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

 - Class of 1956

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1956 volume:

Archives TERRA MARIAE Mfl. DAVID 3?U ;SJ iA.VJ j( oe :-vAO ,0 0 1056 Yearbook of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY • Baltimore, Maryland Dedication Many faculty members of the School of Pharmacy have helped us along the way in our four vears ' course of study, hut to no one are we more deeply indebted ihan Id Dr. Casimir T. Ichinowski, our Faculty Advisor during our s(i|)h(mi(iic, junior, and senior years. Dr. bhniowski, a native Baltirnoreaii, received his B. S. degree from die University of Maryland ' s School of Pharmacy in ]9;50, his M. S. in 1932, and his i ' li. 1 ). in P ' .Ui. IVoiii P ' . ' lf) lo 1 ' ). ' 5m he uas an a sislant toxicologist associated uidi ihc Toxicolog l)i i iim of Chemical Warfare Service, Kdge- wood Arsenal, Edgewood, Maryland. From lO. ' iP, to 1916 he worked as a pharmacologist at the Warner Institute for Therapeutic Research in New York (iity and from 1946 to 19.51 served in the same caiKuitv with Wyeth, Incorporated. In 1951, Dr. Ichniowski returned to iu.- Ahiia Mater as Fmerson Professor of Pharmacologv. i)f. b liiiiou ki has been a tiue and underslanding friend ol the Class of 19.56 ihroUiih .dl uiii ' social and acadcniic lrial and successes. His |)ersonal iidhii ' ncr will li c widi u dndiiiili die scars ahead. Dr. Casimir T. Ichniowski Emerson Professor of Pharmacology 0€t4 4 l and TacnUy Dr. Noel E. Foss Dean of the School of Pharmacy The Dean ' s Message It is always a pleasure to see another group of young people successfully complete their studies and win their degrees from the Lniversity of Mary- land. After four years of close association, we will all miss your immediate presence, but will eagerly follow your careers in pharmacy and enjoy your association as members of the Alumni. With all good wishes for successful happy days ahead, Sincerely, Noel E. Foss, Dean Dr. Frank J. Slariia. Dean Noel E. Koss, Dr. Benjamin F. Allen. .Mr. Frank Milin. Mr. Robert Kokoski. Mr. John Sciarra, Mr. Theodore Kranzler. and Mr. I ' liilli]) Levitie of the Deparlinenfs of Pharmacy and Pharmacognosy. Mr. Bernard Blaustein. Miss Barbara MacHanier. Dr. Francis M. Miller. Mr. Bernard Oabowski and Mr. Myron W ' ciiilirrt; i( the Deparlriieril nf ( !lietni li . Miss Georgianna S. Gittinger, Dr. C. T. Ichniowski, and Mr. John Roskos of the Department of Pharmacology. Dr. Claire Schradieck. Dr. A. W. Richeson. Dr. Adele B. Ballman, Dr. Gaylord B. Estabrook, Mr. Mario Aceto and Dr. Charles W. Foreman of the Department of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Edward J. Ilirlist. Dr. Kniil G. Schmidt. Dr. Frank D. Vasiiifitoti. Dr. Raymond Vanderlinde. Miss Ariie liiciiiiller. Miss Ann Nirginia Brown, and Miss Flo Couiicill of the Department of Biochemistry. Mr. I ' miiI rnrnpian and Mr. Dean Lea itl i f thi- De])artincnt i f I ' harinac) Achuinistraliori. Dean Foss with Mrs. Daisy E. Cue, Miss Margaret Beatty. and Miss Loretta Shelley of the Dean ' s Office Staff. Scnif s Senior Class Officers CLASS OF 1956 Dk. C. T. Ichniowski Faculty Advisor I. William Grossman President Howard Schiff Vice-President J. William Dietrich Secretary Thaddeus Pruss Treasurer Howard Rofsky Historian Julian Friedman Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Engel Representative to Student Alliance Fn-il ALFRED ABRAMSON 2504 Loyola Southway Alpha 7-el(i Oniepa Class President 2. A politician if I ' ve ever seen (nu-. AZOV Art Donovan. May go to Med School so watcii i)ur tonsils. Jeannelte ' s the aj)ple of his eye. Sure to be a success. Always absent luiin ' ' cit elections. ILLIAM A. BAILONK. JR. 64 .S. Haullidriic l{();i l Bill keeps in touch with the senior class through CM. P. and pharmacology. One of the quieter members of the senior class. He is sure to make a success out of himself. 1YER BRONSTKIN 3517 Liberty Heights Avenue Phi Alpha Aliinini .Smoker 2, 3. 4. Steadfast believer in the eloquent word and in Miriam. Possessor of 15. S. from Washington College — but that Q.A. and C.M.I ' . I ' hi Alphas great " kzal ke " dancer. Smiling Mike is sure lo be a success as a pharmacist in ihe future. { Mike MARLENE E. CONRAD 1204 Dublin Court Lambda Kappa Sigma Newman Club Ahimiii Smoker 2, 3, 4. " Little Ray of Sunshine. " Her appearance is usually pre- ceded by the music of Jackie Gleason. Famous for her questions: " What classes did I miss this morning? " and " How many cuts do I have left? " A welcome addition to any pharmacy. J. WILLIAM DIETRICH .3226 Kenyon Avenue Colt ' s greatest fan. Great sense of humor. Never refuses a friend. Recently acquired a wedding band — Pat finally trapped him. " Just give me half of the desk, Marlene. " An efficient pharmacist. MARTHA LEE DORSEY 2905 Edison Highway Dean " s Extra-Curricular Medal 3; Repre. ' sentative to Student Alli- ance 1; Class Historian 3: Junior Editor Maryland MoTlar 3: Alumni Smoker 2, 3, 4. " Sissy. " I finished those socks last week. Yes, they ' re all for Larry. That sixth floor is getting higher. Best recog- nized by the knitting needles sticking out of her pocketbook. Rx labs speediest lady. Certain to be successful. " So you think you have to wait a long time to take the State Boards? " Mar Bill Lee HAFJMI KNGEL 4006 or■f..ll A . ' nijc If liard wiirk is the secret In success. Ralph can ' t miss, (liiiiscicnlioiis. ainhilious. •atnA iiattirrd Ralph as he is known t(i llie Salur(la night class will lie pulling roots in the ( ' r Miai fulurf. iKViiN i;. i;rsri;iN UIU5 Belle A enue Alpha Zela Omepa Alumni .Smoker 1: .Senior Prom 4. Ettadean ' s man ahoul ihr house. " Quiet ' " anil likeahle. Irv is a conscientious student. Always willing to give advice — to the class presiclenl. " " Tliink in- II pass everv- hody. " ANN SUE BKOTMAN FINK 2333 Anoka Avenue Rho Chi ImiiiIiiIii Kiipjui Sit iiKi Dean ' s A.iul.niir Mr, I, I L ' : l ' li 1. 2. X 1: Alnmni Smnki-r 1.2. .3. 4. Jerry ' s newlv acquired pride and jo . Our onK Mrs. " (llian up the tables, girls. " May do graduate work in a drug store with Jerry as her hoss. Known for her Maryland Mniliii rii ir . " " Mul Ji-iiN. I li;i i- 111 riMil my English hook on our honey moon. •. ' V Susi JEROME L. FINE 2333 Anoka Avenue Alpha Zela Omega Dean ' s Extra-Currirular Medal 2, 3,; AI ' hA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Tekka Mahiae Photography Editor 2, 3, 4; Alumni Smoker 1, 2, 3. Fotos l)y Fine. Recently aflded Susie ' s name as a dependent to his income lax form. Who ' s writing up the article for the A.Fh.A.? Looking forward to getting out of the Army and opening an ethical drug store of his own — and her own. JULFAN 1. FRIEDMAN 3220 Fallstaff Hoad ' hi Alpha Class Sergeaiil-at-Arms, 3, 4; Ahjmni Smoker 1, 2, 4. The man uith ihe cigar an l a good set of C.M.F. note.s. " Ain ' t it? ' : " ' ' ' So tell me ahout this girl I ' m taking out Saturday night. " Jules is a real jdugger who will achieve whatever he tries to do. He ' s still trying to find a way to make exams unnecessary. SHELDON FRIEDMAN 5404 Clover Road Alphu ZcUi Omega Alumni Smoker 1, 2. Dorothy ' s hoy. .Simmy, the professor, as he is knf wn lo the boys at f udie s. Sheldon will he a wi-lcome addilicjn to the pharmacy profession. Jerry Jule Simmy JACK FKIEMAN 928 Whitclock Street " I udily Jack. " the lioinliadiir. will he a great asset to the ])roffssi()n of pharmacN . " Tlie licau Hrommel of Glolms ' s. " Fastest fruv in I ' liarniae Lai). There s no place for Jack e. cej)l at the lii|). I. ILLIA.M GROSSMAN 24 Briphtside Avenue. I ikesv iiie Phi Kappa Phi Rho Chi. President 4 Phi llf.lia Dean ' s Arailemic Medal 2. .3: Dean ' s ExtraCurrirular Medal 2, 3; .Secretary Student Government .■Mliance 2; Class President 3, 4. Best Prexy of the greatest class in Pharmacy School. " Aw . . . ! Do I ask you personal questions ? " A sure bet to win the CJold Medal when he graduates front Medical School. Hill is one of the hardest working l)o s in school, with all his activities, extra courses at Ho|)kin . and close to a 1. a eragehere. " Oh ' leahl " DOUGLAS W. IKH rSCHNKIDKR 2224 Mid.ll.horough H,.ad Doug has perhaps the hot lah Icchnicpic in the class — even Boh Kahik envies him. If material has to he memorized for any course. Doug is the fellow that comes through like a chamj). One of the hardest working seniors. Sure to be a in his coniliinaliori phai mkk and chicken farm. Jack nil! n, 1 ,j«vg| B - i CHARLES V. KELLER, JR. 3508 Rolling Road Newman Club APhA 1, 2, 3, 4; Alumni Smoker 1, 2, 3, 4. The Enrico Caruso of Pharmacy School. Enjoys wedded bliss along with his studies. Watkowskis colleague in the pinochle game. ' " Don ' t ask me for dues, Em married. " Will indeed be an asset in the Apothecary shop. STANLEY A. KLATSKY 5414 Fairlawn Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Dean ' s Extra-Currioular Medal 2, 3; Class Representative to Student Government A.lliance 1, 2: Class President 1; APhA 1, 2, 3, 4: Terra Mariae Business Manager 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Alumni Smoker 1, 2, 3, 4. Going to design an ' ' alleviating machine " to " obliterate " drug store accounts. An untiring class worker. Con- scientious pharmacist — an asset to the profession. Has his hair set by Julian. RICHARD E. KRAUS 13 W. Fuller Avenue The Newman Club ' s most ardent supporter. ' ' What ' s the main ingredient in — ? " Conductor of the Belair Road Special. Looks like Mike Hammer in his trench coat and hat. Well liked and heading for the top. Chalie Stan • 7 11 •♦ ' t fc r " V -1 14 r ,, HERBERT k X ASH 619 Missouri Avi ' iiue. . . W., Washiiiuloii. D. C. Alpha Zeta Omega Mnniiii Smoker 1. 2. Ilfrl) is one of the married men of the class. Commuted daily from Vt ashin-zlon to our fair school. Dr. .Allen ' s iiosoin pal. .Mwaxs manages to inject some spark of life inlo llif dispensing; |)liarmacv lectures. Will certainly make his mark in Pharmacy li using glycerylmonostearate in candy hars. WILLIAM H. LKONAKI) .SQI. ' (!liiiii|uapiri l ' ;iik«a " " Anchors awcighl " I ' liarmacy .School ' s answer to the Naval Academy. Has a ta])e-recording of every lecture given (luring his stay here. Hard working and industrious, he ' ll make a good pharmacist. " " Tell inc. how did you fill pre- scriplioM (i. 2 ' in I ' harmac Lali last week ' ALBERT LI(:iITM. N 2;i(ll .Santa - Avenue Phi Alpha " If Tween 21) doesn ' t work. Ir some of llial Anierchol L lOL " One of the greatest in the sense of humor de|)art- mcnt. ith that great wife. Kllan ir. and two kids. Ina and Honn . to Work for. he ' ll go to the top in Pharmacy. Oidy lliing l doisnl like are lectures and lalis — he really digs lliii c iHii liiiiii liicak . " " oM can ' l whistle at me! " Bill Al PHILIP D. LINDEMAN 4810 Middlesex Lane, Bethesda, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Newman Club APhA 1, 2, 3, 4. The " tall, lean one " is Phi Delta Chi ' s moneyman. Phil ' s home is in Bethesda, but his heart lies in Annapolis with Ruth. He ' s good natured, likeable, and responsible — a real asset to the profession of pharmacy. " How should I know? " BERNARD F. MACEK 243 S. Wo lfe Street Newman Club Fellow transitor of the Polish Racket. Had it made in the Air Force. Another protege of the Read ' s Chain. With his friendly smile and mild manner, he ' ll be a warm greeting at the Rx counter. RICHARD A. METZ, III 5127 Greenwich Avenue Phi Delta Chi Talented with a sax as well as a mortar and pestle. Has plans for " Metz ' s Band of Renown. " Dick ' s plans for the future include employment at Kellough ' s Walbrook Pharmacy. Bern Dick RICHARD A. MILLER 2338 Sidney Avenue ISewman Cliih Proves good things come in lilllc |)a(kages. A member of the " sleeping three. " ' " Really chokes you up inside. " " Watch Steve Alien last night. " Really a swell guy. PAUL V. NIZINIK 439 S. Chester Street Phi Delta Chi Neunuui (Jul) Aluiniii Smoker .3. Newman Club ' s President, is one of the class ' s most sincere and earnest men. Swore off girls until he met Pat. " That ' s the disadvantage of working for your father. " MARVIN L. OED 1 F.lnionl Avenue " I ' ve gotta go meet Lois. " Always a pleasure to have around. " Aw me. " The apparati man of group six. Headed for graduation and the altar-rail. ill indeed put ( ) erlra on llic Mia|). Dick Viiice Man ■■W|f 11- ' WALTER F. OSTER 3614 Edmondson Avenue Bucky loves Flo — and Pinochle. Owns stock in Montebello. A conscientious worker in all he does. Master of pencili- metry. " Pinochle, anyone! " HERBERT PLOTKIN 3000 Chelsea Terrace Alpha Zela Omega Class debater. Always ready to give his opinion. Likeable chap with a smile at all times. Still wondering how he got four rejects on one preparation in pharmacy. Finally decided to go A.Z.O. in his last year. Expert on all sports. RICHARD D. PLOTKIN 2512 Forest Park Avenue Alpha Zela Omega Quiet, intelligent, well dressed Dick is a great friend to everyone. Always ready to laugh at a good joke or to sell someone tires. Originator of the " Fni not going to tell you " answer to ' " Knock, knock. " Likes Read ' s but has always had his heart set on dentistry. Dick THADDKUS P. PKUSS 904 Fagley Street Phi Delta Chi Neuniaii Club Class Treasurer 3, -I: AI ' hA 2, .S. 4: Alumni Smoker 2, 3. Teds friendly smile and manner is contagiious. Saw more under the PliarmacuL ' . mitrosiope than anvoiie else. Never out on a limli in Pliainiatolo ;y and O.A. " Molher Fletcher " spends ail his availalile lime sleepinjr. This ' " Polish Protege " is destined lor a hrighl future in Pharmacy. EMANUEL RICHMAN . ' il-()9 Royce Avenue Alpha Zetu Omi ' ga Alurmii Isnidker 1. 2. 3, 4. The jockey ' s friend. " Man. Fve studii ' d three days for that test. " Marlene " s pen pal of the " scratch sheet. " A.Z.O. ' s scoolin ' iiaifliack. The hrightest future possible. HOW AKD E. ROFSKY 3707 Bartwood Road ' (■ Alpha Treasurer Student Govcrnnienl Alliance 4: Class Treasurer 2: Class Historian 4: AI ' hA 1, 2, 4; Senior F ditor Muryluml Morlar 4; Ahinini Smoker 1, 4. Our " lilllr class historian. AKva s asking someone for an article lor the Mortar. Hated exams in general. I sually knew his stuff backwards and forwards but still said " I ' m confused. " Always readv for a practical joke — on someone else. Joans bov hopes to practice in New York and is sure lo be a success. Ted Manny Howy WALTER H. SACHS 5442 Gist Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega Master of dry humor. A great one for his own technique in pharmacy lab. Marilyn ' s little idealist — has a pet theory on many a topic. " If I had another day, I ' d know this stuff cold. " We will always wonder when Walt will learn to spell. Sure to be a success in his chosen field. HOWARD R. SCHIFF 641 E. 30th Street Phi Kappa Phi Rho Chi Phi Alpha Dean ' s Academic Medal 2, 3: Class Vice-President 3. 4. CRASH! Our bet to have the biggest breakage fee of all time. " Burp!! " One of the best-liked persons in the class. Howard is second to no one in the mark and activity department. He and Barbara are one of the best matched couples ever. " Aw, fellas, you ' ve got it all balled up! " STUART SHEMER 4216 Fairview Aveime Alpha Zeta Omega The last minute man of Section B, but always on hand for a good time. A sincere worker, and an excellent means of transportation, Stuart will be a success at all his under- takings. Harry Stu GEKALD SHEKER 2601 W. Fayelte Street Cciiitriliulion of llii ' Army Band and College Park to I ' harniacN School. Al vav. takes evervlhing in his stride. Kli ' ctriiiaii deluxe in ])harniacolouv iah. Always picking up Marihii from downtown. Has hojjes of practicing liliartnacv in llic wide open sjiaces of Texas. AKNOLD SIKGEL 3102 Tioga Parkway Alpha Zi ' ta Omcfia Miinini SnidkiT I. 2, 3. Pharmacy .School ' s Lone Ranger — a true chain])ion of the underdog. Will disagree on anything, anywhere, anytime — especialU with the " Big Chief. " Arny is sure to go to the top in jjharmacy. GREGORY J. SOPHOCLEUS 736 S. Oldham Street Phi Delta Chi Di ' an ' s Extra-Ciirricular Mnlal 2: Aluimii Siiuikrr 2. .3. 4: AI ' hA 4. Mister PirsonalitN. Phi Delta Chi ' s head man. Arthur Murray has nothing on him. Fellow narcoleptic. " But. hut. hut. " A descendent of the Athenians with a lint of Poli li. Hi- lulun — hright and filled witli the lest of everything. Jer Greg DONALD STARKEY 1513 E. 36th Street Phi Delta Chi Don is one of Phi Delta Chi ' s hardest worlcers. " Did you get your ticket money in to me yet? " Where there is a group singing, Don can be found. Starts his day with coffee and doughnuts — in class. " C ' est si Bun. " Don. IRVING E. SWARTZ 2523 Park Heights Terrace Phi Alpha Alumni Smoker 3. A good worker with lots of ability and ambition. Muscles that Sylvia can ' t resist. Ike will go a long way in pharmacy. EARL S. WAITSMAN 901 Montpelier Street Alpha Zeta Omega The man who never gets angry. Always afraid that he ' ll be the first to go — the very first. " Doses aren ' t too bad this week — only 76 new ones and 493 from before. " With his good laboratory facilities at home, he is bound to — well, wait till prohibition. Do Ihe Earl 1 MILTON K. WATKOWSKI 1112 Hull Street A threat witli a pinoihle ilitk. South Baltimore am- bassador. Sure to succeed. FRANK J. WKSOLOWSKI yu7 Fairway Drive Newman Club Dean ' s Extra-Cairriciilar Medal 2: Class Student Governmeni Alliance, Representative 2, Vice-President 3, President 4. President of the school. " " I like to call it (li lioiiesty. not chealiiifr. " (iould always be seen colleeliiii; ncws|)a|)ers in the locker room. One of best liked and most respected persons in the class. Always remained one ol the liovs in the back rou. The darlins; of Heli ' n and the two girls, the M-nior riiemlicr of the class cant miss as a pharmacist. |{ H{i:i{T J. ZAMKCKI 4102 Lock l!a cn H uili aril I ' Iti Delia Chi i i ' tvnian Club Pli 1. 2. X I: Alumni Smciker 1. 2.3. 4. Pharmacy School ' s answer to (icoriii ' Sherrinp. has talents besides in Pharmacy. I ' lii Delta Chi ' s vice-prexy planned many a successful social function. Loves to play dixieland or boogie-woogie. " I " m sure of at least thirty points on the exam. " Milt Dad Bob SANTO A. ZAPPULLA 206 S. Exeter Street Newman Club " A lady ' s man. " Wants to be at least three Rx ' s ahead of everyone. Honest, sincere, Sam can ' t miss making the grade. " Viva L ' ltalia. " CURTIS A. BOWEN 3901 Woodridge Rd. Phi Delta Chi MPhA President 3: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3, 4. A class leader and one of the best liked students. Curt will always be remembered for his friendliness. Lots of luck to one of the future leaders in pharmacy. Made a name for himself as the " Fred Astaire of Pharmacy School. " RONALD HENRY LOWRY Pembroke, N. C. Sports 3. North Carolina ' s contribution to Pharmacy School. In- telligent, quiet, and a diligent worker — can be found most of the time in the library. Seems to work with ease and is a sure bet to succeed. San Curl Ron CtasSmcH A DAY AT SCHOOL I- Junior Class Officers CLASS OF 1957 Dr. Gay ' LORd B. Estabrook Faculty Advisor Bernard Heyman President Donald Ullman Vice-President Gilbert Berman Secretary Leonard Goldberg Treasurer Sheldon Barke Historian Edwin Balcerzak. . . . : Sergeant-at-Arms Richard Greenberg Representative to Student Alliance CO O Sophomore Class Officers CLASS OF 1958 Mr. John J. Sciarra Faculty Advisor Miles E. St. John President Nathan H. Abrahams Vice-President Thomas Palmer Secretary Alan Sherman Treasurer Michael Rodell Historian Harry Bass Sergeant-at-Arms Conrad Dorn Representative to Student Alliance 3 ON Freshman Class Officers CLASS OF 1959 Dr. a. W. Richeson Faculty Advisor Alfred Schwartzman President Marvin Saiontz Vice-President EucENiE Marshall Secretary Jerome Clayman Treasurer George Shay Historian Melvin Chaiet : Representative to Executive Council Sheldon Friedlander Sergeant-at-Arms Act it It Us Student Government Alliance President: Frank Wesolowski Members of the Executive Council: I. William Grossman Ralph Engel Bernard Heyman Richard Greenberg Miles E. St. John Conrad Dorn Alfred Schwartzman Melvin Chaiet Howard Rofsky Howard R. Schiff , Faculty Advisors: Dr. Adele B. Ballman Dr. Gaylord B. Estabrook Dr. C. T. Ichniowski Dr. A. W. Richeson Mr. John J. Sciarra Terra Mariae Staff Dh. Adele B. Ballman Fmully Advisor Stanley Klatskv AV 7or Sheldon Barke Business Mnnaiicr Jekkv Flne Photography Editor CONTRIRITORS Tlip Tkkka Makiak for 10S6 wishes to t-xpifss its most siiueie ap|)rerialioii to the following inpmhers of the Faculty aiul Studen ' . Body for their coiitributioiis ami assistance: Faculty: Sludcuts: Dean Nokl K. Foss Fhed Aokamson Oh C. ' ! ' . IciLNiowsKi Sue Brotman Flne 1)1!. i i:i i; H. Ballman Lee Dorsey Bill Grossman Fall Niznik Ti;i) I ' lass i liiW l(l Uol SkV lldW ARI) SCHIFF Gklc; Soi ' hocleus And to Mrs. Daisy K. i ' .xu- and Miss Margaret F. Bealty of the Olfue Staff for constant information and assistance in technical mailers and for helpful -uggi ' stions and never- failing cheerfulness in |(re|)aring the type script. Maryland Mortar Staff Dr. Adele B. Ballman Faculty Advisor Howard Rofsky Senior Editor Sheldon Barke Junior Editor Mike Rodell Sophomore Editor George Shay Freshman Editor The Alumni Frolic On November 3, at 8:30 |).in.. Mr. Norman 1,1 ' vin. General ( ' hairman. gave the introductory remarks which l)ej;an the Alumni Frolic for 195.1. This annual affair was destined to he a great success as were its predecessors. First on the program was the Phi Alpha Iraternilv offering their skit " " Schmoc White. " Who could ever forget the hallcrine. Howard l!ofsk . trijiping the light fantastic across the Mcazar ' s stagey Following Phi Alpha came Hohert Zamecki offering his renditions of " l.aura " and " ijullahy of Birdland. " George Shi-rring has nothing over our Hoh. Third on ihe program came the Phi Delia Chi Fraternity ;iiu llieir " Do it Ourself " TV show. Here they lemonst rated a simple home cure for the Zorch Torch ol llii- irillamed Rergoin. Had the not run out ol hou lime, they might have finished ihe operation. As the last act before intermis- sion, ( " harles Keller. Jr.. vocalist, presented an " Aria " from the opera " Martha. " and the «ell known " i ' anis Angelicus. " At the end of the intermission, the opening curtain re caled the Lamlida Kappa Sigma SororiU reminiscing of iheir da s at Pharmacy School. Why even the " Yellow Hose of Phar- macy School " put in a personal appearance. Ou know, she looked just like Marlene Conrad. The sixth act starred Arthur Ahrams. The l ' liarmac School ' s comedian added a new twist to the old song. " Nobody. " Next on the |)ro- gram was the Alpha Zela Omega Fraternity. Il presented ihe lop times of the AZO Hil Parade, was highlighted by Norman Levins the poem. " The Kid ' s Last Fight. " least. Michael H. Hodell offered eridint; v itli his rendition of The skil Iriil ;l l.a-l. liMl nol Iwo mimbers " Malignena. Afler ome delibcralioM ihe judge- p jU(lge picked the act was won iven to first Delia (;hi. secotid pri e to aiicl ihird pii - lo Lambda The indi idua Second plaei- w in the group acts llu liillowiMg winners. I.N Michael li.xlell. Charh ' s Keller. Jr. prize went lo i ' lii lpha Zeta Omega. Kappa Sigma. i ' ri ' sent at tliis affair wire many important guests including Mr. I- ' rank lialassone. liie new drug connnissioner. and Arl Dono ai . star left lac kle for ihe Colls. Special congratulations are in order foi Dr. Frank J. Slama ho was ihe ca| alde chairman 111 iIk- affair. He planned a well organized and fun filled Mumni i ' rolie. Class Proms Second Honors Convocation The second Annual Honors Day Convocation, held on Wednesday evening, June 1, at the Westminster Presbyterian Church in Baltimore, filled the auditorium, seating eight hundred peo- ple, to capacity. Officers of the Student Alliance and of the classes were installed after a prayer by the Reverend Bruce H. MacDonald, Pastor of Westminster Presbyterian Church. Dr. Louis A. M. Krause addressed the Student Body and their guests, taking as his subject Jotham ' s " Parable of the Trees " from Judges 9:7-15. Dr. Krause strongly urged the graduates to be actively alert to their responsibilities as members of their profession, of their government, and of their families. The following awards were then presented: Recipients of Awards Presented by Dr. Frank J. Slama Gold Medal for General Excellence — Gary L. Taylor Certificates of Honor to holders of next highest average — Reuben Rosenberg Anda Baikstis Sydney L. Burgee, Jr. William Simon Memorial Prize (Chemistry) — Sydney L. Burgee, Jr. Andrew G. DuMez Medal (Pharmacy) — Anda Baikstis L. S. Williams Practical Pharmacy Prize — Reuben Rosenberg Conrad L. Wich Botany and Pharmacognosy Prize — Stanley B. Karmiol David Fink Memorial Prize (Pharmacy) — Thomas E. Patrick Beta Chapter, Phi Alpha Fraternity Cup (Leadership) — Jo Anne S. Enterline Kappa Chapter. Alpha Zeta Omega Prize (Pharmacology ) — Barbara L. Miller Merck Award (Pharmacy! — Richard E. Myers Merck Award (Pharmaceutical Chemistry) — David J. Seff Bristol Laboratories. Inc., Award (Extra-Curricular Activities! — Alan L. Settler Awards for Academic Excellence CLASS OF 1955 Medals — Presented by Dr. Frank J. Slama Anda Baikstis Sydney L. Burgee, Jr. David J. HofI Stanley B. Karmiol Barbara L. Miller Reuben Rosenberg William M. Satisky David J. Seff Gary L. Taylor Marvin L. Venick Honorary Mention Jean Chow Jo Anne S. Enterline Burton L. Katz Gerald L. Norton Jules B. Prag Edwin Schneider Robert E. Snyder CLASS OF 1956 Medals — Presented by Dr. C. T. Ichniowski Ralph Engel L William Grossman Howard R. Schiff Honorary Mention Alfred Abramson A. Sue Brotman Douglas Holtschneider Stanley Klatsky William H. Leonard Certificates of Hoiinrarv Merit idii 1. William Grossman A. Sue Brotman Howard R. Schiff CLASS OF ]9.i7 Medals— Presented li l»i. G. B. Estahro.ik Raymond Bahr Honorary Mention Geraldiiie Auslraw Robert . Mahoney CLASS OF 19. ' )!! Medals — Presented by Dr. Frank A. Dollr llair Bass Pearl Chan William Clinger Gerald Cohen Conrad Dorn Mil ill {• lii-iliiian James Mallonee David Oken Herbert Osier George Reier Micliael |{„dell .Alan Ro. ' en.- lein Miles K. St. John Alan Sherman Honorary Mention Nathan Abrahams Clarence Anstine Jav lirin-field Kdward Ktzler William Foley Patricia Hayes Antoinette Malanovvski Thomas Palmer Howard i )th ( ' hild Malcolm Snyderman Nancy Swiss Chris Touiitas .Awards for Exlra-Currifular Activities Medals — Presenlfd li Dr. Adele B. iiallman I CLASS OF 195.5 Sydney Burgee DniKiM Dai;. .1.1 Jo Anne S. Enlerline Max Mendelshon Barbara Miller Melvin Rubin Murray Rubin Alan Settler Gary Taylor CLASS OF 19.56 M. Lee Dorsey Ral|)li Engel Jerome Fine I. illiam (Jrossman Stanley Klatsky CLASS OF 1957 Sheldon Barke Gilbert Herman Leonard Goldberg Sue (Joldman Slanicx Bernard ll. man Diiiiald I llman CLASS OF 19,5» Clarini-e Anstine Ibinv Bass Man Sli.rinan Miles Si. Ji)hii Nancy Swiss Mr. Charles Koko.- ki ' 51 played several beauti- ful organ selections. At (he Coimnenccmi 111 iield on . ' atunluN. June lib. fifly-seven candidates received the (iejirei- (if Bach.bir of Science in Pharina ' y. Installation of Class Officers Sports After a li -(lic and tr iiij; season. A. Z. (). fraternity caplainetl and cuaclied l)y Marvin Friedman v(in the school intramural football Kim|)ionslii|i. A. Z. 0. paced l v seniors Ivich- iriond. Ahranison. and Epstein cuinpleted the season with three victories and one defeat. The ihanipions defeated Phi Alpha 26 to in the opening game of the season and uas victorious over Phi Delta Chi in the annual Thanksgiving dav classic 1! to 7. The following . uiula) Mike Wincherg and I ' liil Le ine led the faculty to the upset of the year, as they defeated A. Z. O. 6 lo 0. However. A. Z. 0. came hack to defeat (lie facullx 35 to 2 lo close out a very successful season. .Sofliiall is liccoming one nl liu- most popular -ports in l ' liarnui( Sriiixil. The intramural eague this season was close and hard fought. Once more Alpha Zcta Omega fraternity won the school ham|)ion lii]). It was lluir fnurlli conseculixe lille. School Picnic Class History I. Sixly-five sludi-iit.--. troni aiii)iis srlmuls and divergent backgrounds, came into the Pharmacy Ruildiiifr in Septemlx-r 10. ' )2. Sludyiiifr. imilling i ( ' r cla s notes, allctidiiig lectures, and plaNing with the ■ " niisch-niosch " that comprise the chemi- cals ( r a Pharmacy lab — all these have ucidcd us into a cohcsi e force we call our class. Many things hit us all at once in that first year. We met Dor Dullc in Zoology, a great person who was destined to become a friend to every one of us. The saying of the sini])le word SE. would bring us out of the sleep-like trance so easy to fail into during a lecture. And we ' re still trying to find out who ke|)t slipping frogs and wiirms into Carole I i ' v " s lab coal pockets. Dr. Miller told u . " Now last time we saw that .... ' " and were still Irving to undersland what li l happen that last limi-. Inorganic lab that second semester was as much a game of chance as any in Reno. Nevada. Al became (|uile an expert in matching colf)rs of unknowns. He Would ha c been all right if Mar hadn " t slipjjed him an nriknown containing nothing but di-tilled water. Misduh taught us the intracacies of multiph- ing du dum du and getting 3. It took a pleasant six weeks that summer for some of the class lo become expert in that facet of mathematical mani|)ulation. Joan ( ohen still floe-n ' l know wh water flows downhill. We learne l how to well ome a visiting digni- tary in speec h, how to read fluently of thi- beau- tiful I ' rencb or rasping (Jcrnian. and read of the torrid love affairs of one " VA Don Juan. " ' Rut more important, the class began lo mold into a solid and close unit. The Marylanil Mortar lami- into being, and the class ha l nmcli lo do in the sponsoring of social atTair al the Psychiatrii- Inslilule. Plans were made for a Freshman Orientation and man of the liig Brothers and Sislcrs for the m-w students were to come from our class. The second )ear pro ed to be one of hard work that saw depletions in the ranks of our class. Mr. Speaker always trying to get a measure of decorum in our behavior. Sitting there, doing nothing but refluxing for two hours got to be (juite boring, but no card pla ing was allowed in that lab. Joe ' s Pool KoDin was still a center ol extra- curricular activity, but the pastime known as pilch began to occupv our spare moments. ou had to make a reservation at 8:30 for the noon game. Dr. Hager made his ajipearance and profound impression on our li es. It was a rewarding experience, but few of us appreciated it at that lime. The QA lab turned out to be something quite different. After watching the italance beam swing back and forth, how many of us said, " Heck, that ' s close enough. " ' Herb excelled at scooping samples fri m the floor and getting the results excepted. And then there were the liiweekly sessions al 11 a.m. in the discussion of Physical Principles. Those weights would ha i- fallen down the ramp a lot faster lia l it not lieeii for the e fr present friction. Kemember llm-e wild (|iiizzes on Thurs- da afternoon ' . ' ' Second semester we met some of the Faculty from Nb ' dical . " school. Vie nevi-r learned the iniariini; of tin- Monke llrain- I ' athwaNs that Dr. AndiiTson showed us. It was er eas to fall asleep in ihal darkened classroom. Thai ear the school held its first Open House. The affair was a great success and our class had nnich to do in the organi alion atid sponsoring d il. 111. l pical da in our li es as hard working Juniors in luded the adventures of Paracelsus (xawnl. and (ialen I aw til. courtes of Mr. .Sciarra ' s llislor of Pharmacv course ( awn. awn. awn. ho hum! i Then we became acquainted with the Shay Shift — you move around for five minutes and end up in a better seat. A sneeze was sure to cause the loss of 3 pages of lecture material. And the ever present voice from the back. " Mumble a little louder, please! " Hopalong Haubrick galloped into the lab for his debut with our class. " Ace, you can ' t not use oil on the lOX lens, it just ain ' t done. " Remember the day Herb set the Biochem lec- ture clock ten minutes fast so that we would get out of Dr. Herbst ' s lecture on time — still got out so late we missed half of the lunch period. In lab Miss Brown taught us that other things besides moonshine come in l o-gallon jugs. " I emm nut a bottonnist. " Those were the first words we heard from Dr. " I emm nut goooing tu tell you eggen " Slama. It was in this class we learned of root, rhizomes, primor- dial meristems and starch grains. The unsolved mystery — did Earl put the capsules in Stan ' s microscope " You just can ' t do it dat way, fella, dat ' s all dere is to it. " Dr. Allen began his two-year visit with us in the instruction of dispensing pharmacy. It was then we learned why the paper towel dispenser in the men ' s room on the fifth floor was always empty. " It all boils down to the theory of supply and demand. " That one principle is all that most of us remember about Economics. You tried. Mr. Pumpian, but we ' re just science students. We then spent our last semester with Dr. Hager who was truly the students ' friend. It was a deep loss to our class when he left the faculty to go on to other work. Still don ' t know what horses in barns has to do with milli- equivalents. It was on May, 1955, that our class set a precedent by holding the first Junior Prom ever to be given here at the school. It was a fabulous success, held at the Alcazar Blue Room. We hope the affair will be contini ed as a Junior Prom to be held every year. IV. Seniors! At last! After a long hard |)ull many of us entered what is to be the last year of formal education. Remember that no credit First Aid course with Mr. Sussman. For anything from a splinter to atomic radiation — apply a sterile gauze pad, treat for shock, and call a doctor — don ' t be a nice guy- According to principles learned in accounting, debit the bidders and credit the settors when playing pinochle. Mr. Pumpian, since we be- come registered first-aiders when we finish that course, do we become registered accountants when we finish yours. ■ " Class, class, let me have your attention for a minute. Make five rounds of the drum for each of the 15 frogs. We should be finished by 5:30 today. " That brings us into Pharmacology lab, the place of frog jumjis and rat races. I would have much rather had a 5f Hershey than a 10 frog. And the cry from a student after a dose quiz, " He one-pointed me to death, only got a 98. " Chief Ben Allen taught us many vital facts — name, address, and telephone number of all unimportant drug manufacturers in Delaware and New York, how many drams in a drachm, why women policewomen are allowed to park in front of the Hecht Co. store, and the latest parking regulations on Greene St. In Entomology, after one semester of relentless studying we finally learned to tell the difference between a dog flea, dog tick, and a dog. Who was it that came up with spider as an answer on a microscopic flea exam? Marketing, management, CMP, English, cal- culus, law, animals, cosmetics — all meant to make our education a more rounded one. The class developed more than a pharmaceutical edu- cation. The feeling of professional pride became stronger in each and every one of us. On June 4 we will have our Senior Prom at the lovely Bonnie View Country Club. Just three days later on June 7 we will be the guests of the Alumni Association at their banquet at the Emerson Hotel. And on June 9, at College Park, we will graduate. State Boards are right around the corner, but who ' s worried about them now? Open House Open House OrgftniZ tii nf Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association OFFICERS Faculty Advisor Mr. Paul A. Pumpian President Jerome L. Fine Vice-President Edward Neighoff Secretary Richard Greenberg Treasurer Dr. Frank J. Slama The function of the Student Branch of the Program, and the Heahh Department of BaUi- American Pharmaceutica l Association is to more City. A trip to the A. Ph. A. Headquarters further the cause of American professional Building in Washington. D. C. during the spring pharmacy. Since its founding in 19.52. the is being planned. The National Pharmacy Week organization has endeavored to strengthen pro- display in the library received the attention of fessional ties and bring students into closer the entire student body, contact with the parent association. T e past year has seen a great increase in Topics discussed this year have included the membership and splendid cooperation from all. Public Health Laboratories, the Medical Care Rho Banquet ■ ?? HB 1 f 1 L i HI Vv i Rho Chi President Bill Grossman Vice-President Sue Brotman Fine Treasurer Frank Milio Secretary Miss G. S. Gittinger Faculty Advisor Mr. John J. Sciarra Admission to the Omicron Chapter of Rho Chi Elected March 9, 1956: is based on superior scholastic ability plus other From the Junior Class qualities such as character and leadership. Rho jy[j Geraldine Austraw Lhi IS the national honorary pharmaceutical „ j r i society and admission is considered the highest Raymond Bahr honor that can be bestowed upon a pharmacy Gilbert Berman student. Senior class members admitted in their Erwin Deitch junior year were Sue Brotman, I. William Gross- Miss Sue Goldman man. and Howard R. Schiff. To stimulate interest in the society, President Graduate Students Bill Grossman initiated an essay contest in which Bernard Grabowski. Instructor in Chemistry a winner was chosen from each class. An annual ti i i- i ■ . , ■ m , , 111 Iheodore Kranzler. Assistant in I ' luirmacy award was also presented to the sophomore stu- ,- t • • ■ m dent of high moral character who had attained ean E. Leavitt, Assistant in Pharmacy the highest scholastic average. This year ' s Administration recpient was Conrad Dorn. Willard J. Lennox. Active Members: Assistant in Pharmacology ,. . , 1 , T T . 1 Joseph C. Mastriani. Intern in Pharmacy Mario Aceto Charles J. ,, w • i i ■ . , ■ -i ■ . ' W,- R,.,,;.,.,,;,, 17 4ll„ n u f T i- 1 i • Myron Weinberg, Assistant m Chemistry Ur. Benjamin r . Allen Robert j. Kokoski j o j Hatif Al-Jaleel Frank R. Milio ., . ,, , Sue Brotman-Fine Paul A. Pumpian Al " " " ' " ' ' " " Dr. Noel E. Foss Dr. .W. Arthur Purdum Mr. Charles S. Austin, Jr. of the Class of 1916 Miss Georgianna S. Gittinger John Roskos I. William Grossman Howard R. Schifl Dr. C. T. Ichniowski John J. Sciarra Jonah J. Jaffa Dr. Donald E. Shay Theodore S. Kallelis Dr. Frank J. Slama Alpha Zeta Omega KRATERS Din-clorum Hkrshel Cohen Siih-fHrrctoriim EmaM EL KiCHMAN Sififian- Alan Settler Corispoiulliiii Siiinarc M in I FRIEDMAN Exrhrqiir lU.RN ARl) LaVIN liillaruiii Irwin Barshack The |)asl year proved hifrhly successful for Alpha Zcia f)nic . ' a due lo the exhilulioo of Irue fello liip and liicpllirrliiiod. frav social fMnrlimis. and a viiniMiif; athletic record. More iiiipoi iaril. ihe fraternity proudh saw 1 i ineinlier- nl il- ranks graduate and take their place in llie |irii- fesfiional world. The year laili(l off with a hif:h note of success when A , ) uas aide to claim 2. ' i nienilpers of the freshman class. 6 mendu r- ol the so|iho- more (lass, and I iTiendier id the senior (lass as ple(l;;ees. ' I ' he proMil an honor to the societx hoth scholaslieallv and moralK. note worlln of mention is the fact that six of the seven Freshman (!lass Ollicers were Kappa men. ocial a I alTairs each weekend were verv liil. ill] die aid of the graduate social coiii- millcc a few which were outstandin . ' were the Annual Open House which u»liered in the sehoid vear. the Halloween Ma. (piera(le l ' art . the Thanksf i ing Dance, and a fiala New dear ' s alTair which Ha held at the fraternity house for the first lime and pro ed a howling success. A .U had a successful ear in athletic-. I ' oot- iiail ronlests were staged with I ' hi Mpha. I ' hi Alpha Zeta Omega PLEDGES President Larry Pozanek Vice-President Ray Weinstein Secretary Alan Hannenbaum Treasurer Ivm Zells Sergeant-at-Arms Kenneth Weiner Delta Chi, and the facuhy. Phi Alpha proved The undergraduate group at the school owe no opposition. Phi Delta Chi was defeated 20-6 much to the few who graduate this June. Many in a closely fought game, and the faculty held thanks to Suh-Directorum Manny Richman a slight edge winning 6-0 on the last play of the whose leadership and guidance will be missed, battle. to Ralph Engle and Walter Sachs for their work On the night of March 3. AZO held their ' » shaping the pledge class into worthy brothers annual bowling party. A fine turnout was had ' o social committee chairman Irwm Epstem and and a trophy was awarded the coujile with the his assistants Earl Waitsman. Stu Shemer and highest score. For the basketball season the Jackrrieman. fraternity rented the Arlington School gym. Mazeltov to all the graduating members of Kappa ' s Softball team had a fine record this Alpha Zeta Omega, season as was expected. Phi Alpha Keeping up its ri ' pulatioii as one of the most active chapters oi a college fraternity during the summer months, the Beta Chapter of Phi Aljiha sponsored numerous affairs. Pcrliajis llie most successful of these was a swimming pailv al Meadowhrook and the anrmal outing al the estate of Rrolher I ' hi Alphan X ' ielor Krenkil. The summer was also ushered in li llie r(aeti a- lion of the Kta (!liapliT al .lojins lln|ikiii I ni- Versitv. a feal wliiili rouid nnl li,i c- lieen accom|)lislied villiciul llie aid ol I ' .cla. for ihis aehievemeni and oilier aeliiex ennnl- lliioiiiilioiil llie pa-l ear llie l ' liariiiae Si liool (.li,i|iler was awarded the National Helalions Award al llie annual I ' lii Mplia roim-nlion in Seplemher. illi the start of the schcdaslic year, lieta immediately hit its stride with a faliuiously suc- cessful Open House attended liv a lurgi- portion of the student hody of the school. In Novemher there was a Iwenly-cigiil ponMil liirkey as the piece de resistance for the memhers of the Beta and Eta (Chapters, the Phi Alpha Ladies " .Aux- iliary and the alumni to feast on the night before Tlianksgiving. ( lliri highlights of the ear were a .New Car ' s parlN at llie Helh I-aac Synagogue Hall and llie Founders " l),i (lidehratioii iti February. llii iar a formal al llie Blue Crest. Other social fuiieliiin . loo numerous to mention, dotted the calendar Iroiii Septeinlier lo.lime. liela i- proud and jusll so of its graduating I ' lollier . liill Crossman and Howard SchifT were President and Vice-President, respectively, of the class in the Junior and Senior years. These same two brothers were the lone male members elected to the Hho ( ' hi li inor .Society, with Bill being elected president of that organization, in addition. Ibiward Kofsky was Historian an l Jules Friedman .Sergeant-al-Arms of the graduat- ing class. OFFICERS Howard R. Schiff Grand Regent Bernard Heyman Vice Grand Regent Sheldon Barke Keeper of Secret Scrolls Leonard Goldberg Keeper of Exchequer Donald Lebowitz Bearer of the Mace Phi Alphans Join Hands Pledge Gift to Fraternity Alumni. Undergraduates Phi Delta Chi IOTA (;il I»TKK Okkickhs Grepory J. Soiiliocknis rlli C.hirj Counselor |{ l)c. ' l J. Zaiiiiiki (irlli lice Counselor (!la liMi ;ir rlip liiM orlhv Krrprr oj Rrconls and Srals I ' liilip lliclinnriil I.ssl. l orlhy Keeper oj Records and Seals Philip II. I.inilcrnati If orlliy Keeper oj Finances |l,i i(l ( .. Ma( l.aih tss . U orlhv Keeper o Finnnres William H, ralrmi Worlln Musler-al-Arms Gri r;;c oxaki- If orlliy Inner (•nurd W alter l)aiiia irwi( If orlln I ' relnle Joseph . l.iiclill. Jr orlln Uisloriun Doiiahl K. Slia . I ' ll. I) orlhy Fneully Advisor We of Phi Delta Chi. Iota Chapter, will long remember the school year of 1955-56, the year of our fiftieth anniversary. Great advances were made in the history of the chapter during this year; not only did our Alumni Chapter, having passed through its early formative stages, begin to make itself known as a strong, united organi- zation of tremendous potential, but the active chapter became the very proud occupants of a fraternity house. The " house, " situated in the eastern section of the city, buzzed with excite- ment and took its toll in sore and painful muscles during the summer months as the once empty rooms were transformed into a veritable para- dise, a Valhalla so to speak for Phi Delt men. Since its acquisition, its many rooms, more than adequate for the needs of our two-score activities, have never ceased to ring with merry cheer as we prepared for a holiday, or to stare, aloof and unlistening as more weighty problems were discussed at meetings, to resound again as we raised our voices in song during many im- ])romptu recitals of our equally im|)romptu glee club (?l, and finally to remain sympathetic and quiet as we groped, searchingly to find and store away facts and answers, methods and techniques which would someday be asked of us. We can never forget the years activities, be- ginning with the importing of six sage medical men, who without benefit of aseptic technique, pre-anesthetic medication or epigastric aware- ness, managed to take first place at the Alumni Mixer; the Christmas Dance at the Summit, highlighted by an exhibition of dances from all nations; the many parties and good times, in- terposed occasionally by the admission of new members, those who did not succumb to initia- tion, until finally the climax of our social pro- gram had been reached, the Spring Formal, held at the beautiful Dixie Ballroom in Gwynn Oak Park. The Formal, once again, proved to be the outstanding event of the social season here at the School of Pharmacy, and we of Phi Delta Chi proudly feel it was the best Sjjring Formal ever presented by our organization. Finally, as an anti-climax of sorts to many of us, but as the culmination, the focal point of the year for the seniors, the day of the Senior Banquet arrived. This is the last function a member of Phi Delta Chi attends as an active, the very end of his career as an undergraduate of one of the largest pharmaceutical fraternities in the country. Small wonder is it then that he looks back at this day with mixed feelings, for jierhaps we may never see him again, or he us, but he knows that wherever he goes, whatever he does, he will always be one with us, and we will share in his joys and sorrows, his successes and disappointments, true to Phi Delta Chi forever. Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority EPSILON CHAPTER Colors: Blue and (Jold Flower: Chrysanthemum I ' uhlicnlion : I?lui- and CuM Triangle Officers: President SuK liuuiMW Fink Vice-Presitleiit Mari.enk Conrad Secretary Miuiwi n Treasurer Si i, (ioi.uM Members: Sue F?roln)an Tinr Marli-nc Conrad Miriam Shinnan Sue Goldman Antoinrllc Malanowski Nancy I cp Swiss I ' carl Chan Lambda Kappa Sigma, lli il national Pharmaceutical Mnorilv. i- niirocnli ' d at the School of Pharmacy l a -mail group of girls. The .Sorority this vi r has taken jiarl in the Alumni Smoker, and lia held its annual sale if jiakrd goods. The girl- al-o licM llx-ir Cliri-lriKL- luiicliicin at llic l» ' ;jiniiing of tin- (!liri-lma- lioli ia -. riioii ' jli few in mimlicr. the girls enter all acli ilies with great spirit, and each niendier does her utmost to lu-lp make each project successful. Now the sororit feels sad to lose two (ine girls through graduation, hut we know that they will alwa s he a credit to their chosen profession in the years to come. Newman Club To further the religious and intellectual ad- vancement of the Catholic students at the School of Pharmacy, the Newman Club, with the aid of its officers and conimitees, can be proud of their accomplishments. The members will recall the mixer at the beginning of the year, the first social event of the season. The business meet- ings throughout the year were always interesting and usually full of discussion. The interesting talk, given by our chaplain. Father McCroy, added to the success of our Communion Breakfast, held at the beginning of December. The gracious generosity of the stu- dent body made the annual Poor Basket Drive a milestone in the annals of the Newman Club. Enough food and canned goods were collected to fill six bushel baskets and enough money contributed to buy turkeys for each basket. These baskets were distributed to needy families of various denominations. To highlight the religious phase of the New- man Club, almost half of the active znembers of the club attended a three-day closed retreat at Manresa-on-Severn, a men ' s retreat house, just before the beginning of the second semester. The Regional Communion Breakfast in February also added to the religious development of its members. Throughout the year, the members of the Newman Club had the opportunity to hear talks on a variety of interesting subjects. The year came to a close with a shore parly on a warm day in May, just before finals. The officers of the Newman Club for the year were Ray Bahr, Historian; Ed Balcerzak, Treas- urer; Nancy Swiss, Secretary; Phil Lindeman, Vice-President; and Paul Niznik, President. 1)k. J()ii F. Wannenwetsch Honorary President and Honored Alumnus 1955-1956 Alumni Association Dr. John F. Wannenwetsch was born in Balli- niore in 1891, attended local grade schools, and thence to the Haltiinorc i ' d Icchnic Insliliilc. from which he fxradualcd in I ' MO. While ;il- tcndin;; this hif;h school, he helped his father liehind a meat stall in Lexington Market. It was at that lime his thoughts of tlu ' future shifted from the meat husiness to his ncif;h! or- hood druf. ' store. His fascination for the drug store soon formed hi- future ulieri he deternuned to enter Pharniaev Scliool. Dr. W ' atnienwelxh graduated fmm the School of I ' liarniacy of the University of Maryland in 191. ' i with the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy. He ent ' rerl ihi ' retail field and now is the owner of nne lA the city ' s hetter stores. The Irvington I ' liarmacy. lie wa- |ire-ident of the Alumni Association if Ihi- Sch,H,l ,,f I ' liarniacy in 1936-37. He was elected as a member of the Board of the Calvert Drug Company in 1940 and has been l ecrelary of the Board since 1942. lie was President nf ihe Haltimon- Retail Druggists ' Association I ' «. ' . 1 ).U). He was Treasurer of the Maryland Pharma- ceutical Association from 1936 through 1953. He is a niend)er of the Wedgewood Club. He is a bachelor, which ma in jiart account lor his genial mamier. His homespun inimor may be attrii ute l to his ri ' ady ability to meet the banter of his manv friends and associates. He is ready to assi t in any endeavor for the benefit or betterment of pharinac . ne cr giving advice in a severely critical manner, but always in a straightforward liel|ifi]l rnaimcr. His most recent success was in April. 1953. when he was made an .Munuii Member of Omicron (Jiapler of ihe Mho ( hi Society. OFFICERS Norman J. Levin First I ice-President Nelson Warfield Second I ' ice-I ' resi dent Mrs. Frank M. Budacz Treasurer Gordon A. Mol at President President ' s Message As President of the Pharmacy Alumni Asso- ciation of The University of Maryland, it gives me a great deal of pleasure to extend our congratulations and sincere best wishes for a long and prosperous lifetime in your chosen profession. With your graduation, you automatically have been made members of your State and City Pharmaceutical organizations, as well as the Alumni. We urge you to utilize these member- ships to the fullest; become an active Member, help your organizations so that they may in turn help you. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Louis Davidov. Chairman Victor Morgenroth George J. Stiki-man The Upjohn Trip In looking back. I am sure llic Juniors and Seniors uho wvrr the guesls of the Upjohn ( " oiiipam of Kalamaziio. Michifian. will rcincin- lit-r llic great h() i)itaiil shouti to ihcm liv the Unicap people. Along uilli us was Junior Faculty Advisor Dr. Estahrook and his most chaiining wife. The) never st()|)])ed s ' eing to it that evervone was enjo ini; hiinsiJf. In addi- tion to the students and advisor there were two alumni |)resent — Mr. Sainntd Warshaw and Mr. Alan Settler and his lovely wife. B also hatl a representative along in the presence of Mr. Wallace Oest. The train was inel in Kalamazoo on Sunday. I ' eliiuar (iflh. hv Mr. Hugh Smith of llic I |)john (;om|)an . Mr. Smith arranged accom- modations for us at the Hotel Harris. After issuing llir meal scheduli- for the day. Mr. Smith left the rest of the day to us for sight- seeing or rest. As far as sightseeing is con- cerned, no one will forget Echo Valley, the winter resort of Kalama .oo. As to rest, the heds of the Harris were of the " gel you to sleep fast " lype. On Monday. February sixth. Mr. Smith look us !)y bus to the manufacturing division of the Upjohn Company. Students spent all that day walking and observing with breaks for coffee and lunch. On rclurning to the Harris for su|)|)tr. we were greeted by representatives of llic arious departments of the Upjohn Company. The man whi allracled man interested students was Mr. I ' et Van Haftan of the Sales Filucation Department. After supper the time was our own I mo ie tickets were fniiiished 1 our hosts). On Tuesday, February seventh, we went visit- ing again. This time we were taken to the He- search De|)artment of the company. This ilivi loii was not as open lo ns as lln ' manu- facliiring section because of llie I | I »ork carried on. Thougii tile train trip look ciiihlccn hours each way. the lime pa.s.sed quicklv b -inging and bull sessions followed by manipulations with the mimeraled cardboard. One can still hear cclK)es in the Cumberland mountains — " See you in Newcastle " and " How about a get even game? " Best Wishes to tfx Students and Faculty of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY ■■Drug Sloret Worlhu of Koi r Conndcnet ' l Pharmacies Since 1883 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1956 HUTZLER ' S No Higher Quality Pharmaceuticals Manufactured At Any Price REMEMBER— You Can Put Your Confidence In NATIONAL The National Pharmaceutical Mfg. Co. 314 Light Street, Baltimore 2, Maryland Meadow Gold Ice Cream . . . f ie smooth-freez faste-treaf. You ' ll like it . . . cause it likes you! MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM CO. BALTIMORE 31, MD. 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 7-2 900 UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT 5 South Greene Street Whfre Vtiiivnity StiiJen s Mcft To Eat OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY From a Full Course Dinner To Those In-Betuecn Snacks FINE FOOD . . . FINE PRICES Excellent Service (P. S. — We Offer Foutttatn Sen ice. Too) Sam Lewis Eloise Lewis Propricfnrs ■•FRIENDSHIP OF HENDLERS " For More Than A Half-Century dtunpliments of . . . onr of Baltimore ' s finer (Icpartineiit stores . . . Dow fltOU II York Kciiul With the Compliments of HYNSON, WESTCOTT anrl DUNNING. Inc. P!I KMACY " S BEST FRIEND: THE EAW Benjamin J. Silver Registered Phurmucist Attortiey-at-Law TO ALL OF YOU . . . OUR VERY BEST WISHES HOTEIj Baltimore ' s Completely Air-Conditioned Hotel ■% 1 BROMO-SELTZER Fast Kelief for Headache, Upset Stomach A PRODUCT OF THE EMERSON DRUG COMPANY Calvert Drug Company Cooperative ' Wholesale Druggists 901 CURTAIN AVENUE Baltimore 18, Maryland Hopkins 7-3609 Members Federal Wholesale Druggists Association, Inc., of the United States and Canada So methinff for Everyone at all 4 stores iiiiniNriiiLii. m Duii ' iitowii Belvedere • Echnoiulsoii • Furniture Store LExin ton 91 166 RESINOL OINTMENT Made in Bal timore Over 60 veors in d ' mnnd at drug stores everywhere to relieve itching, burning, irritoted sicin jResorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Cala- Contains: {m ne. Zinc Oxide, Bismulli Subnitrate, ' and Horic Acid. combined in a lancdin-pelrcdalum base lo soothe and lubricate dry, irritated skin. Kec(jnimend Resinol Ointment — and recommend, also. RESI.NOL GREASELESS — new Resinol product, containing the same fine medicants in a greaseless, stainless, washable base. Sold in tubes for convenient use. Manufiirlurecl by Resinol Chemical Company Compliments Of THEODORE KLUPT CO. 329 W, BALTIMORE STREET LExington 9-0013, 0014, 0015 Baltimore 1, Md, Stationers For More Than A Quarter Century ENJOY BORDEN ' S ICE CREAM Compliments of IIIK UMVKK.snV UOOkSIOHK Books Mailed Everywhere 519 WEST LOMBARD STREET BALTIMORE 1, MD. To The Faculty- Students - Alumni University of Maryland • School of Pharmacy Heartiest Greetings THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. Baltimore WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Norfolk - Washington Orders Are Now Being Taken For the Official University of Maryland School OF Pharmacy Class Ring AT TROCKENBROT ' S Direct Factory Distributor for GRADUATE HOUSE 310 N. PACA ST. Baltimore 1, Md. MUlberry 5-1052 Camplinients of MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. Redwood Street Baltimore 1, Maryland Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1956 44 MAY amifia rt u pharmaceuticals parenterals The BARRE DRUG Company " secunJuin artcm " BALTIMORE MOhawk 4-9040 MARYLAND MOhawk 4-9699 Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Druffs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries 23-25 South Charlrs Street Italtimorr ii. Alaixlainl IF PHARMACISTS wrote prescriptions for themselves, 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! The LORD BALTIMORE Hotel Maryland ' s Finest Address Compliments of Fonti ' s O. K. Shaving Parlor 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. Best Wishes From GILT EDGE PHOTO SERVICE, Inc. Baltimore ' s Exclusive Color and Black and White Custom-Photo-Finisher (Wholesale Only) Featuring Folio Print Albums PARAMOUNT PHOTO SERVICE AND SUPPLY SFS To the Drug Trade Only IHP IL even can ' t school books teach you ■1 the value of a Venus de Miio 1 111 T IW 1 % ▼ 1 IW J VI fTtll y QKe on operatic solo more appealing than the " Tiger Rag. " It requires a sensitive, perceptive ear and eye to appreciate their quality. But the history books will tell you that it is quality which survives the acid test of time. Like fine music and art, fine printing v ill have a lasting appeal. The discerning individual will recognize the quality of a PRIDEMARK product. Wik LETTERPRESS OFFSET . iiiiiiiii . w Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company PRIDEMARK PRESS 418 Water Street at Gay • Baltimore 2, Maryland SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS • CREATIVE PRINTING Prinfers of the 1956 TERRA MARIAE

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, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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