii of llic umlcr-doj;. I, on;: Tom fa ( rs tlif sul)uilis — coimnutcs from (iw iiii Oak section to Pikes illc li truck. IMYKON K. DOHKOWOLSKYI 12.1 I ' alliTsoM I ' ark Ave. Nl ' U IIKUI ( llll) I- I. " Joe " is a iiati c son of llie I kraiiie — " How did I get the name of .1 (!( ' . ' ' " " ( " an ' t miss success in whatever he tries — Amliilion is Ici lie a success and to see his countrv free a " ain. NOKL K. I)IIF{M 2824 Grindon Ave. ' ( Drill, Chi Sports 2, 3. Typical Peek ' s Bail Ho) : always seen with a devilisii twinkli ' in his eve. A jiood sense of humor with a |)i ' r|)ilual smile. lIoliK llic ricoid fin li c- s.iM ' il nil llll ' Si ciii iilT Viinapnlis. JAMES ADRIAN EDELEN 2907 Winchester Street Phi Delta Chi MPliA first Vice-Pres. ?,. Editor 4: APhA 2, 3, 4; Terra Mariae 4: Newman ( ' luli 2, 3, 4. Class humorist. Always manages to come up with details the Prof, overlooked. Keeps the mail hox filled. We hope he is thrown clear when liis " car " blows up. Heally digs Chem Abstracts. JOHN JOSEPH ENGBERG Arnold, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Quiet, intelligent, and aloof at school, but lets go at social functions. Staunch believer of mixing work with pleasure; will do well in Baltimore. Annapolis, or Ocean City. JOANNE SANDBOWER ENTERLINE 6442 Lehnert Ave. Lambda Kappa Sigma APliA 1-4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4: Student Government 2. 4; Terra Mariae 3. 4, Senior Editor Maryland Mortar 4: Class Historian ' . 4; LKS Treasurer 4; Alumni .Smolver 2, 3, 4: Prom Committee 4. She ' s got brains, beauty, personality, a degree, and a man. Dislikes Prom favors, but easy to get along with. Pharmacy ' s prettiest lady. The center of attraction. Marv MARVIN AAKON IKIKUMAN 7()H7 SuiifN l)ri i ' Aliiha Zrld Onicfia APhA 2, 3. 4: AZO Kxec. unit X t: IKI) (■orliairinan X I: Alumni Frolic 2; Sjiorls 3, 4. A diligent worker. " Hom alxiul a tickel ' . ' ' " Stick willi tliiise Birds. A dimpled chin llial Kaye catrt resist. IJi-;!!! at lioiiii- willi aM fiKPcl. " I diilii I stud : 1 (irke l the last three iii " lil . AlAKVIN IIKUSII .(H,l)|{i;i{G 2!U);i Waldorf Axe. A I ilia Zcia Omega APhA 2. X 4. Quiet. reser e(l. Mnrr irn lined In u,il(li I. a liuiiciiie tlian the Orioles. Arixiousix awailiiij; ihat trip lo ihe moon, (dass hlower deluxe. MARVIN GORDON :VM.i i.ei-zhloii Axe. tlfilid y.ild Oinrica Sports 2. X . " Flex " ' - easy goiiij;. frieiidlx. and a ii.iid worker — past chaiiipioii in arm wresllinn — keeps in shape xvilh Fepsi-C oJa. ■■ . (dine on. xoU iiux . let up. " Mar Marv AARON GREBOW 3321 W. Garrison Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega Sfioits 2, 3. 4. " I can ' t help it if Tni hungry. " — loves food, any kind. Never on time. Good natured. An asset to fraternal sports. Works niornin " ; and niaht. GERALD JOSEPH HEILMAN 529 Radnor Ave. APhA 1-4: Newman ( ,l ili I ' res. 4: Terra Mariae 4. Jerry — good worker with lots of ability and ambition — always friendly — lover of the great outdoors — " " rU catch up in Pharmacy lab today " " — " Have you brought in your donation ' . ' ' " DAVID HOFF 3130 EUerslie Ave. Sports BS in Zoology from College Park. Sincere and quiet. That ' s Dave? Is a living ad for Gillette Co. Will go a long way in Pharmacy. Aaron Jerry Davr KOIIKKT l{. IMIUKHOWICZ :v)2:i Hudson si. iNVwinan (lliili 14, Treasurer 3, Ke(!ionaI Din-dor 4; Alumni Smoker 2. .1 4 : Si.oit 2. .!. 4. Oni- hall iif tin- Ki aii -|]iiliiii(iu ic tcaiii. aiti-ii four years Id Ikhi- his iiaiMf |)niM(iiirii 111 niiii ' itlv . l-aincd fur his ( (iiiiliiiii ' d fuiicliuiis ill till ' i ' Miiuii dull with Goucher. Notre Dame. Towsoii State, etc: Sure to so far. BASIL r. JOHNS SOf S. Oldham St. I ' hi Drlla Clii AluMini SmiikiT It; SikiiI- 2, . ' f. t. A li c iiiiiiuti- man — alwavs comes in fi f mimili ' s after tlie hell. Sinecre and hcl|iful. i ' i-r lia i|iiitf ininiLih iiiiiii ' . lull iie er needs financial aid. STAM.KY KMOIIOL 2 ' )(ll Kaslcrn Ave. Aliiliii y.vtd Oinriid ' U 2. :?: Sports 2. .{. 4. A true friend. Loves tliose jilaid shirts and hrifiht lies. Sure to he a success with so maii fahulous deals. " Did sou gel iii |iiiliirc M ' l? BURTON L. KATZ 3620 Colunil)us Drive Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 2,3.4: Sports 2, 3. Conscientious, ambitious, ' ood-natured. Sam ' s the man; are we studying tonight, Sheldon r One of Tab Hunter ' s bodyguards. DEMETRIOS SIMOS LAMBROS 5706 Roosevelt Street. Bethesda Came to us from College Park — the class joker — " I ' ll see you around the campus. " " Where is that homogenizer? " I want the CM. P. test before the holiday. Jim will be a welcome addition to Bethesda I men. DAVID LEFTIN 2 ' -) 7 Ridge Ave., Towson The " captain ' ' is senior member of the class. Joined the married ranks during Junior year. With his sincerity and friendliness, Dave can ' t miss. " It ' s not haauard. just tricky. " Burt MKLVIN LEVY 3720 Woodlun.ii Ave. Alpha y.iUi Oinijia Tl UH K 1 Mil M : S|ii.ll- 1- . One if llii- lui|i])icsl j;u s in llir mIkk?!. ;il«a ha- a liij; smile anil a lillle kidncN |JLinili fur voii. l.radiM In athlftics. Want- Dr. Allen to shou liini haw tii make an ainiotui liar. For Mel the road ahead is hound to he Saiidv and suecessful. KO.NALI) lIKMtV LOWKY Pembroke. N. C. Sports 3. North Carr)lina ' s lontrihution In l ' harnia ScIkmiI. In- lrllii;ent. (|uiel. and a dili ;enl worker — can he ionnd most of the lime in ihe lihrar). Seems to work with ease and is a -llle het 111 -IK ' ceeil. MAX L. MF:NnEI.s UIN ;V)2r) F ' enhurst A e. Alpliii .fill Oniriia Tk.hiia M hi k ili ilir Kil. I; rniiii ( liaiiiiKiii I: luiiiiii SmokiT ■2. X 1. IJarre l)i nj; (!o. s iiood will amhassador to pharmaev school. An a id class worker. When discussing; class acli ities. he " s as calm, cool and collected as I,eo Durocher in a hall ;anie. (.ant kee|) aw ax frum liarhara — one al home and one in -chool. BARBARA LKIGII MILLER 2524 Cylburn Ave. Lambda Kappa Sitirna APhA 2, 3, 4. Secretary 2, 4; Tehka Mahiae 4: LKS VicePres. 3. President 4: ( lass Secretary 4. Our personality girl — can make anyone forget his troubles — Maaax — may do her graduate work in a doctor ' s office — untiring class worker — a real asset to Pharmacy. JOHN M. MURPHY 4128 Walrad Ave. Phi Delta Chi Terra Mariae 2, 3, 4; Class treasurer 1; Newman Cliil) 1-4: Aliimni Smoker 1-4. A great believer in the power of politics and money. Often seen weighed down with orchestra contracts. A great bass player. One of the stock-holders in the Surf Club. By now on third ulcer. ' " You have to con them a little. " RICHARD EARL MYERS 4429 Forest View Ave. Phi Delta Chi APhA 1-4: MPhA Exec. Unit 2: Terra Mariae 4; PD Prelate 2, Assist. Treas. 3, Treas. 4; Student Gov. 4; Class Pres. 3; Alumni Smoker 3, 4. Answers to about six names. Phi Delta Chi Monc inan. Always makes a federal case out of a situation if possible. Ethical except in Miss (7s Lab. Rabs Jake r GKKALD LK HIS NORTON lOl.H Cold Spriii-; l.aiw I ' hi Alpha f ' lass trcasiirrr 1: Prom (idiniiiitlir I: I ' hi Alpha K.O.S.S. 2: SporU 1. 2, . ' }. Ahiiniii Smoker 3. ■ " Ndiliiric hi) " r- in I ' lii Al|)lia — Jcrr or l-rona ' Kept the class Ircasui) at his " WestiTii Kaiii-li. " Likahit- and sincere, JcrrN s headed for success. " Oh, Jo . ' " JAMKS lUn N OHTI 112 Grace St.. St. Michaels ' l), ' lla Chi l ' h 11: r«niaii ( lull 1-1: Munini Smoker 3. 4. Jdin- with I ' laj; in llii ' fijilil lor secession — Docs anybody want to l)U a car — Ma he small hut has the li |uid capacity of a fiianl — will put St. Michaels on the map. THOMAS K. PATKICk 1518 Parksley Ave. Phi Delta Chi l ' l, 11: Ntttinan ( lull 1 I: I ' DX I ' re-. 4: SiidtI- 1- 1. PI) Prexy and stronprnan — reformed meinlur ol the Three Muskalcers Pick nie u|i at the Soutliwa Does not need gavel to maintain silence at Frat meetings — will some day open a store in Moi rdl Park. Jerry iininy Grinp.0 SHELDON ERWIN POLLEKOFF 3233 Powhatten Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 1-4. Our boy " Polly " loves Janet and parakeets. Great sense of humor. Never refuses a friend. " You ' re right, you ' re abso- lutely right. " Shouldn ' t let roaches under his sweater. JULES BENGE PRAG Cambridge. Maryland Phi Delta Chi APhA 1-4: Aliinini Smoker 3, 4. Berl Ives of Pharmacy School — holds the theory, " If you can ' t beat them, buy them " — Always singing or whistling — Claims Eastern Shore will rise up and swallow the world. RICHARD JEROME PYCHA 3421 Woodstock Ave. APhA 2, 3, 4: Newman Chih 1-4: Alumni Smoker ].4. Champion pretzel eater — tops in writing on Kymograph drums — crew cut on top and drape in back — saw more under Pharmacog microscope than anyone else — quiet, poised, self-assured — a bright future ])redicted. Poll Ben Pablo KKLBK.N KOSEiNBKRG 110 W. MulLerry St. AI ' hA 2, 3. I: l.iliiary Staff II. Fastest man with a pencil — never missed a lhililc. IJcst eiiui|)|« ' (l iiuiii in (lie class assistant In llic a»i taMl lilirar- ian. Heal asset lo lelaii pharmacy. MKLVIN NORMAN RUBIN .541 1 ( ist A enue Alpha Zcia Omrpa APhA 2. .3. i: MPliA Vicel ' ro. 2: Tlhha Makiak I.ay..iil Kdilor 4: Marylnnit Mortar 2. 3. 4: liinini Smoker 1. " M.N. " " Will (111 aiiNlliiiifi fill a laiifili uiieri thinf;s get dull. School ' s Icadinj; joumaiisl. Sincere and capalile. his con- scientious attitu le should lead to great success. " How aliiiul Miriic ad money y MURRAY ALVIN RUBIN 2424 Loyola Southway I ' hi Alpha l ' li 1.2. ?.. t: Tn ii Maiiuk 2, .3, 4, Editor 4: Student Council 4. Oralor Mipreme. The twin with the nurse. Forms an iii- siparalilr duo with (J.L.iN. Cinch lo succeed in I ' harniac . (!aii " l undcislaiid win nur-iiii; sliidcnls cant livr at homi-. KURT LEO SACKI 3315 Lee Court Phi Alpha APliA 1-4: Tkkra Makiae 4. Plii Alpha Keepei- of Exchequer 3. Crianil Repent 4; Maryland Mortar 2: Prom Committee 4: Ahimni Frolic 1-4: Sjinrls 1-4. Leo Tlie Lion. ittv — makes every class a party — con- scientious frat worker. Fastest guy in Pharmacy Lab. There s no ])lace for Kurt except at tlie top. WILLIAM MELVIN SATISKY 4203 Groveland Ave. Alpha Zela Om( ' g,a, Rho Chi APhA 2. 3, 4: Claris Serpeant-at-Arms 4. Tops scholastically. Fills lx " s hetter than he fixes shoes. We thought hed never pop the question to Myra. Willie is destined to go far — farther tlian Woodmore. ' " Seat 76. " EDWIN J. SCHNEIDER 3206 Glen Ave. Alpha Zela Omega APIiA 1-4. The deep thinker . . . let ' s analyze this more closely . . . distinguished keeper of the morning |)aper. Has 20-20 eyes — can see 20 inches with each. Tops at filling prcscrijj- tions for people and horses. Can ' t miss in Pharmacy. Animal Hill Eddie Mik MIITUN sniVi AKTZ .■W21 Oakfonl Ave. Alpha Zelii Diiiffiu APhA 2,3, 4: Tkkka Mvinvt I: Muniiii S.n..k.-i 1. From l)a ' r( ' ls t i caiisuli ' s known lor liis rcadiiifis of wis- dom. Has a liroad smile when not Nori iii ; if soiiicoiic will i-t alifad of iiirii. Millv and i ' rii ' ila famous as inorlar and jn-sllf. I)f lint ' d foi lln- toj). DAVID J. SKFF 2422 I.ilMtU ilci;;lils A (•. Rho (.1,1 A I ' ll A 3, I: .Spoils .3. Came to us by wa of Collejic I ' ark. lwa s amorif; lop len of ihc class. Tools ihc truiniJfl. Oical at making cliai- roal powders. Sure to succci ' d in pliarinacv. A duo with l)a e Hoff. ALAN LKE SKTILKK 6!;().! Weslrook Md. Alpha 7.1 ta ()inc}ia AI ' liA 1-t: Tkiuh 1miim 1: Cllass I ' ri--.. 2: .Snnlciil ( " .nv ' l 3: Prom iiiiiiiiitliT t: .() liill.uiiin I?. Kxer. I nit 3. Sulinirecloriini I: Muirnii Sincki-i It: S|Mprt- 11. Wake up. Al. (ilass is ovcrl Did more work for class and fral lluiti ainoni- else in school. I.ilc is just a howl of .Sufiai. Ili (nniii-niaiil and warm fricMil lilp arc lii fjreat- ( t asx-1-. Pave Muh- RAMON B. SIENKIELEWSKI 694 Wise Ave. Phi Delta Chi Newman ( ' hib 1-4: Alumni Fmlic 1-4. A man whose word carries a lot of wfiglit in more ways than one. His opinion is highly regarded. Stauncii defender of the homestead in " the stand at Bear Creek. " Well liked for his quiet and unassuming ways. ROBERT EDWARD SNYDER 1229 Oakland Terrace APhA 3. 4. The quiet man — member of local light opera company. F ' .arnest and sincere — could end up directing a glee club, but Pharmacy uill be better off with him behind an IJ counter. BERNARD S. SULEWSKI 2022 East Pratt Street Phi Delta Chi Newman Clul) 1-4; Sgt. at Arms 4: Alumni Frolic 3, 4. Music authority from East Baltimore. Finest chorus girl produced by PDX. Can eat more than any three students. Only man in school that owns a leopard skin wraj) around. Will make a name in Pharmacy. Bob Ben ( ' ,(tr GARY LEVi IS TAYLOR 37(1. " ) Lilieily Heights Mjilid y.iid Omega, Rho Chi Al ' hA 2-4: Tekra Mahiak 3, 4. Business Manatier .S: Class ice- I ' res. 3, I ' rcs. 4: Stiidi ' iit Cm t 2. 3: Kho Clu Nice I ' res. 4: Alumni Smoker 1. 2. ■■|Iif;li Moral Cliaratter. " " Do ytni doubt my integrity? " His mother is an honorary inemlier of the class. Always right at the top scholastically. hut foimil time for !)K ami piiiociilf. " I (iiiiri !ik ' tile ( !(iii|ier Mortar. " MILTON T( KLLE 5006 Parkton Ave. ' ; ■ D.lla Chi A I ' ll A X 4. Furnishes traiis|)ortation for West Balto. group. When is he ever going to emj)l thai ash tra ' . ' ' Holds all night ses- sions with Myers on occasions. ill go a long way if he gets that new ar. IMARVIN L. VENICK 4212 Fairview Ave. Aljiha Zeta Omega, Rho Chi l ' li -2. X I. No. I orr uail of the c lass. Ma trailc in his hrief case for a newer model. lUns new e(|uipment for the class each year — never realized that a drawer is only so long. Can I he ainlhini hut a success. " I oidy got a ' ) ' ). Mill Marv C. ROBERT WELSH 819 E. 41st Street Phi Drlta Chi APhA 3, 4. Vice-Pres. 3: Aliimni Frolic 2, 3, 4: Sports 1-4. A politician deluxe. Our definite choice when a filibuster is called for. A great exponent of the " " party " " ; give him a reason for one. or hell make one. Noted for his progressive outspokenness. ' " Hey, Doc. ' " EDWARD BERNARD WILLIAMS 3007 Wolcott Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega MPhA Exec. Unit 3: Terka Mariae 4: Student (Jov " ! 1: Class Sec. 2: Mortar 2; Alumni Smoker 1-4. " Ed ' " is Pharmacy School ' s answer to Beau Brummel. Whats he got against redheads? Drug store or hospital pharmacy — that is the cjuestion. Witty and intelligent. Ed will go a long way in either. MARTIN I. OLFOVITZ 3214 Yosemite Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega Alumni Smoker 1. Terra Mariae 4. He laughs and his whole body enjoys it. A leading sup- porter of bachelorhood. Marty gets nervous at the mention of marriage. Pinochle player ' s prexy. A true friend to all who know him well. Will have a " model " drugstore. Last in the class, hut headed for the top in Pharmacy. Eddie Juniors Dii. (Iasimkk T. IcHMoWSKI Advisor II. 1. 1 | I. I .lilP- M l ' rr. iilfiil Class of ' 56 First rote: Bronstein, Schiff, Grossman, Dorsey, Klatsky, Miller. Hecond row: Sophocleus, Schwartz. Pruss. Engel, Brotman, Richman, Holtschneider. Third row: Oster, Friedman, Watkowski, Sachs, Kwash, Abramson, Zapulla, Shemer, Metz. Fourth row: Fine, Niznik, Starkey, Oed, Epstein, Plotkin, Lichtman, Keller, Lindeman. Our Successors H M I! VT -l ' K SS w) ' H-JS : (t lll.UNAKll II 1 N I ' resiilriil l)K. Gaylokii 15. I ' .srvBKDOK Advisor June ' 57 Grads First row: Barke, Greenl)erg, Goldherg. Berman. Heyman, Dr, Estabrook. Ullman, Golob, MacLarty. Second row: Anoff, Glassband, Siegel. Tresoe, Cohen, Seidnian, Deitch, Ricks, Roth. Thin! row: Suter, Miller, Young, Hayman, Bahr, Dougherty, Gradman. Pollack, Heifetz, Pass. Fourth roic: Potler, Davidov, ( apone, Kabik, Elliott. Mercer, Gilliece, Rosenbloom, Abranis, Balcerzak, Sclar, Leibowitz. Damasciewicz, Wagner. at the HaHway Point Mii.Ks K. Sr. JiiH President IJk. Fka.nk a. Dolle Advisor Freshmen Class of ' 58 First Tuw. Cohen. Faulkner. Brinsfield, Hufihes, Penn, Hassell, Kronberg, Rodell, Mallonee, Lottier, Foley, Palmer. Second rutc: Malinowski. Burkliart. Swiss, St. John, Reed, Sherman, Bass, Jump, Wittik, Kostas, Holland, Crou.se, Hayes, Turner. Thin! row: Fleckenstein, Home, Redmond, Chan, Hallam, Friedman. Litvin, Snyderman, Voxakis, Anstine, Tountas, Ahramson. McKenny, Ruppersherger. Weiner. Etzler, Loetell. Brashears, Bozman, Dorn. Kins;. Warrington, Fisher, .Novakowski, Reier. Novices in tlie Profession J ■»i " J , ' v AVUNIVERSITY liiblCAtlOl T R G A N S ' iDNK ' i I.. Hi ui.i.h. I ' rfsitlciil ice-l ' resident Rlio Chi Tlir lii;:lic l liiirior al llif S IkkiI nl I ' liaiinui is admillancr tn Omicriiii ( " lia|)liT of l{lio Chi. Slariihinl- for ailiiils iiiti arc -lii l and only sluilcnts of superior scholaslic aliilily an- clifii- IpIi-. Oilier (|iialilii ' s such as iliararlcr and lead- or iiii) are iicci-ssar) pren ' (|uisil( ' s lor accciitaiicc. An annual award Is |in ' senti ' d l llic sopho- more sludcnl of hi;;!! moral rliaraeter who has allained lln- lii ' jl ' ot siholaslii- a rra!;i ' . Lambda Kappa Si ma The number of girls at Pharmacy School is almost as low as the C. M. P. grades after a surprise test, but what the femmes lack in num- bers. Lambda Kappa Sigma girls make up in talent, ability, and charm. Their talent was displayed bj winning the Cherry Cup, their ability is shown by the high percentage of girls in Rho Chi, and their charm is ever in evidence even at first glance in the halls. Ill AM (he Land Alpha Zela Omega Al|ili;i fta Oiiiffiii I ' liariiiaccLilical l- ' ralcrniu . . . t()|)s socialU. atlilclicalK . cultuially. and professionally. This year twpiily Ka|)|ia ( !ha|)l(r members were i;raduatc(l li the School of Pliariiia( . The fiien(lshi|) anil a(li ilics offered li AZO afforded llicse students holh diversion from studies and an addiliunal source ol phar- maeeutical education. Alpha Zeta Omega is jiisti) ])roud (A ihc mark the frat brothers of the class of ' 55 made. The | ro ed themselves h-aders in c er field of endeavor in their four jcars al school. Txmi of the four class presidents have been AZOans — Al Settler in our Sophomore ear and C.ary Taylor in our Senior ear. Marv I ' Viedman was the frater «ho was most instrumental in the success of sclnxil and lralirrnt social func- tions. Alhlcli( all . man j;i .iduatinij memlMr» uf AZO had inle 2ral parts in kappas clean sweep of I ' harmaey School sports titles: .Settler. Mel I evy. Hurt Katz. Marv (iordtui. Taylor, and Aaron ( rebo v were among l liarinac Sclwicd s top sports heroes. AZOans were aUo active in mcpst nl the schooPs extracurricular organizations and com- millees. Taylor was ' i c I ' residenI of Hho (!hi. Kd Williams and Mel Hubin held top posts in llii- Mar land I ' liannaceiitical Association: Max Mendelsohn did the bulk of the work on the prom connniltcc; and Ta lor. Settler, and Wil- liams were nieniliers id llie lu lcnt governing 1 iid al leas! one ear each. Marl olfo itz. illianis. Milt Schwartz. Settler, and Levy were -lalT niendiris id the Ti:i{n M Kl i:: while Mcndcl-olm was Activities Kditor and linbin was an executivi- editor. AZOan class olliier- were Williams. Frosli Treasurer. Tavlor. Junior r. and Don Dagold. Senior Vice I ' rexy. The list of amnial Z0 social events during these four ears included the .Smok r. Hallowe en dance. Thanksgiving Dance. Pledge class parly. (Ihristmas Dance. New dear ' s Party. ' alenline s I ' artv. Tri Frat i)an -e. June Raii()uet. lioal Hide. Theater I ' artv. . wini I ' artv. two regional con- ventions, and inic national conventimi. Informal affairs were held almost weekly al the (!astle on ( ' allow Avenue, whicli is the env v of everv fral in the eitv . Idle the Iwentv AZOans who are graduating in I ' X " !. " ) go forth to serve the public as apothe- caries, forty some undergraduate Kap|)a ( ' ha|)ter members prepare to continue Alpha Zeta Omega ' s reign of supremaev and leadership in school. . . . There ' s None So Grand r y Klkt L. Sacm ' rrsiilcnl Donald I i.i.ma.n I ' lnhr Musler PHI ALlPim BETA db- 1 Hail to the Red and Blue Well aware of the age-old adage that a " ' roll- ing stone gathers no moss. " Phi Alpha Frater- nity, Beta Chapter, rather than suspend activities at the close of school, renewed its social pro- gram during the summer with greater gusto. Numerous shore parties were held, the two most outstanding being at the Sykesville Pool, and the Rosenbloom Family Circle Shore at Green- haven. This summer also saw Beta ' s efforts to obtain a worthy Fraternity House meet with success when, on the night of August 29, we officially held an open house. In all there were close to three hundred people in attendance. The school year of " 54-5.5 saw a continuation of the highly successful breakfast-business meet- ings, held on Sunday mornings at 11 a.m. With till ' addition of the new house, there appeared a revitalization of the Phi Alpha Ladies, with many of the mothers of Beta Chapter Brothers joining the ranks of the ladies. Anxious to duplicate its wonderful achieve- ment of last year when Beta succeeded in pledg- ing the largest pledge class of its history — twenty-two men finally met the obligations exacted of them and were installed to full mem- bership as brothers — the fraternity ,held its an- imal ])Iedge smoker at the House. It was one of the largest of Beta Chapter ' s history. Well over one hundred people were present, includ- ing prominent alumni, faculty members, and prospective brothers. Again Beta came through with flying colors, pledging thirteen freshmen and four sophomores. Beta Chapter hit its stride socially with its fabulous Phi Alpha Week-end, featuring a closed i)arty at the House on Thanksgiving night, sponsored by the Baltimore Alumni Club, the Phi Alpha Ladies, and Beta Chapter. The ladies provided the gastronomical delights, TOM TURKEY, all twenty-eight pounds of him, being the piece dc resistance. On Saturday night. No- vendser 27, at the Lubawitz Social Receptional Hall, the second annual Phi Alj)ha Regional Dance, sponsored by Epsilon Chapter of College Park, and Beta Chapter was held. Phi Alpha men from City College of New York. New York Ihiiversity. Boston University, College Park, Baltimore, and Washington were present. The other two social highlights of the season were the New Year ' s affair held at the Park Plaza Hotel and the annual Founder Day Affair, held in February in conjunction with the Epsilon Chapter. The Brothers are anxiously awaiting the next national convention to be held in New York. this coming September, with the New York Chapters serving as hosts. Phi Delia Chi IOTA CHAPTER OFFICERS TmdM s E. P.vtkick (iilliy C.liicj Cuiinschir Robert J. ZwtkckI orlhy ice C.nunsi-hir J. W 11,1,1 M Dil ri{i( II If orlln Keeper of Records . Seals (inKi.OiiV ,1. Sol ' FliicLKUS Assl. II iirtliy keeper il Records i Seals lili II |{|) F. M KKS orth- keeper iij Finances 1 1111, II ' LiNDKMA.N Assl. Worthy Keeper of Finances I ' ll VDDKliS v. Pklss llOrlliv Inner Guard (! KLi;s (;. |{ KONE If orlliy Master-al-Arms ,1 WIK.s A. FUELKN It Drthy Prelate l) II) (;. M (;L l{TV II iirlliy Historian l)( N LI) F. SllAV. I ' ll. I) ortliy Faculty Adviser Geokge p. H. f;i;K. I ' m. I) ortln Faculty Adviser Founded in 1883 leaders in 1955 We of Phi Delta Chi started off our social calendar with a bang. Our first affair was an exceptionally successful smoker held at Umberto Nobile Hall during the last week in October. The ritual of pledging consumed our time during the following two weeks. November 12. we welcomed four new brothers into our fold. No- vember 19 was slated to be the night of our next social function, namely our annual Found- er ' s Day Dance. We planned a small, friendly affair, and enjoyed a good attendance in spite of inclement weather, l arly December found us making plans for our Christmas Party, which was held December 19 at the Summit. Holiday spirit and Saint Nicholas provided the needed Christmas atmosphere. Soon after the second semester began, we acce])ted the new members into Phi Delta Chi. During the late Winter and early Spring, we were feverishly making arrangements for our Spring Formal, which turned out to be the best dance of the school year. The last time we met together before the close of school was at our Senior banquet. Food never tasted as good as it did on that May 28. especially to those of us ending our last year of formal education. Charles C. Barone Curtis A. Bowen Walter Daniasiewicz J. William Dietrich Noel E. Durni James A. Edelen John Engberg Paul G. Gaver Basil P. Johns F ichard Johns Philip D. Lindenian MEMBER EMBHYO PHARMACISTS David C. MacLarty Robert V. Mercer Richard Metz John M. Murphy Richard E. Myers Paul Niznik James B. Ortt William R. Palmer Thomas E. Patrich Jules B. Prag Thaddeus P. Pruss Ramon Sienkielewski Gregory Sophocleus Donald E. Starkey Bernard A. Sulewski Thomas Suter Milton R. Toelle Charles H. Tregoe C. Robert Welsh Donald R. Young Robert J. Zamecki Newman (hih 111 fiitllicr its riliiii(iii . inlcllccliiiil. and .--ocial interests anion ' llic (ialholic -ludcnlr . llu- New- man (lull liinriidiiiil al llic I ' liariiiaey School under till ' ra|ialp|r inariaf;cnii-nl iif its coniniittees and (illicers. Atnoiij; its a ci)ni|)li liini-nts ul tin- past ( ' ar. the dull will rcnicnilur the rmmlliK liisl l ' rida dc (itioiis and the annual tloniniunion Mass and Breakfast in earl) Dccenilier. An enthusiastic response was ohserved durinji the series of talks f;i en li I ' allier Van ntwer|) in the second semester. I lie clconiiri;; lia ride at Lake Hiiland. ahin illi the iluh skit al llir Miiinni Smoker and llie " (iraxe Diggers liall rnlir- lained us llnouiiliiml llic year. Also iiKist ni)lc (irtli i the liij;hl sueeessful food eolliilidn fur the riccd laniilies al Christ- mas lime. In the field of sports, the (!lidi nnce again reiieuc l ils annual sinjoj le uilli llie Newman (Jlili iif jdlins llcipkins I ni e: il fur llie soft- hall trn|,|l . I lie (lull nlliccrs Ini tills car lia e hcen r.ernard SiilivNski — Sergeant-al-arms: I ' aul Niz- nik — Treasurer: l.orelta Uruggy — Secretary; l ' liili|i l.indenian — iee-i ' residenl and (lerald lleilman- { ' resident, under the jiuidanec iif our in iderator. I ' allier McCriir . School Leaders . . . Student Alliance K ' ' H fr TTIS i.flDH IPli tS H pasipi j K.. .B- _ Wi , 1 ■■■■ As the legislature and judicial body of the Student Government Alliance, the Executive Council attempts to coordinate extra-curricular activities within the student body, to assist in the internal administration of the school, and to corporate student activities with those of the facidty and administration. The success of the organization is dependent on the cooperation of the student and faculty members of the Alliance. During our Senior Year, the council was instrumental in obtaining a soft-drink dispensing machine in the locker rooms, having the school dance held at the Emerson Hotel, and in attempt- ing to revive the sports program which was curtailed temporarily because of lack of facili- ties. As an outgrowth of the old Student Council, the Student Covernment Alliance has proved a welcome advancement in the expanding activities program. OFFICERS: Sydney Burgee President Frank Wesolowski Vice-President Richard Greenberg Treasurer Jo Anne Sandbower Secretary MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Gary Taylor Jean Chow Isaac Grossman Richard Myers Miles St. John Paul Burkhardt Bernard Heyman Miirrav Rubin FACULTY ADVISORS: Dr. Ballman Dr. Ichniowski Dr. Dolle Dr. Slama Dr. Estabrook Sydney L. Burgee President I ' H NK I.. Rl.VCK Alumni Assoeialion Docl jr Frank L. Black was lidrn in llaltiiiinif. Si ' |)lciiil)( ' r 7. 1882. and has residccl lien- all hi life. He was (•(lucated in the pulilic schools of Ballinioif and graduated from llie Maryland Collcfjc of PliarriuK (imw a pari of llic I tii- vcrsity of Mar laridi in l ' )(M uilh llic dejiree nf i ' liar.I). Ilis onl) joh has licm with ihe firm (if ll nM)n. W ' cstcott Dutniiiif;. Inc. He enlirril iluir cniiiloy May 28. 1898 a.s a general iitililN l i . i clci c a|i|ilirMli(iri and ln i he f. ' radualfd and i)ecanie a rc{;istcn d pharmacisl. ThroUfih the years, his position with the firm hecanie heller estahlished and for more lliaii lhirl -(i i ' ears he was ;eneral nianaf. ' er ol the Melail Deparlmeiil. Hi-- entire life has heen ie oled to the uplifting; of the profession of pharrnac . parlicularK the | rofessional side. Throufih his own ainliition and the close friendships with the |)harinaci ts of our cit and state, he has occii|)ied many nf the high po.sitions in the various pharmaceutical asso- ciations. iiamel : The Mar laiid Pharmaceutical AssociatiiMi. The I ' .altiinorc Hclail Druggists Association. Baltimore Branch. American Phar- maceutical Ass »iiation. Ahnnni Association of the I iii ersit of Mar land. School of Pharmacy I in which he took a inajt r part in its rcorganiza- li(m in 19261. The Kelly Mi ' morial Building I ' und. Drug Kxchangc of Baltimore. Alunnii ( " .Inh of Baltimore. Iniversity of Maryland. The ilulii- of these offices at times liecame quite jiurdensome. hut his deep-seate l interest in tin ' profession help -d to tide him over many rough spots. He married Mi-- li(e I!. Milliter some ears ago. In 1948. when he had eompleted his fiftieth year with the firm of Ihnson. Cslcolt 4. Dunn- ing. Inc.. he was tendered ai elahorale dinner anil was presented with the diamon l I ' mhlem of the firm, along with other alnahle presents. Gordon A. Mouat First Vice-President NuKMAN J. LeVIiN Second Vice-President iVlU-S. I KA.Mv M. liLDACZ Treasurer GeoKGK r. 11 GKR Secretary President ' s Message ' ' I extend sincere and hearty congratulations to you, our Pharmacy graduates, and welcome you to our profession. Your victory is well earned. Employ it well and enjoy the future working in this great field of endeavor; for Phar- macy is a grand and honorable profession, a necessary and res]jected part of any or every connnunity. 1 can promise you from experience that your success will be much greater and easier if you will take advantage of the various organizations of pharmacy. Join the Alumni Association immediately and become a member of this fine active group. Be a part of the many fine things they do to enhance the growth and success of the profession. The other professional asso- ciations were organized to assist the pharmacist in his business, effect helpful legisla- tion, protect prices and in general to assist you. They are doing just that, and doing it well. If you wish to become a success in business, join your organizations and work with them, remembering that " Together we stand, divided we fall. " Louis Dwidov. President ALEXAMirn Or.RiNz EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Victor Morgenroth George J. Stiffman H PharniiK y ' ! (iiiidin l.iijhl . . . P h Tlie riiiversity of Marxland Sliidciil I ' raiuh of tin ' Aiiicricati fliariiuiccutical Asso- ciation was (hailcrcd in ' )7i ' 2. In tlic liiicc vears of functioninfi it lias endeavored In sli ciii llii ' ti |]idfessional liis and Ininti liie sludenls closer to the parenl organization. Monthly programs this ear uere |ilanned lo inelnde speakers on |inldi( lieallli. in- surance for lin iness. law and research, as well as relail. ulioli ale and lici |iital pliar- inacv. A dclialc « as iilaniicd on Icsialized sulistilnlioii. Mendiers worked hard on llie National l ' hannac Week dis|)la for the lilirarv and ihe conirnillce was well re arde l for il- clforls lien the ilis|ila look -ccond |iri e in llic national conlot. I lie |ia«l ear aw nieinlierslii|) increa e and liniii llic {ilrndid i ' o(j{i( ' i al ion and inlerol il ap- Jiear- thai llic -liideni |pod i lu ' coining more cogni- zant ol llic aiKantages and pri iligc of lieing ]iarl id ni II an organization. JdVnnk |-.MI.Iil.lNK Prrsiiicnl . . . Free State Leaders M h Paul A. Pumpian Advisor Curtis A. Bowen President Through the devehipmeiit of an increased activity program and through the de- voted effort and cooperation of its members, the Student Branch of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association was extremely active in 1954-55. For the first time, we were represented in the National Pharmacy Week Exhibit. Our meetings were of utmost interest to the future pharmacists: Mr. Alex Mayer, Maryland State agent for the American Druggist Fire Insurance Company, addressed the students at one session; at another time, a film was shown on the topic of Maga- zines and the Drug Store. Dr. Huntington Williams. Commissioner of the Baltimore City Health Department, and Dr. J. Wilfred David, Director of the Medical Care Section of the Baltimore City Health Department, and a physician, speaking on the subject of Doctor-Pharmacist relationship, gave us stimulating, enjoyable talks. The student Branch of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association was pleased at the response of the student body in sup- porling the progressive programs arranged. The response was gratifying and many more highly respected pharmaceutical men will speak at future meetings of the iiraanization. From Us . . . MuRKA ' i A. I!i liiN Dr. Auei.k 1!. I! i.i. i Editor Faculty Advisor TEKRA MARIAE STAFF An F.dii„r Cilhekt I ' .kkman Fiuuliy Advisor Dr. Adki.k 15. IJm.i.mw Husiiuss Man(iy,vr Stanley Klatsky t.dilor-in-C.liicj Mi Ki( ' i A. ' bin EilitoridI Staff — John Mni|iIi . ' .A Williams, Layout Editiii Mei.vin N. Hi ni , , , ,. . , • iv ». (.harles Barone, Kurt Sacki. loin Dawson. Marly Smior Editor JoA.NNE Fmerline Wolfovitz. Barbara Miller. Milton .Sclnvarlz. Activitii ' s Editor Ma Mendei.sohn James Kdelen. Mel Levy. Myer Bronstein, Gerald , .. ,. ,. ,, ,, Heilnian. Lanriv Burgee, Curt Bowen. (Jrfiiiiiizatioiis Eilitor lucil Miii Myeks ' ■raliirrs Editor Ji.; n Ciou Biislnvss Stuff— }o]m Prochaska. I.ennv Gold- • Ai Skttlkr litT " . Malrohn Snvdcrinan. Ilarrv Bass, Paul I notojiraphi-rs » ' " • I Jerry Fine Zucker. (Jerald Oster. Mk.1. in . Itl lilN Layout Editor M M.I i K.I. ISK llusiui-ss Miiiiti irr , . . To Von THE MARYLAND MORTA Paper Completes Third Year MORTAR STAFF Faculty Advisor Dr. Adele B. Ballman JoAnne JLee Do Shi (Mi Editors JoAnne Enterline rsey eldon Barke ichael Kodell Staff — Bob Anstine, Gil Berman, Pearl Chan, Bernie Heyman, Carlton Jump, Mel Rubin, Jean Chow, Carl Heifetz, Dick Myers, A. Malinowski. VOL III. October 15, 1954 Extra, Extra, read all about it!! The Maryland Mortar, Pharmacy Schoors official student weekly, com- pleted its third year of uninterrupted publication under the direction of Dr. Adele Ballman. This year, the paper was divided into individual class issues. Each week a different class sponsored the edition, with the historian serving as editor. Friday noon was distribution time and for the next few hours afterwards it was impossible to see anyone ' s face — they were all buried in the Mortar. Highlighting the 1954-55 editions of the paper was an increased amount of talented art work on the part of the student cartoonists, and the lively writing of student journalists. The crawling or dancing terrapin became familiar and welcome sights to the future pharma- cists and the Maryland Mortar is expected to rise to more brilliant heights in succeeding years. T V 1 T I E S And Aliinini Smoker They saiif. ' . they dariccd. they joked, they mimicked, the) acted . . . Pharmacy students turned tliespiaiis and hoofsters for one memo- ralile nij. ' hl. Noveiiilier 4. and iheir success wa.- ackiMiwicdf- ' ed |i the laufihtii and applause friiiii a nidrd-lireakiiif; audience, uhirh civer- ll() wd tlie s|)acious Alcazar. Mr. (Mirdcin Mouat. acting as Master of Cere- monies, inlrddiiced the ari((us skits and acts after a liricf uelcome on liehalf of the Alunmi Association, sjjonsors of the frolic. Cash awards were f;i en to each entrant, hut ihe top prize was (he Cherry Activities Cup. presented by Mr. Hernard Cherry yearly to the winning organiza- tion. Three ictorii ' s ditermincs jiernianenl possession ol the cup. For llie firsi time, outside judfres witc em- |)l( c(l. Mr. Arnold L. Wilkes. Director of I ' ldi- lic Relations. WI5AL. WBAI.-TV: Mr. W m. . F ock. Program Director. H I.: and Mr. James S. King. Program Director. HAL-TV. partici- pated as judges and awarded first place to l.arnlida Kappa Sigma Sorority, . " second prize anionf; l llic oi7;ani atioii skil mmI lo I ' lii lplia. !). S. I.aniiiros ri-cei i(l lop pol in llie inili i(lual .!( I ( ' (iinpc ' lil Inn. lolloucd li I ' iimi Prag. RefreshmcMils weic siT ed after the winiUTS «er - announced, and Dick Melz supplii-d lln- orclx ' straj enleilalMmenl lo round out an evening of enjoN nii ' ni. . A po I he caries and Thespians School Dance With the nautical setting of the Emerson Hotel ' s Chesapeake Room serving as the back- ground, the first Turkey Trot was held two days before Thanksgiving. This gala aifair. high- lighted by the orchestra of Dick Metz and a rhumba contest, marked the first time since our freshman year that a school-sponsored dance had been held away frt)ni the " campus. " The Emerson Hotel afforded this dance a big- town atmosphere and the student turnout filled the room. Freshmen. Sophomores, Juniors, and even the " aged ' " Seniors were out in full force and began the Thanksgiving holiday vacation with an evening of enjoyment and pleasure. Dick Metz and his boys did their usual fine job. Those hot Latin American beats probably kept people awake on the lop floor of the hotel. Gregory Sophocleus danced away with the top prize in The Terra Makiae sponsored dance contest. Greg and his dale cut a rhinnba like professionals and were rated tops in a large field of hep tlances by John Murphy, Dick Metz and Max Mendelsohn, judges of the contest. Tripping the light Fantastic . . I(M{ K r CHHISTIMAS Will BaILONE ... a (la lied and a iiidss (iT 2 ' )( iKiM ' ls Fred Hvrnstkin . . . all kincl nl ' pilU MvKON DoUKOWdLSK I ... a iiaiiic thai can I c iMonouiR-cd and .-pcllrd Skip Durm ... a new handkcK hiif for Markctinj: lectures JoAnne F.meki.im; . . . lv in l)fd- . ' Vakon Grebow ... a iliploma Max Mendelsohn . . . somesooihinj; niu.-ic in calm him duun JlMMV Oktt ... a map liijr enoush Id incluile St. Michaels John Mi R1MI ... a pair of pants that aren ' t khakis Eddie Schneider ... a parking sjiace in Irnni of chool Jimmy Edelen ... a larger niailhox — a better harher Reuben Ro-SENBERO ... a deodorant for use after CMP lah Marv Venick ... a higher rank in ihc arm than ill Al Settler ... a Tri Frat Dance, for which this page was intended Bob Welsh ... a new deck of |)inochle cards The School . . . an adding machine for aecoimting lah. an escalator, a card room, a campus, picnics every week, more girls, larger lunch counter, easier tests, etc.. etc. The Office Girls ... A Terra Mariae editor who can type. DUBIOUS HONORS Best " Markelinj; .Stmleiil — Ralph Gramdcii Worst Alleii«laiiee I ' almicic Most Appr ' eiali « ' ff Fine Art Howard (!r slal Best riianffeiir Mail Wolfo ilz Larfjesl (vastroiiilesliiial ' F ' raet taptain Li ' ftin Most Sensitive — Dick Hertz Best B »(ly •;iiaril knri Saiki Best Liked By Dr. Allen .Saul l)a idsou Most Nicknames Will Salisky Most Unappreeiate ! Baliltit — DefccaliuL ' Denise FAMOUS I.AST ViOHDS . ' ill,- (AW tcsl uiin ' l «■ ,s nrrk. " ' No pinochle jar inc. I liiii r In . liiil . 7 think I f ot tin .1 in llir l.iiii Ir.sl. ' This ihiiplrr ' s not on loiliiy s trsi. is it ' " ' The liuski ' thall li ' dfinc sliirls sunn. ' Dr. .illrn u ill postponr llir Moilfrn Druii ti ' sl. " ' This liiiinra pifi I ' xpi ' riinrnt is cnsy. II r ' ll lit- out li .i ' .! . ' Till ' linr noil t lir lima, in tlir cnfe. " ' Till ' jnit inrrtinfi n ill lir mrr riirh . " 7 ( ((; think I ' ll liolhrr stiiilyinii jiii tlir Stiitr lloaiils. . . . ' ' Honors Convocation ,rr% JC)4tM SHt» The first Honors (!onvocatioii was held in June of 1954 for the purjiose of awarding the stndenis most deserving in the various aspects of Pharmacy School life with appropriate honors. The ceremonv. now an annual affair, in- cluded the installation of class and student alliance officers, presentation of student honor awards, and the newly instituted practice of bestowing pins upon those students showing general scholastic excellence and outstanding interest in extra-curricular activities. Professors participating in the 1954 assembly were Dr. A. W. Richeson. Chief Marshal: Dr. Donald E. Shay and Dr. Frank A. Dolle. aides; Dean Noel E. Foss. speaker, and Dr. Hager. Dr. Slama. Dr. Ichniowski. Dr. Estahrook. and Dr. Ballman. who presented the awards. The Rev. Joseph McCory of St. Peter the Apostles Roman Catholic Church, gave the invocation. Since award winners are not determined until May. publication of winners in this book is impossible, but the list of honors appears in a special edition of the Maryland Mortar. |{oii| hiir It . . . (Teh Come On Aloiiji — Its P i (■ n i ( ' Time Xhert ' VMiiilcl Mii r;illit ' r lie cjii ;i warm s|)iiMg (lav — in Pliarniacx leili riKikiiij: riiiiiNinn?. or at Herring Hun Park lolliiii; in tin grass? Ai- tiiough we are all (lcili(ali l tn i iir wmk. that one afternouM a i ' ar ulnn liniilui;- ami lia-cliall iiats are shipped tci tlu ' ]jark. atlonls just too much temptation, and nar a student I|]hI lali more fascinating. K ci tiiing is a ailalilr at llrrririi; luin for (• cr t |)i- of |jer.-on — hiking along the stream. sleeping under llir la siin. recoM-rinL; our childhood on the -wings, pitch and pinochle, baseball, .-olthall. and engaging in our l ' a orile diversion — eating ! Till- -citing is ideal — one of llaliiinorc ' s hcst jiicnic ground-: iIk ii » i- licauldiil llir mod- ern Harford Koad iSridgc on one -ide. a ra])tur- ous hrook on another, and green hills anil trees in the liackground. Hot dous iH ' cr taste (]uite so good as when )(iure in the great outdoors working up an ap]ietite. Thc taste especialK g I hen Dr. ilager let- lo ii his hair and (Iocs till ' -crxing. He mxcr llirusi- ' jreatness on Us. hut he forces weiners do n our throats. 1 lighliuhlinLi an allernoon id -poits at the I ' ' . " 1 picrni was llii ' amuial Kacullv-. ' tudenl soft- iiall game on Oiamond und)er ( )ne. The game sec-saued haek and forth as u-ual. and as Usual, the " old iiicn Mic seen oullaslircj the students in stamina. Ihc da al ler. ho e ei . thc weri ' u t -o fri-kv. a ■J Pass the Liniment. Please . Softball, football, and liasketball represented tile 1951-55 intramural sports program. The crisp weather of the fall was well matched by the enthusiasm and fine play of AZO and PDX in their annual Thanksgiving day football game. Per usual the game was played at Herring Run Park under atrocious weather conditions. AZO drew first blood, scoring lale in the first quarter after a sixtv-five-yard march. Midway through the quarter PDX started- its only touchdown drive. The last scoring thrust was begun bv AZO in the third quarter, again mostly on the ground. The remainder of the game was see-saw and the final score was 12-7. AZO wimiing. The basketball league was curtailed this year because of the lack of facilities. Arrangements were negotiated whereby the school could use the 104th Armory for afternoon scrinunages after the first of the year. The previous year ' s hoop crown was won by an AZO team that com- pletely outclassed the rest of the league. The AZOan five of Richman, Settler, Grebow. Levy Sports ■% and Abramson ran far ahead of the Phi Alpha. Phi Delta Chi. Indejiendent and Faculty teams. The 1954 Softball season ended in a tie be- tween AZO and a Med-Law school combination. It was a season filled with many slugfests as well as a number of tight pitching duels. The Azoans were led at bat by Lev (.705). Settler (.642) and Aaron Grebow (.615). Manny Rich- man led the nine in runs batted in. Fine team support and air-tight pitching by Ed Pertnoy helped the Azoan cause. Of the Pharmacy school runners-up. Phi Alpha was second with a 3-3 log. led by Sacki. Greenfeld. and the two Abrams. Bowling was disbanded early in the season because too man teams dropped out of the league. As usual. Dr. Allen was leading in scoring. Plans were made to resume the league shortly. All Aboard . . . TW hilRABAR ' iisT HI uvnAan % Lilly Trip . Tu In (lianapolis Tlu ' Junior and Sciiidr Classes were the fiui ' sts of I ' li I.illx and ( ' ()iii|)anv for a tour of tlic l.ilK I ' lanl al Iiidian- apoli- duiiiiii till ' niid-si ' iMi tcr lircak. 1 lie L:roii|i. under the su|jer isioii of Dr. C. T. l,hnio«ski and Mr. A. G. Lealliii man. l.ilK repiescntalix r and Mrs. Leatherinan liade lareuell to lial- tiinore Januar 2 ' ) and the next da ' was met in the Indiana Metr(i|i(dis liv Mr. Van Adams of the (iuest Helatioiis l -| artmenl of Kli Lilly and coiiduiled to the Hotel I.ineohi. .After luneheon. liie i ited tile Indianapolis Raceway and the lndiana|inli- War Memorial. Mon hi the -Indents isited the Lilly pa kai:inj; and shippini! |)lant and liiidoiiical Lalioratorics. That e enin ; a l)an(piet was held in the Lirieohi flotel in the Lincoln Hooni decorated in gold and hiack in I jr of liie rni ersil of Maryland. Aller dinner an address was fiiven hy Mr. Landsdowne. who is well known lor iii- work on ihe , 7 v Diices . Tues(la the stndiiil- i i[cd ihe Mc- (.art Street plan!. The group was eon- diK led ihrough till- l!e earcli lahs and tile riiannaccnlri al I ' ripducl inn hcparl- ment. The tired, hut liapp ,-lndcnt-. hegan the trip hack to Baltimore that ni ' jhi. From " Dwo Dum Dwo " . . . . . . To " Class Class " After four years of almost intimate associa- tion, the students of the graduating class and the members of the Faculty liave grown to know quite a few of each other ' s habits and idiosyncrasies. Many of the set ways and jiet expressions of the professors and instructors were watchwords of our student days and be- came indelif)ly impressed on us. As all freshmen know, the |)rimary concept of mathematics as expounded by " Misdew " Richeson was that " dwodum dwo is fourduni. ' At least, that usually was the case. Another familar ex])ression heard twice a week for our first two years was one vhich began the chem- istry lecture — " last time we saw that. . . ' " After this terse introductory statement. " Stretch " Mill- er would proceed to lecture for fifty minutes without taking a breath. One professor left school after he had taught us Zoology. It would behooye us to belieye that Mr. Applegarth is now residing somewhere near The La Rrea Tar Pits. One other test of your memory is to recall how many holies you broke in B. J. Misek ' s chem lab. As soijhomores. we made a fair exchange with one instructor. Mr. John Autian divulged to us some of his knowledge of Pharmacy, to which he was so devoted ; and in return, we aided him in his diction. Towards the end of his first year back at school, seldom were the lilting refrains of ' " youse guys " sung in Room 10. One of John A. " s contributions to the class as in nicknaming " Willie the Shoemaker. " That same year, we met " Mooney " Kramer, who tried to make chemists and artists out of us. " You get a D on the experiment — this flask drawing looks like a beaker. " Early in our so])homore year the class began an interrupted three years of instruction by Dr. George P. Hager, perspicacious informer of elementary concepts. If he had twin boys, suitable names would be " More Than " and " Less Than. " One of the most learned men in phar- macy, we respected his knowledge and appreci- ated his method even though it almost drove us to drink (water). Hut I shouldn ' t be so facetious. Incidentally, has anyone found the pointer in Room 10? Dr. Amherson is still looking for it. " I know it was here yesterday. " About the biggest mystery of the second year, however, was the name of the culprit who ])ut the shot in Dr. Estabrook ' s calorimeter. We suspect Palmere. We understand that Dr. Slama had a fine collection of botanical specimens home — his favorites are Lilh of the Alley. Horehound Drops, and all types of meristems. It was also rumored that he had a kennel for keeping roaches and grasshoppers. No doubt he breeded them for bugs-uh-entomology. Wonder if his own dear wife appreciated them. Also in our third year, we came upon Dr. Ben Allen, master of the smug smile, champion bowler, ace pill roller, and lover of higher weight fatty acids. You see. fella, we all de- veloped a fond liking for Big Ben and his trick or treat game. In Biochemistry lab. one student was trying to design a lab coat with a dozen pockets so Dr. ' anderlinde would have some- place to put his hands. One other lali instructor received the nickname of Folin-Wu. This shows the close connection between Biochem and QA. " I wrote to Lilly! " Now. who could have said that? None other than the lawyer and economist, Paul Pumpian. We wondered if he used the Lilly Digest in place of a Bible? For all of his management knowledge, why couldn ' t he buy an adding machine for Greenewood Pharmacy? General rule to follow in accounting — if it ' s logical to credit — debit, deb it. About the most tenacious remembrance we have of our teachers is that of the inimitable Miss G. To underclassmen she ' s Miss Gittinger, but when you take Pharmacology, the pair that wield the marking stick are known as Miss G. and Dr. Iche. As for the former, she has an unbelievable ability to see everything that goes on in her lab — even the student cutting loose the frog that had been so ingeniously tied. Miss G. didn ' t miss a thing when marking reports, and even found grammatical fault with the USP. Loved for her ready conversational wit, we are sure that if she could make one more statement to the graduates. Miss G. would say " Class Class. " For Four Years . . . Best Scholar We ' ve Sludied To bf Graduated . . . Heady for Our llcsponsihility MosI Likelv T« Siiffeecl S liM I.. I ' .l KGKK 1 1 ?m 1 k ? jJii . . . To (In- ( oiiiiiiiiiiily 1 i: It . ' 1 ' ! 4 ' -- •« " ' Ml A gli E Thanks The Tkkra Makiae of 1955 . . . the end product of over a year of work . . . u ith a tlieiiH ' of modern phaniiacv and our placi- in the profession. The staff nienihers worked long and hard to lilend together just the correct jjropor- tion of each ital ingredient so that xou would have a time-enduring remem- brance of your scholastic days. . . But the aid of manv others was needed and readily given in orfler to make this hook the ultimate. . . We would like to thank Dr. Adele Ballman. ( " arhook Advisor, who gave us daily assistance summer and winter, and was always willing and ahle to help sohc a j)rohlem in any department. . . We ar e grateful lo Mrs. Daisy Cue for her irreplacahle aid as the Ti:rk Mariae ' s unofficial secretary — no matter how busy she was. she always found time to help the year- hook . . . we are also indebted to Dean Foss: class advisor. Dr. Frank Slama. and to the rest of the Faculty who aided us in every way thev could. But most of all, we appreciated the cooperation of the Senior Class as a whole and as individuals. Without their understanding and in aluable assistance we of the staff would have been hin- dered greatly in on.- effort to publish the Terra Mvriae. In particular, the executi c editors express their apprecia- tion to Mrs. JoAnne F nterline who did far mole than her share of work and hardly coulil be placed on any one staff. With the aid and aliilitv of manv. and a determination to produce the best — we have presented The Terra Mariae of 1955 . . . from us . . . to ou. . . THF STAFF • 1 Palrons Myra and Will Doris ciiul (iary Barbara and Max Barbara and i.arry M.i n. Jiilui Miirpln Robert anitcki Geri Austraw Miriam Shorinan Jeaiiiiftte and Jerry Mr. Stanley Wolinski Chesapeake Tap 2316 Sparrows Pt. Rd. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Brown IT ' JCarinall Rd.. Hatnden UudsotiV I ' barinacy Si. Michael.s. Md. Mr. Jciiunc l ' cha Mrs. Jrininc l ' ciia Mr. and Mrs. I). M. jjililn ifj (iliarles Rossberg William Rossberg Mi. and Mrs. Wolfovitz . " SoriTiaii Schcnkcr Mrs. Lillian Chrul Millon A. Kle|)fisb Mr. and Mrs. S. iplfo ilz Mr. anil Mrs. R. Lucas Mr. {i (Jarrily Mrs. IJrl. II liidiierowicz Mr. Daniil liid)ierowicz Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Wciiislc in Mr. and Mr-. I)a id .Salisky |{ay Weinslen Mr. and Mrs. M. Apple Mrs. Martin Fisher Mr. George F. Orlt Mr. Joliri K. Wilson Mr. b ' diiiaii 11. Ortt Mr. ;in(l Mrs. N. L. Schneider Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Zeiger 1far ey Lee Zeiger Harry Zeiger Evelyn and Ruth Garfield Mr. and Mrs. ( oldmati Laria and Jan Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Htiinaii Abrams Harry F. Snyder G. I), r. Mrs. Kiniiia Srixder Mr. and Mr-. TliMiiias I)a eM|Kirt Mr. R,, 1 ' . Marv ( " ainilla ' " SiiiKikii- " McMin Mr. and .Mrs. .Mcmlgdmer) Mr. and Mrs. Edward McDonald Mr. and Mrs. Alvin G. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Jidiii Patrick Mr. and Mrs. Kliin Dr. and Mrs. Bacon V. Cliow Mr. an.l Mr . I ' lulll|. I ' .ckcr 1,1. Col. and Mrs. (.lenninle Gtierrcnl Dr. and Mrs. E. E. W liillakcr Mr. and Mrs. iinins llcnr Annins Henry Annins Mr. and Mrs. David M.Taylor Mr. anil Mr . Karlia Abolins Mr. and Mr-. Ants .Sanler Mr. and Mrs. Louis Foss Patrons Mr. and Mrs. A. Kleiman Loretta, Sue, Miriam, Jerry Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shaw Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Edenfield Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cherry Mr. and Mrs. Stephan Patacki Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lucas William Morgenstern Robert Enterline Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Dawson Mr. and Mrs. Albert Venick Dr. and Mrs. Robert Simmons Mr. and Mrs. A. Heilman Charles H. Krueger (Charles A. Oakley Mrs. Anna A. Nitsch A friend A friend A friend A friend Miss Colleen K. Bilson Miss Gloria Sullivan Helen Karmiol Stanley Karmiol Flora Karmiol William Karmiol Mike Karmiol iJateweU to the School of Pharmacy irom the Graduating Class of 1955 pha rma centica Is pa rente rah The BARRE DRUG Company " secunduin artcin " BALTIMORE MOhawk 4-9040 MARYLAND MOhawk 4-9699 Cong ra tula tionJ AVK WISH vor A iiArrv AM) srccKssKri, cakkki} MEADOW (.OLD ICE CKEAM PROFS Professors are those who: Talksofastyoucan ' ttakeanote. Spend three-quarters of an hour explaining and then tell you not to copy and learn what they said. Wait until you are jammed with w ork and then throw a quiz. Think that their course is the only one you are taking. Tell you not to bone for an exam because it won ' t be specific, and then ask you to recite the caption under picture 14A. Give you C ' s and the other fellows A ' s and B ' s. Call the roll the day you are out. Never make a mistake, but if you write a structure on a test the same w ay they gave it in lecture, it ' s wrong. REJECTED STATE BOARD QUESTIONS What is posology? A textbook for artist ' s models. What is a pharmaceutical irritant? A dispensing doctor. Name two insects that are official. The president and secretary of any freshman class. How is Spiritus Frumenti obtained ? By showing your voters card at a liquor store. Where does alcohol evaporate w ith the greatest rapidity? At a Fraternity convention. Name a drug store product with the greatest sugar content. The cosmetic girl. Define a Prescription A physician ' s guess at what will best prolong the situation with least harm to the patient. Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries 23-25 South Charles Street Bahiinore 3, Maryland Calvert Drug Company Cooperative Wbulfsale Druggists 901 CURTAIN AVENUE Baltimore 18, Mary land Hopkins 7-3609 Members l-ederal Wholesale Druy,psts Association, Inc., of the United States and Canada Something for Everyone at all 4 stores HOCHSCHILD KOHN • D " H ti iru n Beltedere l.(lniiiiid (in • I ' ll mi III re Store LKxin ton 9-1 166 RESINOL OINTMENT Made in Hallimore Over 50 years in demand at drug stores everywhere to relieve itching, burning, irritated skin 1 Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Cala- 6 ' «nloifi»: Cmine. Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnilrale. (and Hiiric Acid. coml)ined in a laniilin-pelnilatum ba e to -outhe ami luliricatr dry. irritatiii k.in. Rfinniimnd Koinul OinliMi ' nt — and rndninirnd. al-u. KESl.NOL {;RK SKI,ESS — new Resinol product, containing the same fine niedicants in a greaseless. stainless, washable base. Sold in lubes for convenient use. Munufuctured bv Resinol Chemical Company Compliments Of THEODORE KLUPT CO. 329 W. BALTIMORE STREET LExington 9-0013, 0014, 0015 Baltimori 1, Ml). Stationers tor More Than A Quarter Century PARAMOUNT PHOTO SERVICE AND SUPPLY F To the Dniy, TruJc Only To The I ' acuity- Students- Alumni University of Maryland • School of Pharmacy Heartiest Greetings THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Baltimore - Norfolk - Washington Orders Are Now Being Taken For the Official University of Maryland School OF Pharmacy Class Ring AT TROCKENBROT ' S HOME OF ALUMNI RINGS 310 N. PACA ST. Baltimore 1, Md. MUlberry 5-1052 Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 195 5 fne LiliXl contijanu Compliments of MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. Redwoftd Street Baltimore 1, Maryland RETTBERG BROTHERS OJjicml PliolD idphcrs for 1955 " Tend Maruie ' 5612 oik Road Ballinioi-e 12. Marvlaiic] Phone: HOpklns 7-1345 Cutting Classes Vrcshmaii — " W ' cVo not .illowcd to cut any classes. " Sojihomorc — " I wonder it I should cut to- day? " jiinioi — " One more cut won ' t hurt. " Senior — " A cut a day keeps the monotony away. " Studying Frcshnian — " I can ' t work tonight — I ' ve got a test tomorrow. " Sof homorc — " I ' ll study at work tonight. " Junior — " Tomorrow I ' ll cut a couple classes and study tor the test. " Senior — " I ' ll have to get to class early and get a good seat. " Sleeping l-m niaii — " I have to get eight hours sleep so I ill be fresh for class. " Sopboniorc — " I guess the trat meeting will break up early enough for me to get a few hours sleep. " junior — " I can take a stimulant in the morn- ing. " Senior — " I can sleep during class. " TJie idhtc iif (iiiv HH ' iliciiic is nicfisiircd hcst In lite niirnhrr of people itlio liiiic used it fiml llic nunihcr of years it has heen used. BROMO-SELTZER FOR HEADACHE RELIEF Sin. i; 1!!. ' ?7 . l ' |{()l)l(,r ()!■ IIIK KMKKSON l»liU, (.O.Ml ' .V.N YOUR SCHOOL RING will keep pleasant memories alive forever! • School Emblems and Rings • Trophies For All Occasions • . and . J alz Six Stores To Serve You SAratoga 7-2900 Beit Wishes From GILT EDGE PHOTO SERVICE, Inc. Baltimore ' s Exclusive Custom-Photo-Finisher {Wholesale Only) Featuring Folio Print Albums C01 iGKATULAT 01 i ' S, AND BE T WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF y5 5 HUTZLER ' S Complimcuts of THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 519 WEST LOMBARD STREET Seliimiinek Funeral Home, Inc. 2601-03-0 5 E. MADISON STREET Baltimore 5, Maryland Phone: ORleans 5-0728 UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT 5 South Greene Street V " j, ' ii- Viihiruly Stinlcnti Ma-I To Ea OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY FruiJi a Fill! Course Dinner To Those In-Behieen Snacks FINE FOOD . . . FINE PRICES Excellent Service (P. S. — We Offer foiciit.im Sen ice. Too) Sam Lewis Eloise Lewis Proprh ' tins No Higher Quality Pharmaceuticals Ma nufactured At Any Price REMEMBER— You Can Put Your Confidence In NATIONAL The National Phariiiaceutioal Ml ' fj. Co. 314 Light Street, Baltimore 2, Maryland Compliments of Fonti ' s 0. K. Shaving Parlor 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. ■•FRIENDSHIP OF HENDLERS ' ' " First Name in Ice Cream For Fifty Years " DEFT-NITIONS Siii iir of Ifiul — candy pencils. Cocculiis — . branch ot mathematics. Eiiiiuiiyiitiis — author unknown. Thyme — what there isn ' t enough of when you finally decide to study. Lysins — automobile tags. Mustard — line up for roll call. Ary on — a state on the Pacific coast. T-iitc — a washstand. Chyme — the toil of a clock. Stcar ' ni — driving a car. liticrt siintir — upsetting a sugar bowl. Barbitoiie — a low male voice. Cariim — billiard balls bouncing off the cushion. Siinliil Riihiiim — .i red open-tow-like shoe. Anise — opposite of a nephew. Arahaii — a native of Arabia. Cudbear — a young bear. Papain — Dad ' s condition upon receiving Janu- ary statements. TO ALL OF YOU . . . OUR VERY BEST WISHES Baltimore ' s Completely Air-Conditioned Hotel If pharmacists wrote prescriptions for them- selves, it ' s a pretty sure bet that they would write " Repetatur " after a stay at the Lord Baltimore. For years now, this great hotel has been host to many of the students and alumni of the School of Pharmacy. There ' s a lot of " Know- how " behind its reputation for solid comfort, convenience and thoughtful service. You ' ll like it! RD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND Best Whhcs to the Students and Faculty of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY ' iMlMiji K A wmmamimmMam Pharmacies Since 1883 DICK METZ AND HIS ORCHESTRA Musk for All Occasions 5127 Greenwich Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland Wl-Ikens 5-2648 or Wl-lkens 5-0277 ENJOY -K BORDEN ' S Wi h the C )ml limi i s ICE CREAM of HYNSON, WESTCOTT CompUmcnti of WAGNER WAGNER and PHARMACISTS DUNNING, IiK. S()2 WEST COLD SPRING LANE BALTIMORE and EUTAXX STREETS Rai ' mai 1. WAGNhR, Ph.G., 1923 Graduate -X Complimenis of Howard I. Riihiii Hoffs aiul Family GROCIRY a.ul MFATS IVIiirriiiaiiii ' ' !9 Bakery Wiiuls«»r Driifi Co. Harry Pnnelc 5 30 N. KrNwoon Avr. J726 WlNOiOR Mm Ri). Joe ' s Hillianis Freddie ' s Esso Station 424 VC. Bai IIMORI St. I.AMWIHUI A 1 . A t I- " ac.I R St. Comlilimcit t of Prafi ' s riiarmary Fii ' liPs F liariiiary Cambridci , Mn. PiKrsvii I r " GtrJfil Sfiol of MtiryLnJ " FAIRYIEW FEDERAL SAVINGS The Practical Pharmacology Student The night before the exam the practical AND LOAN ASSOCIATION pharmacology student takes a hypnotic in order to sleep better. On awakening the next morn- 2013-2015 Frederick Avenue ing he takes a stimulant to pep him up and sharpen his intellectual powers. Right before BALTIMORE 23, MD. taking the exam he uses a pre-anesthetic to allay fear and apprehension. When he gets his test back and sees his mark, he takes a pain-killer. Each Account in this Institution is PER- Ooh, what he said! MANENTLY INSURED AGAINST LOSS up to $10,000.00 and Liberal Dividends are paid " I want some roiisfipa cj lye, " said the cus- tomer to the druggist. " Do you know what Semi-Annually. Accounts may be opened and iniiinc? " deposits made by mail with $1.00 or more. " You mean concentrated lye. " " It does nutmeg any difference, " the man IF YOU CAN ' T SAVE A LOT- retorted. " That ' s what I camphor. How much SAVE A LITTLE does it mlplynr? " " Fifteen sreii s. Bright fellow aren ' t you? HARRY L. SCHRADER, PHAR. D. Prcsitfciif I ' ve never cntnamoii with so much wit. " " Well, I should myrrh-iiiyrrh. As yet am- monia beginner. " PARKVILLE PHOTO SUPPLIES INC. 7730 HARFORD ROAD HA 6-9134 HA 6-8559 Everything and Anything Photographic Flash Bulbs Household Bulbs Fluorescents Call Us — Wc Will Gladly Answer Your Photographic Questions Marty Settler Jules Ehrens " Your Friendly Dealer " FOR PROMPT DELIVERY IN ISEIGHBORHOOD CALL ALAMEDA PHARMACY THE ALAMEDA BELVEDERE AVENUE IDlevcooi) 3-0770 BROOKLYN PARK PHARMACY 500$ RITCHIE HIGHWAY PROSPECT 6-7111 CHARING CROSS PHARMACY 5226 B i UMOKI Naiionai. Ptke CHARING CROSS SHOPPING CENTER RIdgeway 7-203 5 DRUMCASTLE PHARMACY STEWART ' S YORK ROAD SHOPPING CENTER VALLEY J-7880 MKDM AL CENTER DRIK; ( ( . COLD SPRING 1 ANF LOCH RAVEN BOULEVARD HOi ' MNs 7-8015 STOEHERC; PHARMACY PIKESVII.I.E SHOPPING CENTER llUiUcr 6-8200 Com plhtinifs of Rita AND Murray Dave Self and His Band LA. 3-3293 ILLEGENTIUM NON CARBORUNDUM EST Christopher Baron Compliments of Dick Myers Jimmy Edelen Compliments of ALPHA PHOTOENGRAVERS Cuttnakers of the 1955 TERRA MARIAE SUPPLEMENT TO THE U. ESK ME. Puella Girl Date, Drag, One and Only, Fern., Ball and Chain. Accepted At. Vt. 120. Chem. Form — T.N.T. Puell.1 is the ubiquitous form of the female variety of Homo Sapiens and contains not less than 99 ' , of the alkaloid " IT. " Occurrence: Wherever the male variety is found. Seldom in the free state. With few exceptions the combined state is preferred. Physical Properties: Color — blonde, brunette, red (can be dyed at will) . Usually covered by a coating of siliceous earth known as powder, rouge, and lipstick. Boils at nothing. Be careful of explosions. PH — 1 (very acid). Freezes without warning, but melts with proper care. Very bitter if not cared for. Chemical Properties: Very active. Possesses great affinity for noble metals, fraternity pins, and precious stones. May act as a catalyst, negative or positive, in the production of fervor. May display violent reaction when isolated and left in the uncombined state. Con- sumes not less than $4.00 worth of food per sitting (when the male pays). Insoluble in all reagents except those with a high alcoholic con- tent (95 proof preferably). It sometimes yields to pressure. May turn green when compared with a better specimen. Uses: Highly ornamental, but not very prac- tical (rare exceptions). May have slight use in domestic science. Produces fever, fervor, and palpitation in and around the cardiac region of a certain male. May be used to alleviate low spirit (non-alcoholic). Efficient as a detergent. Equalizes distribution of your wealth. Very powerful (income) r educing agent. Caution: Highly explosive in inexperienced hands. If dropped, run and don ' t look back. Storage: Store in a warm place in readily ob- tainable positions, as it ages rapidly. Dose: Usual dose — one at a time. With ex- treme care, two can be taken at a time, but don ' t blame us if things go wrong. even school books can ' t teach you the value of a Venus de Milo r make an operatic solo more appealing than the " Tiger Rag. " It requires a sensitive, perceptive r and eye to appreciate their quality. But the history books will tell you that it is quality which survives L the acid test of time. Like fine music and art, fine printing will have a lasting appeal. The discerning individual will recognize the quality of a PRIDEA ARK product. LETTERPRESS ' flMOMsENY Ellis .HUTTONfy w OFFSET Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company PRIDEMARK PRESS 418 Water Street at Gay • Baltimore 2, Maryland SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS • CREATIVE PRINTING Printers of fhe 1955 TERRA MARIAE i " I For Reference ■ ' J m ' ifl ' u


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, 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, 1953 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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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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