Fordham University College of Pharmacy - Cosdamian Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1967 volume:
k X 4
gorclAam Un iuerd if?
com, of fum
pf-ea en fa
.742 1967 Coficlamian
EeI' yn Sckugeft
To give of himself genuinely, with an honest intellectual p
interest and concern for those of us he taughtg
Whose mild demeanor and warm kindness emphasized
clear, straight-forward opinions based on honesty, method-
ical thought and consideration for othersg
With humor and truth he taught, an educator of the highest caliber and the ultimate ideal of
mentor, self-pleased with his accomplishments and the future of his studentsg
From clear, concise explanations emerged an intelligable study, devised systematically with great
trial and error and presented in a fashion palatable to
And above all else, the job well done, the ultimate ac-
complishment of an educator and the overwhelming respect
rendered by one and all to a man of highest principleg
The Class of 1967 hopes that our future endeavors will
be representative of the ideals you have instilled in us and
in sincere appreciation, we thankfully dedicate this book
PROF. ROSS 1. MARANO
DR. IKRAM HASSAN
DR. WALTER 1. SCHUBERT
DR. BABU N. PATEL PROF. ALFRED I. WHITE
Pharmacy 6 Plmrmacy Admin isfrafion-
DR. JOHN 1. CASAZZA DR. RALPH E. GILES
Clygmigfry Bio pharmacy
MB. WILLIAM C. WOLFF
PROF. ELIO LISCIO MR. DONALD W. BRODEUR
Plzurrnacy 7 Pharmacy
MR. ROBERT A. CORCORAN MR. CARL 1. MALANGA
Of ice ga I
MRS, RITA SMITH MRS. RUTH KELLY
.xdalclreaa fo ide Cfau o
To the Graduates ofthe Class of 1967:
It has been my distinct pleasure to have served as your class moderator since that vaguely remembered Fresh-
man Orientation Day in September, 1962, when you were welcomed to Fordham by Dean Sica and Father Taylor
in the then spacious "Room 4,1 For you, VCl'y likely, the intervening five years have blended into one long con-
tinuum of seemingly unending lectures, notes, study assignments, laboratory sessions, exam periods, trips to Albany,
etc., etc. But hopefully, you have also had some time in which to reflect a bit Qwhich is only befitting for part of a
group which a weekly newsmagazinc once named the "Men and VVomen of the Yearv for 1966l.
For very little, including room mnnbers, has remained unchanged in these five years. You have changed,
Fordham has changed, your profession of pharmacy has changed, the world has changed. But change is now ac-
cepted as commonplace. Your task as responsible young men and women is to try to direct change in your own
lives, as well as in others', always to the good, the true, the right and the just. This is the challenge for all of us.
Presumably, you chose to come to Fordham because you believed that Fordham could help you prepare to
meet your future responsibilities and challenges. Your administration and faculty prayerfully hopes that it has suc-
ceeded. VVe have tried our best, now it is up to you.
And so, to those of you who will enter some aspect of the profession of pharmacy go our best wishes for a
happy and successful career, and a final reminder to hold high the ideals of your honored profession. To those
who will seek to continue their educations in graduate or professional schools go our best wishes for your success
and our confident hope that your stay at Fordham has prepared you well for your future fields of study.
As a final note, please be assured that your Alma Mater welcomes your continued participation in alumni
affairs, and hopes and expects that you will always keep in touch.
Once again, my very best wishes to you all, always.
Cordially and sincerely,
Dr. VValter Schubert
Moderator, Class of 1967
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"This above all else, to thine own .sebfbe true!"
Mike was a member of the APbA and, as a Senior,
served on the Curriculum Revisory Committee.
Heis the one who would always bring information to
us, always confidential, and always whispered.
T ony was a member of the APhA, served on all intra-
mural teams Rn' five years, and was a member ofthe
Cosdamian staff. In addition, in Lower Soph year, "T.A.,,
was a member of the Fordham Sailing Team.
He's the one who always wanted to know "Where's
everyone going now?',
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MICHAEL C. AMBROSECCHIA
"Buy tlze truth and sell it notg also wisclom and in-
struction and llllll6l'Sf6lllC1fHg.,,
"Cousin Brueiev served as our Vice President in Junior
and Senior years. He was a member ofthe APhA, the
Ring Committee, the Directory Committee, the Dance
Committee, the Cosclamian staff, and a five year veteran
of all intramural teams.
Named to "WHO'S WHO", l1e's the one we affection-
ately eallecl "The Old Mann.
PETER A. BEDARD
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BRUCE CARL ANDERSON
i'The words ofa manis mouth are as deep waters, and
the well-spring of wisdom as aflowing brookf,
Pete was a member of the University Orchestra and the
Fordham Band, and, as a junior, was part of Fordham's
Sailing Team. He worked his last three years as a lab
assistant, and when not feared While Working among all
those chemicals, he was known as "The Class Keysmithn.
IUDITH PACHECO BROWNE
"Sweeter also than honey and the honeycomb."
Dave was our Secretary in Lower Soph year and Pres-
ident as an Upper Soph. Another veteran of five years
in intramurals, he was also a member of the APhA, the
Ring Committee, and the Cosdamian staff. He worked
as a lab assistant for two years, and was Pharmacy's
representative at FORDHAM 126.
I-Ie's the one we never saw before noon.
Judy was a member of the APhA and perhaps was to
be the most feared of our group, for she was a member
of the Fordham Rifle Club in her Upper and Lower
Shels the one who came back as a Senior named "Mrs.
DAVID M. CAREY
"YVortl1. makes the manf'
Charlie was a member of the APhA and the N.Y.S.P.S.
Aside from being late for class, he's the one who first
went Mod, way back in Freshman year.
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LOUIS W. COLUNI
"A wise man is strongg a num of knowledge increaseth
CHARLES A. CASELLI
"He that walketh uprightly, walketh surely?
Our junior and Senior President, Lou is a member of
RHO CHI, 'iWHO'S WHOU, and Assistant Editor of the
Cosdamian. A member of the APhA, Lou played Fresh-
man Baseball for Fordham and helped the class in in-
tramural contests. The organizer of our dances and
Christmas Party, he's the one we called "The Pres",
yet never knew Why!
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FRANK A. CORSO
"As in water, fllCC answers JQICG-S0 the heart of man to
Frank was a member of the APhA.
Supporting a family and working full time, he's the
one who was always dashing out of school early to get
to work on time.
Bill was our Treasurer in Lower Soph and junior years,
and a member of the APhA. He did the art work for
the Fordham Pharmacist and the Directory, was a mem-
ber of the Ring Committee, the Editor of the Cosdamian,
and was named to "VVHO'S WHO".
Also a veteran of five years at intramurals, he's the
one who answers to "Hey, Crimmv.
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WILLIAM F. CRIMMINS
"Counsel in the heart of man is like deep water, but a
man of understanding draws it outlv
Danny was a member of the APhA, and another Hve
year veteran of all intramural teams. Before getting
married, "Double D" was the undisputed leader of class
antics, his efforts culminating in the unforgettable Bat-
He's the one with the Beatle haircut and Winning
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DANIEL L. DOYLE
UA merry heart doeth good like a medicinef,
RICHARD T. ERLER
"He who Illllgll-S-llLSfS!n
Rich was a member ofthe Fordham Band and the APhA.
A strong competitor, he was a big part of our intramur-
als endeavors on the Held, and our comments in the
He's the one that turns red at a moment's notice.
RITA MARY FACONDINE
"A wise and an understanding lieartf'
"Reets" was a member of the APhA and served as
Secretary to the Stuclent Council in her Senior year.
She also handled circulation for the Fordham Pharmacist.
She's the one that will not only become a Pharmacist,
but also a Pharmacist's mate.
Ralph was a member of the APhA as well as football
He's the one that carried the attache case and was
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RALPH LOUIS FASANO
'The price of wisdom is above rabies."
Sister was active with the APhA, as well as a member
of Rho-Chi. In senior year she was our class secretary
besides being on the Curriculum Revisory Committee.
She's the one with the friendly smile and the helping
RICHARD MICHAEL FEDOR
"A good name is rather to be chosen than great riches."
SISTER M. LUCILLE FENNEWALD O.S.F.
"Receive instruction and not silver, and knowledge mth
er than choice gold."
Rich was a member of the APhA, the Curriculum Re-
visory Committee, and played intramural softball.
He's the one who was very neat, very quiet, and very
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"You must look into people as well as at themf,
Connie was a member of the APhA, The Maroon Key,
the Curriculum Revisory Committee, and the Dance
Committee. She served as co-chairman of the University
Blood Drive as a Junior, and Worked on the Cosdamian
as a Senior.
She's the one who never wanted her mark read.
Steve was il member of the APhA and served on the
Curriculum Revisory Committee. Equipped with his
czunera, he headed up photography for the Cosdamiun.
I-Ieis the one who always greeted you with "Hold it! I
gotta get a picture of that!"
CONSTANCE M. CALANEK
"A soft answer turneth away wrathf,
Gary was our junior representative to the Student Coun-
cil nnd Vice President oi' the Council as a Senior. In
addition to being 21 rnelnber of the APhA, "G.C.', also
served as Cliairinan of thc Curriculum Revisory Com-
He's the one with the gifted mind, the brilliant wit,
and the most friends.
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ERNEST A. CIANETTI
A man rg' understanding shall attain unto wise coimselsf'
GARY H. GELFAND
"He that is slow to anger is better than the mightyf,
Ernie capped off his Eve years in the APhA as its
President in his Senior year. Active in the Boarder Com-
munity, he was also a member of the Cosdamian staff.
"The Ginkn was considered to be one of the "big gunsa'
in all intramurals.
He's the one who told everyone what he was thinking.
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RICHARD N. HAHN
"Understanding is a well-spring of lyfe unto him that
jack was our Senior Treasurer and rightly so. He was
the Business Manager of both the Directory and the
Cosdamian, accounting for most of the Bnances himself.
A member of the APhA, lack was also a strong man in
Heas the one who worked constantly, efficiently, and
Ricki was our President in Lower Soph year and our
man in Council ever since. He was an Upper Soph
representative to the Council, its Vice President as a
unior, and its President as a Senior. He was a mem-
er of the Ring Committee, the Dance Committee, the
APhA, as well as the Band.
He's the one who worried more than- the rest of us.
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JACK A. HIGGINS
"A word jitly spoken is like apples of gold in pictures
Tom was 11 member ofthe APhA, sewed on the intra-
mural commission as well as five years of intramural
sports. In addition Tom was a member ofthe Fordham
Pharmacist, Editor of the Student Directoiy, and dance
committees und also found time to be on the executive
committee of the APhA.
"E.T." is the one who loved "B8zB".
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STUART M. LAKE
"Great men are not always wisev.
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E. THOMAS KENNY
"Oh world! I cannot hold thee close enough.
Stu was a member of the APhA and the A.M.A QAmeri-
can Motorcycle Associationj. Stu played intramural soft-
ball and was recognized by his famous off-the-head
He,s the one who blew the horn which woke the class
in the morning.
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NICHOLAS I. MANCINI
"Can one ,go up upon hot coals and his feet not be
John was a member of the APliA, and a quiet, but eil
ficient member of all the intramural teams.
He's the one with the neat hair who signs "III" after
Nick was ax member oi' the APhA, the Fordliam Band,
and the CLll'l'lCLIlllI'11 Rcvisory Committee. He also worked
as a lab assistant in Pharmacy.
He's the one who ran our movie projectors.
JOHN METZ III
"Who gained no title and who lost no friendf,
Sister was a five vear member of the APhA, A member
of Rho-Chi besides being Secretary-Treasurer of this
She is the one who is affectionately known as the
SISTER MARY ANNUNCIA MICHALENKO, CSSF
"Wisdom is before him that hath uncle-rsta-nding.',
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HARRY SALVATORE MORELLI
"A man shall he cmmnendefl according to his wisdomf,
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Harry was President of RHO CHI, and Vice President
of the APhA in his Senior year. He also served as Cir-
culation Manager for the Fordham Pharmacist in his
fourth and fifth years in addition to being a lab assistant.
Heis the one who knew tartaric acid.
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JOHN M. PETITTO
"Give instruction to a wise man and he will get yet
Don represented ns on the Student Council in his Fresh-
man, Lower Soph, and Senior years. A member of the
APhA, he also served on the Dance Committee, and
the Curriculum Revisory Committee.
He's the one who wasted such a beautiful set of notes
by never studying them.
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john was Vice President of both RHO CHI and BETA
XI in his Senior year. He also was a member ofthe
APhA and provided a strong arm in softball intramurals.
Named to "VVHO'S WHO", he's the one who had a
detailed knowledge of every general science.
DONALD G. PINGARO
"The eye is not satiqied with seeing, nor the ear flied
Dave was ll xncinlxrr ol' the APliA. Always very quiet,
but very witty, lic gave forth many ideas lor the funnv
lines at the Christmas Party while in Albany. '
Hols the one we nc-'ver saw until 1:00 p.m.
SALVATORE L. RENDE
"Don't value a man fir the quality he is of but for the
qualities he possessesf'
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DAVID PETER RAY
"In action faithjicl and in honour clear, who broke no
promise and served no private endf'
Sal served on the Directory Committee, the Dance Com-
mittee, the Christmas Party Committee and the Cosda-
mimi staff A member of the APhA, and under constant
threat of being sent to Buffalo, he was very active in
He's the one who taught us "Husta one", "Banana
ont", and "Two for five".
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PETER L. RUSSO
He that hath knowledge spareth his worclsf'
Burt was a member of the APhA. Although small in
size, he made his presence felt in intramurals with his
speed and quick hands.
He's the one who gave us cigars when we found out
he was a "Daddy',.
Pete was il member ol' the APhA and the N.Y.S.P.S.
Usually very quiet, he surprised everyone on the class
trips by keeping the merriment going and the refresh'
He's the one who knows what to laugh at and when
to do it.
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BURTON j. SOSS
"We know what we are, but we know not what we
Eileen was a member ol' the Cosdamian staff, the Cur-
riculum Revisory Committee, the Directory Committee,
and Dance Committees. She served as APhA Treasurer
in her Senior year, Class Secretary in her junior year,
and is a member oi' both RHO CHI and "WHO'S WHO,,.
She's the one who won the title of"'Class M omu.
THEODORE I. TONIUK
"Written with a pen cf iron, and with the paint of the
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EILEEN M. TIESS
"lfth0u be wise, thou shall be wisefor thysehfv
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Tony was a member of the APhA, and although hamp-
ered by injuries, managed to lend a hand when needed
in intramurals, providing the Class with another "big
Heis the one who drives the Vette and makes you
think, "There goes TT.
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LOUIS J. VINCI
"The mirror of all courtesyfi
Lou was a member of' the APl1A, the Cosclamian staff'
and the Curriculum Revisory Committee.
He's the one with the suave clothes, the good looks
and the big car,
Bemie accounted for much of the literaly efforts of
both the Cosdamian and the Class. Y
He's the one who knows both sides of a story, knows
his side well, and knows how to argue it.
"Where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise."
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"Not merely to exist, but to love, to dream ..... 'i
In addition to her membership in the APhA,
Sandie gave her literary talents to the Fordham
Pharmacist as a Lower Soph, and to the Cos-
damian for four of her five years.
Aside from finding herself at the end of the
alphabet in Upper Soph year, she's the one who
took the drahness out of Ph 21.
"Where have all the flowers gone?"
SONDRA RONS WELKIS
Gonebut may have been a member of the APhA,
or he may have even been a class officer at one
time or another. Of our starting iifty-seven, only
twenty-six originals remain among the thirty-
nine members of the Class of 1967. Gonebut
represents the thirty-one people who registered
with us in 1962, but who will not graduate with
us in 1967. He has left us gradually and yet, in
a sense, he has not left at all, for some of us still
hear from him, and all of us have spoken of him.
He might have left by choice or force, and he
may or may not be in Pharmacyg he may he
married or single, and he might even be a
woman. We will always remember him for what
he was, and among the things that he has taken
with him, we would like to include our sincerest
wishes for every success and happiness that this
world can bestow upon him.
jdeyibfory of fde Cfaad of I967
It all began in September, 1962. The campus
was alive again as students greeted their class-
mates with tales of the Summer past and
prophecies of the year to come. For some, it
was the last year, for most, it was another year,
for us, it was the first year.
The campus was covered with posters, the
ROTC was recruiting as were the various
fraternities and societies. For the Freshmen, it
was a time of confusion. The paths of possibility
were numerous and varied, each one beckoning
to the student with an air of mysticism and
guaranteed potential. Amidst it all, fifty-seven
Freshmen gathered in Thebaud Hall to embark
on a five year program that was to have
changed their outlooks on every phase of life.
'KMy name is Dr. Sica, and, for you Latin
scholars, that,s spelled with one We had
met the Dean and orientation had begun.
Father Taylor spoke of the many opportunities
that Fordham had to offer, and Dr. Schubert
was introduced as our Class Moderator. We
were told to look to our left and to our right,
and that one of those students would not be
with us in 1967. After telling us that five years
wasn't a very long time, a Senior took us on a
tour of the campus, aided by a few of his class-
mates. Assured of our potential, and bursting
with confidence, we viewed the orientation
speeches with a bit of skepticism, for we were
so filled with the eagerness to meet a challenge
that we failed to see a challenge at all. Indeed,
we were very young.
After numerous mistakes at registration, we
began the formal studies divided as Section A
and Section B, and, as the year gradually pro-
gressed, we gathered many facts about a
variety of subjects. Dr. Sica taught us Why
aspirin could be sold in a Loblaw store, that
William Proctor was the Father of Pharmacy,
and that Pl?.6LI"lTLClCy was a profession. Mr. Cotter
told us 'iThey named the baby Henryv and
went on to explain why "He was soooo goodf,
We were helped with exams before, during
and after by Mr. O'Neil, and, while living in
fear of Mr. Casazza's Chapter 17, we took bets
that Father Murray would some day scoot too
far and fall off that platform in Larkin, holding
a cigarette in one hand and a piece of colored
chalk in the other. Our yellow papers weren,t
complete without a red mark in the margin
when Father McCurty corrected weekly Theo-
We named Cosmo DeSteno, Lou Coluni,
Don Kozlowski and Larry Rossi as our class
officers and Don Pingaro sat on the Student
Council. While facing the difficulties above,
we found time to listen to The Kingston Trio,
Peter, Paul and Mary, and the Clancy Brothers,
and to watch a Varsity Basketball Team that
went to the NIT. Section A captured the
Pharmacy Basketball Championship before
the snow melted, and as the months went by,
the divider was beginning to lift and the Class
of 1967 was beginning to gel. At separate
beach parties we put a year of notes, labs and
exams behind us, and looked forward to the
following Fall, when we would be called Lower
We returned that fall a somewhat more
conditioned group, eager to further not only
ourselves, but also the College of Pharmacy.
Feeling that our orientation by the Seniors
was somewhat cold and distant, we obtained
permission to orientate the Class of 1968. We
set up a "Coketail Hourv for the Freshmen,
and remembering all the hardships of Fresh-
man year, established a Big Brother program,
events which have established a very strong
bond between the two classes. Under Rick
Hahn, Dave Scott, Don Kozlowski, Dave Carey
and Don Pingaro, we merged into one unified
group that was never to be divided again.
The courses were upon us once more, differ-
ing from Freshman year only in complexity.
Mr. Casazza took us through one semester of
"Play your lnrnclf' and another of "Beat the
Clockv, and we thanked him with a chorus of
Silent Night. More yellow papers were being
slashed in Theology for incomplete answers
to incomplete questions, and everyone could
draw a marginal distribution curve for guns
and butter. After learning "all the problems
every good physicist should knowf, we were
relieved to hear that "Bill Wolff doesn,t fail
anyonen Qunless of course he didn,t know an
authorls mother,s maiden namelj. A sociologist
was able to explain the reasons for maifs ac-
tions in every circumstance except for the times
he cheated on an exam, but nothing could
stop our momentum.
Outside the classroom we turned out another
champion basketball team and a Well drilled
bunch of dreamers who knew the code words
of "Hutza onen, "Banana outv, and aHalfback
passf, Pharmacy went University wide when
the Rose Hill Ramblers sang on WF UV and
Ann Marie Phillipon was named Miss Ford-
ham. Concerts were given by Ray Charles,
the Kingston Trio, the Brothers Four, and the
Hootenanny TV show, and a veiy content
campus was rocked by a boycott of the Campus
Center, much in the same manner as the world
was shocked by the assasination of a Presi-
A year of excitement, filled with joy and
tragedy was recalled at another beach party,
and we said our goodbyes for the Summer
A Class Moderator directs his Freshmen
with words of welcome, but apparently he
directs his Upper Sophomores to start "With
inorganic materialsf, The word had gotten out
that '67 was snowballing through, and the
faculty took steps to slow us down. Dr. Patel
made rheology an everyday word, and had us
blue in the face trying to blow CMC through
a viscometer. VV e went crazy trying to figure
out how many ounces were in a dram for Mr.
Liscio, and increased the value of Mr.
Brodeur,s stock in the index card industry.
Amidst all the danger of those pathogenic
organisms, we found time to laugh at Marma-
duke Montmorency, Fifi LaRue, Freddie Fast-
pencil and all the other characters that Sister
wouldn t know about. We had a lab instructor
asking the stars why he had to teach us in two
labs and why we couldn't learn to rack a micro-
scope tube down.
Under the guidance of Dave Carey, Dave
Scott, Bill Crimmins, Rick Hahn and Cosmo
DeSteno, we managed to escape the dilemmas
of the professional courses and ventured out
to Squibb laboratories to learn why there had
to be such courses. There was less time to
enjoy the Clancy Brothers, P, PZSZM, and the
New Christy Minstrels that year, for greater
glories and changes were being recorded on
the Bronx campus. The Varsity went to the
NIT again, Sam Perry set a new record for the
60-yard dash, and Fordham Football had re-
turned with a victory over NYU. Unrest
cropped up in the University Government,
and the turmoil was added to by the debut
of Thomas More College. Slightly battered,
we came through it all wearing our Senior
The beach party was now a tradition in the
College of Pharmacy, and that june, as Mr.
Casazza became Dr. Casazza, we became
Somebody must have convinced Dr. Hassan
that we really weren,t a hopeless lot, for he
returned to teach us botanical origins, balloon
hairs, and ZERO. Our much diminished group
assumed everything could be proven for Mr.
Sharenow, and yet couldn't prove a thing for
Father Taylor. Professor White gave us hourly
exams in fifteen minutes, and our Class Mode-
rator showed us a chemistry even harder than
Organic. Astounded at the genius of Mr. Morea,
and thoroughly confused by it all, we found
our relaxation in Squibb movies for after-lunch
entertainment and in convincing a very kind
lady that the sky was falling.
Lou Coluni, Bruce Anderson, Bill. Crimmins,
Eileen Tiess, Rick Hahn, and Cary Gelfand
led the hardy group that published a very
profitable Student Directoiy. Some of us
travelled to Chicago and Indianapolis over
Easter, and all of us visited Geigy to see more
of the same things we had seen at Squibb. No
one will ever forget Danny Doyle and Bill
Crimmins as Batman and Robin at the Sweet-
heart Dance that year.
A very successful Football Club emerged
during F ordham,s 125th Anniversary Year, a
year filled with festive occasions. The Anni-
versary Ball was held at the Hotel Americana,
and the Head of the Iesuit Order payed our
school a visit, to round off a veiy memorable
series of occasions. We left each other at
Sherwood Island in june, instilled with a feel-
ing of anticipation that only a Senior could
Dr. Sica recuperated from his Pharmacy
Orientation Course and worked up enough
courage to give us upside down structures
bigger than Vitamin Bm. We in turn constantly
amazed him with our lack of knowledge of the
basics. While waiting for Professor White's
informal half and interviewing many pharma-
cists, we consoled ourselves by knowing that
no one would get less than a 40 in Drug Assay
. . Dr. Giles tempted us to write "I donit know,
but I'l1 look it upv on many of his extensive
exams. Dr. Patel was happy with a 992 Senior
membership in the APhA, but Professor Liscio
had to argue with the one hold-out, and with
Father Taylor gone, Philosophy became a task.
One might describe it as an anthropomorphic
extrapolation of a transendence, ever spiralling
upward from the herd CPD.
Lou Coluni, Bruce Anderson, Sister Lucille,
lack Higgins, Rick Hahn, Caiy Gelfand, and
Don Pingaro ruled over the class that put on a
Christmas Party that did not insult the faculty.
No enjoyment came from watching the Foot-
ball team, so students listened instead to the
Mamas and the Papas, Simon and Garfunkel,
and the Supremes. Liquor was allowed in the
donns, and dress regulations were suspended
over a period when jack Frost was taking
attendance. There was a Senior weekend and
we were Bachelors of Science.
We've experienced a time of change over
the past Hve years, change which has engulfed
the world, Fordham, and the lives of each and
every one of us. Yet, among all the transitions,
there have been certain stable elements which
can only be called memories. For us, the list
of memories is very rich and very full.
Any one of us could write his own histoiy,
recalling the Christmas Parties, the Retreats,
the labs and the many hours of lecture that
he has experienced. But there is a certain
integral part of our history that cannot be
written, it can only be felt. It engulfs all the
specific incidences and more, for it was that
indelinable factor that made us what we were
and what we will always hope to be: a solid,
unified group of people who have an unbreak-
able bond towards each other, their profession
and F ordharn Pharmacy.
Nancy, Bruce, Betsy and Sandra Anderson
Phyllis and Danny Doyle
ack and Marie Higgins
Burt, Laura and Gayle Soss
Pat and Don Pingaro
Sandie and Sain VVelkiS
--A. A -
r ffQF'fs'1.g?fi ie
udy and Terry Browne Lydia and Frank Corso
Bernie and Lynn Wally
Carla and Ernie Gianetti
Eileen, Fred and Freddie Tiess
"He swallowed the needle!" "What does Dear Abby know anyway?
X in, x H
1 NF ,
E.T. gets an A.
i as as
When the cop goes, we'1l set it on Hre again!" "I W0r1der ifhe'll ask that?"
"Wait 'til Metz finds out I stole his checkf,
The Rick, Dick, 61 Nick Sick Trio."
arm acifi td .
uSCClll'ldl1lTl A1'tl1lTl,H "It S2lyS here I,I'I'l Ollly 21 Il1fli0I'V,
"Throw VVhite Out!"
, X J,
"sLEEEEEEP,' fih J 4 gl ' f
UNO Wise Cracks, gl1ySl,, "You should see my kitchen sink!
IUDY, JUDY, JUDY!"
"You got a C like everyone else Ralph." HYCS, 1,111 here t0d21yln
HRK X , ig
., V53. A 'N "' Q 'V
,B 'wr it 1' il ' f
.-- 1 3 ll ,'
Qui gggf . N 'l ivin-xn-..'
5 A Q 4 4 . l
"This is Tommy, Debbie, and on the end is Monica Claire."
"Cl1arlie look. Itis 21 male!"
l 1' ,
l 1 Ju
"Oh yeah, come out of the case and say that!
Rita's Skull Session
"Oh, I dream about the moonlight on the Wabash, . "No. no. Not on the desk. OOPSV,
'. .T"1 T" ',- '7IL 'F 4-.2 F-' 1' - '
Q 1 c,- K -.fm--sw i-
V im- '
"jack strips for action!"
"Let'S Sec, ifl sell an hundred five by Sevens. . .
"Connie, got a match?"
Now I know how to reiiect upon myselff'
MXVCH, there? Sous three Wecks ofworkin
'How do you like that? He vv0n't give me back my anatomy text!
Y Y Y 'Y
F' A U A
if, y ,Ti
A .Fe .
.1 L sa
. ,. ,
First Bow: Jeanne Cahill, Jean Hapliznick, Erika Fedyniak, Karen Markovich, Fred Perino, Bob Casale, Dennis
Foley. Second Row: Chris Barkentin, Rich Tinger, Tony Madaio, Joe D'Arco, Vic Urrico, Dave Bleakney,
Ken Bernstein. Top Row: Bog Liller, Bog Turnulo, Mike Fasola, Jim Eilert, Jack Lenoci, jerry Stramowski.
jim Cfaaa of 1968
Student Council Representatives
Beginning in the Fall of 1963, we were rudely intro-
duced to a life full of F ather Murrayis bouncing, Father
McCurty's quizzes, and a new English teacher. Our
social life began, as tradition has it, with the Senior-
As the courses and years passed, we noticed that we
were getting smaller in number and closer in spirit.
In our second and third years, we gained our first
athletic championships in intramural basketball. We
went through the usual tips and trials as we scrambled
for the easiest electives. "Phi mln and "twenty points
off for not closing the balance doorn became phrases near
and dear to our hearts.
As juniors we got our Hrst real taste of the problems
and satisfactions of doing things for ourselves. NrVe
ordered our class rings and waited to see what they
would be like. We ran the junior-Sophomore Dance
where Miss Sweet-Heart was chosen. Directory plans
were made, delayed, implemented, and at last com-
Finally, an "easy" second semester and free Spring
afternoons have rested us up for the last big push next
"Hi Doctor . . "President or no President, I asked Hrst!
Let them make toluene, I'll make coffeeli' "Get my explosion next, Chip."
Dissolve, come on, dissolvef' 'KI know it's in here somewhere
"Keep the faith, baby!" at
"Ig that go, , ?" "Well, that exam ruined my 4.0.
"IHS 21 real beard!" " . . .and four parts of giuf,
"Are you sure?"
- ,...-3111" ,
GGNOPC,it,S2ll0l1gStl'21W-v "I hope the Dean's in there
an ik -'laminar-r
First Row: Millie Cryczka, Tina Trimarchi, Teri Lipski, Evelyn Angel, Margaret Mazzulo, Janet Manco,
Vivian Petrelli, Regina Parente, Jeannette Martorano. Second Row: Ralph Zager, Bruce Campbell, Marty
Marzullo, Henry Balzani, Howie Fleishman, Connie Florio, john Nicolais. Third Row: Warren Poulson, Barry
jasilli, Cary Clark, Frank DeSantis, Cary Schumacher. Top Row: Ralph Rende, Ted Sheppard, Bernie Ceb-
hardt, Martin Lukacs, Fran Siro, Ray Renart, Joe D'Amico, Cosmo DeSteno.
W U The Upper Sophomore Class might he said to be the
1 6 first class ofthe "New Breedy' at Fordham. They entered
e 0 9 9 as Freshmen the same year that the Thomas More
College for Women began, and Fordham will never be
the same. The class has had many social events, some
successfiil and others not so successfiil. It is to their
CARY SCHUMACHER credit that nothing can dampen their spirit. One of their
President finest hours came this December when they co-spon-
sored, with Thomas More College, a Christmas party for
BARRY IASILLI needy orphans. It is hoped by everyone that this will
Vice President start a tradition which will continue for many years.
In their Freshmen year they had three different math
FRAN SIRC teachers: Professor O'Neill, Father Zaegers, S. J., and
Treasurer Father Lynch, S. In their Lower Sophomore year,
after two semesters with them, Dr. Walsh decided that
HENRY BALZAN I he would not teach any more Pharmacy sections.
Secretary Perhaps the best way to show the spirit ofthe class is
to review some ofthe more quotable quotes about them:
IOE D'AMICO Professor Liscio: "Is he pledging for a fraternity or
Student Council Representative something?"
Professor Marano: "There are a few individuals in this
class . .
Judging from past performance, the College of' Phar-
macy can anticipate two more spirited years with the
Class of 1969.
"Hey Tom, itls not water you drank . .
"Someday this fbod will kill me!"
' ' ' LTQLI:
"The '69 beat"
l I .1 E' ,N
51. ' ll I
"And then there was the time . .
gf 2 ' '
"That should kill them!" "Gimme that czllnera, fm gonna hit
that refright on the heuclf,
"Who is to say what is good and
' what is evi1?,'
If he thinks Fm gonna grow these "You be good to them, they'll be
bugs for him .... " good to youf'
"Whcre'cl they go?" "I donit really feel like going to
A H "Ain,t Ijust the sweetest thing in the 7 7 V -in ww f ,-
A V V World?"
"The Elm? I swallowed it, . . . you'll "No Gary, that's an air bubble."
never get it!"
First Row: Marty Iob, Pete YVest, Iohn Kot, John Fay, Second Row: Dan Ventura, Yvonne Bonito, Ed Del
Mage, Stan Walczak, CPD, Bob Calderaro, Joe Dijoseph. Third Row: john Purkert, Bob Cass, Val Spina,
Paul Cottone. Fourth How: Vinny Truncellito, Iim Clifford, Don Valerio, UD, Gerry Ross, QFD, Bob Costella,
.7lze Cana of 1970
Student Council Representative
Although we are Sophomores, it does not always
imply that we are sophomoric in our attitude. We en-
tered Fordham as typically confused Freshmen, but,
under the guidance of Dr. Casazza we survived the
shock of our first year of college life. Little did "Doc"
realize that this divided, confused group would evolve
in the following year as a corporate community of
serious minded students.
The merger of two losing frosh football teams into a
powerhouse disrupted the traditional reign of the Seniors
as they fell to a 20-0 romp. Although the road to a
championship was blocked, the hopes for eliminating
the obstacle next year are very high.
Our class has the distinction oi' being the first to have
an organized Christmas party after the annual Pharmacy
Christmas party. Besides this distinction, we can boast
about individual idiosyncrasies.
Others have their fearless leader but we have our
uliizzyu leader . . . I-Inman computer ot' cards . . . Surfer
. . . Blondie . . . Comptroller candidate for the Mafia . . .
A female impersonator . . . A Villager . . . Peacock
imitator . . . Superman.
VVe also have a staff ol' commuters from New jersey
who help to congest traffic on the bridge . . . a class
ambassador to France . . . a representative lrom the
state of Connecticut . . . and another lrom Bayonne, the
fire city ofthe country.
NVho is the person who had to hand in his 4.0 club
card .... called, "This is Breaker 6, come in Breaker Si'
. . . had to hide in his closet because his parents did
not want him home on week-ends . . . could fill in tor
Dean Martin if he had laryngitis . . . yelled, "Hey guys,
did you my new diving watchb . . . rarely showed
up on time for classes and provided us with a mirror . . .
caused fire hazards in the Bamskellar . . . faithfully
patronized Aqueduct . . . while wildly skidding in his
car, turned up the radio to listen to VVinchester Cathedral
. . . yelled, ulbr Donnieis tooth?',
Finally, we would like to have a moment of silence
for the qluiet members of the class, who, with the majority
of students, worked zealously to attain the right to be
Upper Sophs next year.
"X'V0uld you lwlicve we flmuncl il?" "Look, it,s five-z1He1', I16,S not here, so lefs goin
"Two more weeks. and wc-'ll be reudv to blow up the "You can never find anything around here when vou
lmilclingf' need it!"
"Gee, Iive never had an erector set "Thi5 button, Sfupidyx
i "Doctor, stop saying I broke it
- Somebody stole it and you know it. L y l
'fBut it S?-yS here that N6WtOD WHS "Dvnes, joules, coulomhs, what is
an idiot." this: Greekiy,
"Lvt's 500, ifthc class 2lVCl'2lgC was
23. . .
"I dorft have to ask, I got my A."
"You Cillft let a girl read any of
"Two bucks on Fordham with 10 "I better get out of here before it
.- ,, in ,WK -uv
First How: Mary Ann Kranko, Alexandra Hryciuk, QPJ, Marianna Miura. Second How: Fran DiMaria, Frank
Corvino, John Otchy, Stan Kuchlewski, Cosmo Petrullo, joe Ribeiro. Third Row: Bert Herbert, Scott Maran,
Tom Olsinski, Tom Wojciechowski, Tom Rossettie, Don McCue. Fourth How: Ray F rasene, Bob Boemer, joe
Ryan, Cliff Scaggs, john Massetti. Top Row: Ray Macioci, Ioe Dolce, Paul Pauline, Tony Zera, Denny Azaro.
jlief Cfaaa of l97l
PAUL PAU LINE
Student Council Representative
Both Sections of' the Class of 197i have It-lt a potent
spirit of' mutual acceptance and a high level spirit of'
unity since the first days of orientation. NVe have grown
to appreciate the greater aspects oi' University life and
have made those adjustments necessary in the transition
from a state of' a L'High School Harry" to that ol' a "Joe
Other notable events outside the realm ol' mandatory
assemblies are highlighted by the Christmas Party, the
Pharmacy trip to Lederle Laboratories, participation
in the APhA, and intramural sports.
Academically, both Sections fared pretty well during
the first two semesters of' their live year program, and
we look forward to next year when we will become one.
Concerning intramural sports, we may say that al-
though we were kicked around a hit in football, we feel
that we will bounce hack both in basketball and in soft-
ball in the years to come.
WVe have all experienced the beginnings of a new
dimension of' our lives which will not only equip us with
the professional knowledge necessary to carry on our
lifels Work, but which will also enrich us with a develop-
ment of' personal character and social responsibility.
VVe are eagerly anticipating experiences which will
serve as fond memories in our future professional years.
F irsl Row: George DiBenedetto, Peter Darata, Bill Fegyeresi, Lynne Caldrone, Sue Philippon, Art West.
3 .lr 4 in
lx A + ,
ug . A
T . . 1
Second Row: Bob DlCregorio, Bill Mannino, joe Turano, Allan Sabol, Marcello Scaccalossi, Prof. White.
Back Row: Tom Dolan, Fred Maffei, Charles Campo, Joe Sheehan, Natale Carolini, Ioe Latini.
l l '
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"God those Seniors play dirty lmlllu "Today We'll make some LSD."
"Hmm, I guess you carft take the
Five to nine, "Is that ll mcniscus, or is it dirt?"
"You do parts A and B, I'll do C and
'You think he'1l throw me out be-
short cutsf, cause I forgot my lab coat?',
Oh, 1 tlxouqht it wus 1lSllplJ0SilLOl'5' 66011 my God, it's HCl not NuOI-IV,
"You omit buy medicine droppers
on the outside you knowf,
"I-Ie,s crazy ifhe thinks I'm buying "Uh, XVhG1'C,S the water gonna come
:mother one!" out'r",
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Same team, stupid, same team!
Wow, look at the size of that end!
"Nobody move, I lost my tooth!"
"And if you take our ball again . . ." K'HoW,d he get out he,-ep'
Get 'em Tommy
"Get outta my way West, it's getting crowded back here!"
I think if we give the Seniors cigarettes at halftime . . ."
The crowd watches a close one.
W" "'m' ' a
It's touch Richie, TOUCH!
The ballet of the green berets.
'S K r'-v..-
. "Nice game, punkl
"Give us back the ball kidg HEY KID!"
A M. 3-N-:L V .
. Ind' "
"Take itl Anybody! Quick! HELP!"
"Now let's see, am I right handed or left handed?"
'Tm just gonna hit him with my sailor hatl"
A Physical Incompatability.
"Hold it right there, you're ALL off sides!"
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Hey man, you airigg, gonna tag me are "Carey, get outtu there!" SANDWICHEDIH
"HAI Let them fightg I got the ball!"
Eddie hits Diggs on the head.
"You go that way Bruce, I'!l go this way."
Yahoo, round we go and doesy doe!"
"Dam it! Closed my arms too soon again!"
"Get one of these guys off me, Bill!"
Here they come again.
Q I ' - 1923
! Q lj
"Come here you a!fCQ8zS!!!
. W ,.'fw4,,,
"Well, I can,t dunk it from here, so
I'll revert to my jumper."
"Going around is easy, going through is tough." 5-V
"Hmmm, it's getting close. Better fix
the score a little."
"HEY REF, HE TOOK
He makes it look easy.
"Look, we all know from Physics that it must come down .... "
"There's nothing like posi-
"My watch, MY WATCI-Ill
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"I think I hurt myself!" "Who you tryin' to impress, Eder?"
"Will you take it out and throw it Sal!"
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"Owl I shoulda' brought my "Hit that, wise guy!" -
"Sheesh, will you ever leam, Tony?"
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RICHARD N. HAHN
Seated: Rita Facondine fSecretaryj, Rick Hahn CPresidentJ, and Gary Gelfand fVice Presidentj. Standing: Ken
Bernstein Uuniorsj, Joe D'Amico fUpper SophsQ, Ray Macioci flfreshmenj, Frank Moavero fLower Sophsj, and
Jeanne Cahill Uuniors Q .
The American Pharmaceutical Association is the guid-
ing light to the pharmacy student during his years in
the College of Pharmacy. It embraces retail, whole-
saling, manufacturing, teaching, hospital, military and
It has as one of its main objectives the unification of
the pharmacist in his role as a member of the profes-
sional health team.
The Student Branch of the organization contributes
to the attainment of the goals set up by the national
organization in Washington, D. C., by providing forums
and lectures in pharmacy and closely related fields.
There have been numerous guest speakers presented
to the membership who have lectured on the following
topics: Hoffman La Roche's work with nursing homes,
McKesson's Pharmaceutical Professional Center, Air
Pollution, the Pharmacist in his role with the physician,
dentist, and veterinarian, Retail Pharmacy, Hospital
Pharmacy, Detailing, Pharmaceutical Industry, and Pub-
Annually the Student Branch has articipated in
"National Pharmacy Week" with the djevelopment of
Work-Shops, Displays and a seminar depicting the role
of the pharmacist in the community and in public health.
The organization has sent representatives to the vari-
ous local, state and national pharmaceutical conventions.
Through the efforts of the Student Branch, we have
gained practical knowledge and we have been brought
to realize our roles in maintaining professional standards.
DR. BABU N. PATEL
-T5 1 '2 1 if ' ' ir 'A 71-Iyar-f- F
. ,Li 4, ' "Lg-:f gzirll ,- ini:
An Air Pollution program begins under Fordham's
Continuing Education program, headed by Dr. Patel.
Dr. Frank Field gives an overall picture of the prob
lem. . . .
. . . and points out specific danger point.
The Beta Xi Chapter of Rho Chi National
Pharmaceutical Honor Society was oflicially
installed at F ordham's College of Pharmacy
in May of 1956.
The membership of Rho Chi is composed
of students who are in the top fifteen per-
cent of their class academically and who are
elected by both faculty and student mem-
bers of the Chapter.
Newly elected members who have evi-
denced strength of character, personality,
and leadership are presented with certifi-
cates of membership and the cherished
octagonal key symbolic of the society, repre-
senting the eight sciences which form the
foundation of our profession: Pharmacy,
Pharmacology, Pharmacognosy, Chemistry,
Biology, Physiology, Physics, and Pharmacy
Administration. The colors are the royal
blue of highest individual efforts, and the
white of truth and loyalty.
Amon their activities this year, there has
been a Zlecture program exposing dii-ferent
forms of medical quackery and how they
can be combatted by Pharmacy, and various
other lectures on professionalism and curri-
We extend our warmest congratulations to
the Society's newest members.
Seated: Harry Morelli, Dr. Ikram Hassan QModeratorl, and
Iohn Petitto. Standing: Sr. Mary Annuncia Michalenko, C.S.S.F.,
Sr. M. Lucille Fennewald, Lou Coluni, and Eileen Tiess.
Seated: Sr. M. Lucille Fennewald, John Petitto, Harry Morelli, Sr. Mary Annuncia Michalenko, Lou Coluni, and
Eileen Tiess. Standing: Prof. Marano, Mr. Malanga, Dr. Patel, Dr. Schubert, Dr. Sica fDeanj, Dr. Hassan QModer-
atorl, Prof. White, Dr. Giles, Mr. Brodeur, and Dr. Casazza.
'WA Q 'lflflw
- '-1.1.-. .-
VVho's WVho Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges
is an organization which annually
publishes a directory of distin-
guished students selected from its
member institutions throughout the
Students recognized each year
are nominated from approximately
eight hundred colleges and univer-
sities, and the nominating commit-
tees are instructed to consider the
candidateis scholarship, his partici-
pation and leadership in academic
and extracurricular activities, his
citizenship and service to the school,
and lastly, his promise of future
Fordham Pharmacy selections are
made annually by the students of
the Senior Class, naming a select
group of individuals who have ful-
lled the above requirements as
deemed by their classmates.
The organization presents its
members with a certificate of
achievement, a key, and a reference
service for any future endeavors
that they may undertake.
Throughout the nation, Who's
Who members are regarded with the
prestige of honor and achievement,
and we wish to salute those Seniors
who have attained that recognition
.ui-YU. 'X .
l I E
in v '
Seated: Bruce Anderson, Jack Higgins, Bill Crimmins, Lou Coluni, and Steve Frogel. Standing: Eileen Tiess, Rick
Hahn, Sandie Welkis, Bernie Wally, Lou Vinci, Dave Carey, Sal Rende, and Connie Galanek.
Kosclamian I96 7
The name Cosdamian stems from the combination of
the names of the two patron Saints of Pharmacy:
Sts. Cosmos and Damian. As legend has it, they were
the first to dedicate their lives to the science of healing
their fellow men. However, we feel Cosdamkzn means
To us, Cosdamian means, shop for a printer, shop for
a photographer, sign a contract, raise some money, start
arguments, lay out dummy sheets, arrange for pictures,
select pictures, tag pictures, crop pictures, caption pic-
tures, type captions, indicate type size, sen out for
coffee, lose sleep, cut classes, fail exams, be criticized,
be censored, be calm, proof read everything, improvise,
steal, get more coffee, please the faculty, please the stu-
dents, resign yourself, meet a deadline, meet a dead
staff member, hate the pressure, raise more money, take
a Dex, say good morning to a rooster, redraw dummy
sheets, go insane, beg, cry, and be calm, be strong, and
be limited in the amount of space you have to tell what
a yearbook is really like.
, 1 S CA, pl!-J,
Editor Bill Crimmins and Layout Man Dave Carey
give a final check before a deadline.
V K . .
if 5' 1
4 ',s L K
X YW' -Q
Lou Coluni Steve Frogel jack Higgins
Assivtant Editor Photography Business Manager
lack explains the layout to Sal and Tony.
V? , . Deadlfine TOMORROW!
575 - lA"a A
Rwk and Bruce check the copy.
.7Ae .gorcmam armaci.4f
The Active Staff
jean Hapliznik Mr. Brodeur
It all starts here.
"Remember: we can't offend anyonef
4 3, A
"Throw Lake outH" "I WANT, what I WANT, when I WANT IT!"
"We'll sober up on thisf'
"We couldn't care less if this party "Got the gun John?"
Christmas comes but once a year.
"Well, let's see if they're as good as they say they are."
"You check the price and I'll double it."
f--1 - -- - ---- - -- "Here's your shaving cream, "Anything e15e,SIRP"
"How the heck did you ever get your license?" SIRV,
"Robitussin . . . AC, please."
"Well, ah, I know it's not Easter, but "Your students did WHAT?
I'll look it up anyway."
UHOPC they C-l0n't offend us." "Uh-oh, we offended them."
"You mean we have to pAYl?" Shame on you two. You didrft trust us.
"You wouldn't believe what Santa put in my
Ollofhpopa 9 ,Quan 1966
A typical, dull Pharmacy Dance. Finalists are chosen for Miss Sweetheart 1966.
JJ- ,vf I
1' 1 4.
Miss Mary Leisner is chosen ....
. . . and crowned . . . . . . and happy.
BUT WHO'S THIS? Thieves robbing OUR faculty? Who can save us?
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Holy USP, it's Batman and Robin to the rescue!
The bad guys move in . . .
gif if f' F S L
.f ' ' - i -Il! ,, '
X, 2 - x . ". '- el -I -L-
. o . .
And now to get the leader: The Penguin!
. . . but the Dynamic Duo show their strength.
Foiled AGAIN! Will they ever recover? "1!:1et's Stop Chasing C1-imi
n s ....
A A 1
. . . and start dancing! Yes, another typical, dull Pharmacy Dance!
,HCL ZZOLUQQFL Clrfqllefbl 0
"I think Don's Miniskirt is cute!"
"Keep hoping Tom!"
"Oh! Icecube in the pants-oh!" "They told me he was young, but this young?!
x ' 3
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o, in I ' "
"You have your Cod-I have my harem!" "Who was that lady I saw you with?"
"You're right, I'm not really a priest!"
I don't think they need another drink.
flli ' ' L-X I
See, he's not really a monster! "She was on sale at Ko1vette's for 83.95"
Weefing fke WaLer
Throughout his tenure in the College of Pharmacy, the student has the opportunity to visit several of the Manu-
facturing Houses. The Class of 1967 will remember the trips to Squibb, Geigy, Abbott, Lilly, Winthrop, Upjohn
and Parke-Davis, when we got our chance to meet the maker.
"Warming up for tonight's party, Crimm?"
"Has anyone located Carey and Ray?" "This will wake him up!"
Slileeslixl You can't take him any- 36 out of 38 visitors prefer the white lab coats.
"The stuff goes in here . . . HEY! . . . OWWWWWWV' "TWO FOR FIVE"
P in ne
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These guys will drink to anything. "Miss Jones, all these Demerol boxes are EMPTYIV'
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"Pay? Nnw, charge it to Dr, Schubert!" "Wait 'til he finds out I put a mouse in there."
x: .-1. x
. This girl is:
al a TMC girl
bb a Pharmacy girl
cl none of these
dl absolutely none of these 2. The shooter is:
aj going to dunk
bb going to get dunked
cj sweating sweat
dl sweating Leo
3. Gary is:
aj injecting Rick
bl injecting the mouse
cl injecting himself
dj a sadist
el all of the above
Mr. Driscoll is:
aj at a party-whee!
bl testing the wind direction
cl aspiring ugaward thru the philosophical milieu
dl counting uffoons
This table is located in:
al Mama Leone's
bl the faculty dining room
cl the cafeteria
dl White Castle
el Ku Klux Klan dining hall
6. This is:
al a fair band
bl a good band
cl the best band
dl a rubberband
7. Our dynamic duo is:
al drunk as usual
bl dressed casually but neatly
cl out of their tree
dl trying to forget that they're dynamic
This is Pete West doing:
ab the Hully-gully 3
the Wiscosity Wobble '
nothing, as usual!
the Pharmacy Shuffle 9' Dr'
balling Dr. john out
telling Dr. John he's fat
recruiting volunteers for a phar-
asking Dr. john for the name of
just found out he is going to have
a 'cology test after studying Dis-
just found that he left his Market-
ing Report home
just read that Corvettes don't
qualify in the Daytona 500
just found out turtleneck sweaters
li-'1 ,. -' 1, gfgf...-' uiE3iz....,..
Dan and Rich are:
waiting for rain
waiting for the sky to fall
posing for this picture
, IS coup e is
looking for the man from Glad going on a Chip Shlp Trip ej on LSD
' 'x A
14. Which one does not belong in this group? This Rx mewns
el all of these
the new singing group called:
I-lopped-up Hand Carts
18. Shi is:
al preparing for an exam
bl reading his lpkalm
cl figuring out is I.Q.
dl developing ll new form of note
Louie thinks the rat:
al loves him
bl loves his lab coat
cl is going to bite him
dl considers him a fire
el all of these
17. These mice are saying:
al My house is bigger than your house
bl if it rains we're in trouble
cl I don't like those open exposures
dl Okay, now here's my plan
,N Wi 1: VV V- f -.:.,.... , . ' ...L 1, "
, -T '- .figs 1. f. . -:J 4-
20. This is az
al sensitive delicate scientific instru-
bl slot machine
cl 1" TV set
dl swing for midgets
aj paying a bad debt
bl taking a bribe
cl putting five on Mamiaduke Montmarency
wondering why Ringo Starr's picture is on his
buming the green leaves of summer
This is the way to:
al choke a mouse
bl break the mouse's ears
cl make friends with the mouse
dl get yourself chewed up
22, Prof. VVhite is:
aj making a point
bl loosing a point
cl selling bandaids
dl picking his nails
el taking attendance
Frank Cors? You got an "0"
WP. all-J mid- ge0l'9e J. mf- and WIN. 6L0:5tel' 77
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mr. anal ma. Wichef
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mr. ana! WM. jamw may
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mr. ana! WM. 6,alwarcl .Kenny
mf. and Wm. .Jfuzn Idle
mr. am! Wfe. Wzckofae
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777.-. and WM. ,Harry Wofefh
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mr. anal Wra. Safuafore pen ale
mr. ana! ma. jranL puma
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"Coricidin" means cold cash. More than six billion tablets
sold to date. Corioidin builds healthy profits for pharmacists
as fast as it relieves colds for customers. Bank on it!
SCHERING CORPORATION . BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Copyrightii 1966. Schering C p t on. All rights reserved K,O97A
I jar your career in .gnaluafriaf
8' leuefolamenf confacf..
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CAM of 1950
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Ajello, Anthony J.
119 Dunwoodie Street,
Yonkers, N. Y.
Ambrosecchia, Michael C.
760 Wilcox Ave.,
Bronx, N. Y.
Anderson, Bruce C.
24 Thomasina Lane,
Bedard, Peter R.
4057 Pratt Avenue,
Bronx 66, N. Y.
Browne, Iudith Pacheco
591 East 191 Street,
New York, N. Y.
Carey, David M.
358 Hurstbourne Road,
Rochester, N. Y.
Caselli, Charles A.
224 Elizabeth Street,
New York, N. Y.
Coluni, Louis W.
6 MacFarlan Street,
Amsterdam, N. Y.
Corso, Frank A.
665 East 181 Street,
Bronx, N. Y.
Crimmins, William F.
1420 Croes Ave.,
Bronx, N. Y.
Doyle, Daniel L.
25 Lathrop Avenue,
Binghamton, N. Y.
Erler, Richard T.
2295 Morris Avenue,
New York, N. Y.
Facondine, Rita Mary
22 Irion Street,
Fasano, Ralph L.
1419 Rowland Street,
New York, N. Y.
Fedor, Richard M.
400 East 105 Street
New York, N. Y.
Fennewald, Sister M. Lucille
St. Francis Convent,
1440 Wood Road,
Bronx, N. Y.
Calanek, Constance M.
2793 Briggs Avenue,
New York, N. Y.
Gelfand, Gary H.
3000 Bronx Park East,
Bronx, N. Y.
Cianetti, Ernest A.
214 23 Avenue, Apt. 1-A,
Patterson, N. I.
Hahn, Richard N.
21 Griffin Street,
Skaneateles, N. Y.
Higgins, Jack A.
2 Florham Avenue,
Florham Park, N. I.
Kenny, E. Thomas
35 Senior Street,
New Brunswick, N. J.
Lake, Stuart M.
2160 Wallace Avenue,
Bronx, N. Y.
Mancini, Nicholas I.
1120 Throgmorton Avenue,
Bronx, N. Y.
Metz, III, Iohn
13 Remsen Circle
Yonkers, N. Y.
Michalenko, Sr M.
1333 Enfield Street,
Morelli, Harry S.
3150 Kingsbridge Terrace,
New York, N. Y.
Petitto, john M.
103-17 129 street,
Richmond Hill, N. Y.
Pingaro, Donald G.
158 Drake Avenue,
New Rochelle, N. Y.
Ray, David P.
21 South Drive,
Hyde Park, N. Y.
Rende, Salvatore L.
321 Midland Avenue,
Port Chester, N. Y.
Russo, Peter L.
1773 72 Street,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Soss, Burton I.
192 Keamey Avenue,
Bronx, N. Y.
Tiess, Eileen M.
1 Arden Street,
New York, N. Y.
200 Green Street,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Vinci, Louis I.
840 Castle Hill Avenue
Bronx, N. Y.
2176 Grand Avenue,
Bronx, N. Y.
Welkis, Sondra Rons
310 East 74 Street,
New York, N. Y.
To my fellow classmates:
With this page, I bring Cosdamian 1967 to a close. I owe a very special debt
of gratitude to the following people: to jack Higgins, who almost singlehandedly
Hnanced the whole publication, to Steve Frogel, who spent half of his Senior
year taking and developing all the pictures we have included and many we
could not, to Dave Carey, who put every bit of this book in order, to Lou
Coluni, who provided the paths of progress when they were sorely needed, and
to Lou Vinci, who gave his time so that I might sleep. I also owe my thanks to
the rest of the staff, for they all contributed to the deadlines in their own inimita-
ble fashions. But lastly, and perhaps most importantly of all, I owe my thanks
to each and every one of you for providing all the material, both in and out of
class, that was the most vital part of this book.
I'm sure we can remember ourselves in all the instances on the preceding
pages, and it was my highest intention and sincerest hope in printing this volume,
that all those memories will be fond ones. But here, at the end of our College careers, allow me to ask one more
thing of you:
When you remember yourself in the instance pictured below, let that serve as the key that will open the door to
remembering the tive most important years of your lives, instead of the lock that will close it forever. And, in a very
humble way, give thanks that you were there.
All the very best,
- '. yin ,.--' ,
r , 'TNQ'-
.I v A - 1
J.. ,gr uw '
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I .,-v -f
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if A . Kan.
f ci .' 'I '
' nj' -
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., 5. . '
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