Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1960

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Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1960 volume:

LIBRARY School of Pharmacy Presented by THE CLASS OF I960ARREX 1960 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF PHARMACY PHILADELPHIA. PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY SCHOOL OF PHARMACY CHESTER LATIN I LARRY SNOOK —CO-EDITORSas.v FOKE YOW Four years have passnFmul with them go hours of hard study, exams, laboratory experiments, proms, convocations and many good laughs with our fellow students. We have been strengthened by the great teaching of one of the best pharmacy school faculties in the I'nited States. Now we step forward into our professions, willing and able to help our fellow men as members of a team destined to work for better health in communities throughout our great country. KJ U 3"In fine ire thought that he was everything." —E )win Arlington Robinson Certainly, there are too few words in the (Mtges of Webster that would do true homage to Dr. Ix uis Stezzi. A much admired mcmlier of the faculty of Temple I’ni-versity School of Pharmacy, Dr. Stez .i is esteemed bv us. not only because lie has been a truly inspiring teacher, but also because he has been ever mindful of our needs. Through him we have experienced an appreciation of the influence of our characters on our lives. Throughout our college careers, while we were greatly in pursuit of knowledge of our chosen profession, he guided us with an understanding of our problems. Through his association with us he has enhanced his friendship with the (’lass of 1960. With this warm friendship he has strengthened us both academically and socially and he has helped us to face the world in which we arc about to venture with a greater understanding of our profession and of mankind. Dr. Stezzi has shown us that perfection is universal; from the man who sells shoes, to the man who designs and builds dynamos, or to the profession of Pharmacy. Because of his untiring efforts in our behalf, and because he will long remain an inspiration to students of Pharmacy, we. the Class of 1960. proudly dedicate this l»ook to Dr. Louis R. Stezzi. “.1 the falling of another. He it friend or he it brother. Sever sneer, and ne'er deride, Help the weak and conquer pride." —Thomas A. Kempis 4To the Class of 1960: As a class you have exhibited u wonderful spirit of good fellowship and cooperation. Your individual contributions have been responsible for compiling an enviable record of achievement and success in all your activities which I have had the pleasure to observe. The completion of your undergraduate studies brings each of you to the crossroads in your chosen profession. You will have the opportunity to select, as your life’s work, that phase of Pharmacy to which your interests direct you. The past four years have equipped you with the knowledge to make that choice intelligently. The satisfaction and rewards that you receive from your work will be determined by the effort, wisdom, integrity, and sincerity that you display in its performance. As you establish yourselves among the leading citizens of your communities, the opportunities to contribute to the service of mankind ami to your profession will be many. May you fulfill these obligations with honor. .May you enjoy the feeling of satisfaction that it generates. My best wishes for a long, happy, and fruitful career go with you. Sincerely, Louis R. Stczzi 5MILLARD E. GLADFELTER PRESIDENT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY To the Class of 19(50: Temple 1'ni versify was founded in 1884 and chartered in 1889. Since we are now celebrating the 75th anniversary of these founding years, the ( 'lass of 1900 is among the anniversary classes. School of Pharmacy graduates have a justifiable pride in becoming alumni members of this particular college and of the I niversity in general. The School of Pharmacy has a distinguished roster of alumni and an enviable record in the profession. It also has a place of distinction characteristically for its excellent faculty, its splendid library and physical facilities, and its competency in research. To any alumnus this is a source of strength and pride. To the members of the Class of 19(50 it should be an inheritance which will enable each to advance the healing arts within bur society. It is my hope that it will give you great comfort and satisfaction as you enter the practice of Pharmacy. You have my warmest regards and very best wishes. Cordially yours, Millard E. Gladfelter President 6JOSEPH B. SPROWLS DEAN School of Pharmacy To the Members of the Class of 1960: This is indeed an auspicious year; for even as you step off into a new phase of your existence, so does the School of Pharmacy enter a new era with the introduction of the five-year course of instruction. May we both find that the background of training and experience which has brought us to this point has made us equal to the challenge which lies ahead. Faculty members will recall the Class of 1960 as one of the most outstanding. Your scholarship has generally been of a superior nature, and you have permitted instructors to achieve teaching goals which were previously not possible. We have no fears, therefore, with respect to your technical competency; we know that you are all capable of practicing pharmacy with technical efficiency. There is a fear which gives me, as your Dean, and others of the faculty much concern—a fear that you may succumb to the “virus" of moral degradation. The world which you enter is a troubled place—a financially unstable, politically uncertain, morally unmotivated, metastable morass. Unless you are strong in your convictions and courageous in your actions, you will find it very easy to fall into careless, slipshod. unethical, jjerhaps even dishonest practices. Our profession deserves more than this from you. Treat it with respect ami you will gain respect. Keep your profession as free from fault as you would your own home, so that you may always look to it with pride. Maintain your ethical standards at the same high level as your technical competency, then not only vour alma mater but all the members of your profession can look upon you with favor. I hope that these thoughts may have some value to you as you journey down that pleasant road which lies ahead and which seems to lead only to success. Sincerely yours, Joseph B. Sprowls Dean 7DR. HKRBERT M. CODE Professor of bacteriology F A C U L T Y DR. EDWARD FACKENTHAL .•(Hof. Professor of Physics DR. FRANK H. EBY Professor of Many and Pharmacognosy DR JOSEPH B SPROWES Dean, Professor of Pharmacy DR. ARTHUR E. JAMES Professor of Chemistry 8 DR. SAMUEL ELKIN Asst. Professor of Chemistry MR. FRED H. GABLE .W. to the Dean, Instructor in Pharmacy I)R. HARRY KOSTENBAUDER Asst. Professor of PharmacyDR. KVERT J. LARSON Profit tor of Physiology DR. DAVIl) E. MANN. JR As toe. Professor of Pharmacology and Physiology DR. CHARLES F PETERSON Assoc. Professor of Pharmacy MRS. FRANCES M. WILSON Instructor in Pharmacy DR. FRANK T. Y. LIU Asst. Professor of Physiology MR. ROBERT L. MEYERS Instruct in Botany and Pharmacognosy DR. LOUIS R STEZZI Asst. Professor of Chemistry S. WALTER FOULKROD JR. ESQ. Lecturer on Pharmacy Late 9 MR. JOHN A. LYNCH Asst. Professor of Pharmacy and Pharmacy Administration MR. JEROLD NEWBURGER DR. MURRAY TUCKERMAN Assoc. Professor of Chemistry CARSON FRAILEY ESQ. Lecturer on Pharmacy LairDR THOMAS M. LOGAN Assoc. Professor of Public Health MRS MAY D. FLANAGAN Instructor in English MR IRVING M. FRIED Chemistry Dept. MR ARTHUR K. LKBERKNIGHT Asst. Professor of Bacteriology I)R PETER HAGIS Instructor in Mathematics MR. HENRY CIUCHTA Pharmacology Dept. MR JOSEPH F. GALLELLI Pharmacy Dept. 10 MR JOSEPH G. McCUNNEY Bacteriology Department MR WALTER HAGDON Pharmacology Drpt. MR PAT DeLUCA Pharmacy Drpt. MR RONALD F GA1TIERI Teaching Fellowship in Pharmacology MR DAVID B. BERKOWITZ Pharmacy Drpt.MR. NORMAN L. HENDERSON Dept, of Pharmacy MR. JOHN WINDT JR Chemistry Dept. MISS ANGIE COSTANZO Secretary to Mr. Gable MR ARTHUR HURW1TZ De 4. of Pharmacy MR RAYMOND OR3SECIIOWSKI Chemistry Dept. MR HENRY WORMSER Chemistry Dept. MISS HENRIETTA DEFEO 11 MR ARTHUR McCHKESH Instructor in Physiology MR JOEL l’ORTN’OFF Pharmacy Dept. MRS MARY KELLER Secretary to the Faculty MRS. LOIS KEYSF.R Secretary on AdmissionsCLASS OFFICERS U o o oCLASS HISTORY Do you remember: The gold-starred day when fate mixed with fortune made you say, “Ves, I shall be a pharmaeist,” the inertia that brought you to register on that venturesome day in inid-SeptemlxT. A DREAM FULFILLED MM Forever and Ay! Our Freshman year, it really wasn’t so long ago, had an inquisitive start. Girls entering pharmacy school? However, girls they were! (without a doubt.). Many categorized our ‘Infantile year’ subjects as the “Necessary'” and the “Unnecessary” while others stuck to the 5th ammendment. With pharmacy as our goal, anything can happen —and it did. Kor-plop went the auditorium ceiling during our Algebra final. Pennies from—certainly not Heaven. Rushing season arrived and two fraternities became wholly victorious. Kappa Psi and Alpha Zetu Omega. It was the year we were introduced to our wonderful class advisor. Dr. Stezzi. who guided and worked with us for our four years. The Sophomore year blew in and we developed- truly the males learned the route to the nurses home and the females—well, there were more fellows around than pharmacy boys— what do you know about that?? Our schedules were packed. Lab, Lab, lab agar, agar, agar- “Get yo’ agar folks” came the familiar cry of "Walter.” es, Walter, whose anonymous note reprimanded, “Put yo' plates and cages away." But dark days do creep in. There was a light. A quite bright light. So the story goes—omitting the morbid details, our sophomore class traveled in darkness for two days and two nights. Some say it was an eternity. “The incognito sophomore class. To which mythical character did we fail to pay tribute? Soon the sunglasses came off and we gazed under lfimm’s to notice that our finger nails needed cleaning, they’d have to Ik cut first: sizzling noises meant murder in the test tubes, and make sure your industrious neighbor didn’t hear it. Physics Lab, Pharmacy Lab, and physiology lab introduced us to lab reports the size of an average best seller. In Organic with Dr. Vazakas, we learned how to manipulate hoses and yields ami yields! If we knew then how very much they counted if we only knew. And of course there was Physiology— brilliant Dr. Ltrson and dear Dr. Liu. always trying, always patient. Pharmacy lab was our first introduction into the world of our future. We all had magic ways to prepare emulsions from morning period predecessors. But to know is to do. lienee, there were just as many cracked emulsions as there were hopes to get advice from a better source next time. Oh! if only the receptacles could sjx-ak. What tales! And then came the year into which angels feared to tread. We were Juniors. There were two subjects one followed the other characteristically enough, which Ix-gan with the infamous letter Q. In these two labs we were on our best behavior, for we learned that Qual and Quant labs “Counted.” Patient and always so willing to help was Dr. Elkins. We knew he was always on our side. Unknowns were our “Waterloo.” Always there, always waiting to lx done. Never enough time. There was always a constant struggle between particles and clumsy lab technicians. And our introduction to Professor Lynch— dear Professor Lynch, who gave us magnificent lessons in school spirit. At first, he couldn’t get a word out of any of us. But later, well, let’s not jump ahead. Who could not help but forgive the test mix up. Remember the display test that was given in place of administration? Never to lx- forgotten, that dynamic personality' Dr. Mann, whose wit and brilliance “snowed" us for a time. A wonderful subject. We were able to boast: we had a test that we wrote. Sound easy? Never will you know, in a million years. Once again we met up with Dr. Ebv. Could anyone say, we were not well versed in ’(’ognosy? We knew that Ixx»k. Remember the color of it? Blue wasn’t it? Dr. James introduced us to Quant and always gave a helping hand to any puzzled student, no matter how trite the occasion or matter. But Quant lab instigated clubs—for instance, the Saturday morning Quant club. Where good friends met to round out the six day week. Our Senior year rolled around and a strong class spirit seemed to arise. A Lynch motto became quite ix)pular, “Stick with me. you can’t go wrong." We started on our excursion of class trips. Remember the Naval Base?? We never visited the Hospital ship, but remember all the excuses we tried to dream up? Anything but return to school! A flickering light and darkness again descended upon us for the second time in our school careers. A dimming and later darkness—our first Senior quant test.. And ’Oology lab—a first hand introduction to the animal world. We were obliged to touch THEM. Ves, this and much more. But before we do bore, The deadline does call. Finis---------------- 15ALLEN AISENSTEIN Al 5266 Arlington St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1,2,3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Diamond Band; Circle K Club; I.F.C. Council: Arrex Staff. A debate? Allen Aisen.stein? Two synonymous words. A boy given to much inquiry. In labs is always making sure—precise. Al's many hobbies include photography, playing the sax, oil painting, and making money, but e’est la vie. His art of persuasion will make him go far. Pharmacology is his favorite and retail his future. ROBERT C. ALTMAN Bob 2595 Balwvnnc Park Rd. Philadelphia. Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Murder! There is no comparison where Bobby is concerned. Dare anyone dispute that? A winning | ersonnlity with a winsome smile. Could always pick a sure tire hit on the Hit Parade. If you’d care to lx defeated in a tennis or ping-pong match, an arm-wrestling or push-up contest, or a Charleston marathon, you couldn’t pick a greater guy than Bob to lost to. Always around to give an encouraging word. A wonderful fellow, whose main success will bo personality. 16FREDERICK AUGELLO Augie 4038 Charles St. Easton, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 4, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 4, 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1, 4, 3, 4. Angie’s confusion reigns at getting golf ami bowling scores mixed. He simply adores Altman's singing and Ralph’s “Peter Pan” shoes. Very interested in Kappa Psi athletics. Married Bethlehem's best and loveliest after his Junior year. Fred plans to become a medical representative like his dad. RALPH J. BERTOLINO Bert 1500 S. l lh St. Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 4. 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. A real fast talker with a real sweet smile. If “Bertie” wrote any smaller, the teachers would be using special lenses. Always a mystery Did Ralph put iti as little time in studying as he said? Naturally smart, always a Dean’s lister. Could usually lx-found in the “calculating room” with the remainder of the “Pinochle Quartet.” Pet gri[R . . . Ed not paying off. Persistency . . . always trying to match 5 with 6. Plans a future in graduate work. 17vl DOREV L. BESTKDER Zoke RD 2 Tunkhannock, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 2. 3, 1. Z -k» —a great gu.v who has already earned an M l), degree (Master of Dealing), as king of the pinochle group. A quiet fellow who has been teased for four years about a certain Miss-You know who who coinci-dently enough, sits near him. We all adore Dorev, and are sure the Imys at Mayfield Manor similarly welcome his good cooking. Anise drops and nail puzzles often amuse him on his trips upstate. Dorev also enjoys bowling and wood-working, lie plans to go in for retailing or detailing. RITA C. BLOOMFIELD 210 Howard Ave. Passaic, V J. lambda Kappa Sigma 1, 2. 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1,2,3, 4; Press Rep. for “Personality Plus”; Author of "Capsule Comments”; Junior Counselor; Literary Editor of “Arrex”; Professional Panhellenie Assn. A charming, soft spoken blonde who has been called various names from the alluring Fifi L'Amour to our girl “Bloomers". Spending her "spare" moments in Quant, lab. has gained her an additional title, “Queen of Quant, lab." A force to be reckoned with in school activities. V recognized literary talent; can always be seen at 2:00 A.M. Monday morning writing her “Capsule Comments." “Is this a boy frog or a girl frog. Jack?” Will l»c a definite asset to the N. J. pharmacies by displaying her twinkling blue eyes and famous little girl smile. 18MICHAEL BROWN 1813 Fanshawe St. Philadelphia. Pa. Mike A.Z.O. 1. 2, 3, 1. A quiet fellow who really knows his Pharmacology. Fantastic how he managed to write so small. Loves to attend A.Z.O. parties. "What do you have to lend me? I don't want this, it’s dirty. Could I have your compass for a few minutes?" The Charlie Brown of Pharmacy School, . . . very gregarious. Plans to enter into the retailing world. JOSEPH A. CAMP Joe 1314 Poplar St. Parkland, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 1, 2, S, 1. Joe and "Gus-Gus” are inseparable. So quiet as to be unobstructive, but a man who takes his work seriously. "J.C. says" "Move your hand, Capizzi, 1 can’t see your notes”. Employs the eclectic method for end-points in Quant, lab. What docs he keep in that briefcase? Lives for Pharma cology. One of the daily commuters from Suburbia. His warm, friendly manner assures him success in retail. 10ROBERT I,. CAPIZZI £109 West Stella Street Philadelphia 32, Pa. Hob Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Chairman 3; Class Treasurer 3, Newman Club 1. £, 3, 4; N ice President 4; A.Ph.A. £, 3, 4; Arrex Staff 4; Lilly Trip Chairman 4. Rob can usually Ik seen rushing down the corridor, lunch bag in hand, sandwich in mouth. When Rob gets here you can never be sure if he’s late for this class or early for the next one. A great organizer "Where’s your money for the Lilly Trip?” And what sparks in his eyes each time he spoke of our progress. Much class spirit, l)r. Stezzi’s future competitor in the world of biochemistry. MARY JAYNE ( ESARE Jayne alts S. Main Street Old Forge, Pa. A.Ph.A. 1. £. 3. t: Newman Club 1. £. 3, 4; Lambda Kappa Sigma £, 3, 4 Historian £, Recording Secretary 3. 4; l.F. Council 2, 3, I. N ice President 4. Jayne—whose main objective is Rerwiek’s best. A gal with an expression to fit every situation and what—situations do develop, with Jayne in the middle or round about. Millions of friends and her little angel sisters back at home, bright and shining at midday. A great girl. Jayne has been a University Carnival Queen and an active member of the Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority. 20EUGENE CHESTNUT Gene 12(H) Yorkship Square Camden, N. J. Rho Pi Phi 1. 2, 8. 4, Vice Chancellor 4. Known to everyone as Gene, he is the father of an adorable daughter. A wonderful homelife must account for his good spirit and personality. Hey Gene, what about that old philosophy. “Cooperation means graduation?” A commuting Jersey-itc, he knows every rivet in the Delaware Bridge. A big man in Rho Pi Phi. Gene has his own drug store in Camden. EDWARD COHEN Quinn 5041 Gransbaek St. Philadelphia 20, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman and Travel Committee Chairman 4. Now here is a nice fellow for you. Always ready to break up that serious concentrating expression for a big smile. Ask “Quinn” what he likes. Sports? Yes—football, baseball, and basketball. Traveling? Why not! Especially a quick trip to Miami. Reading? Sure, especially his own spontaneous prose. Thinks that jazz is the limit. Lunch at Parker’s? Well you can always find him there Jit twelve noon daily. His favorite course was Public Health. Will be a success in anything he undertakes. 21RONALD S. COHEN Ron 5114 X. 9th St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, 2, 8, 4. Tall good-looking “Beau Brummel” of the class. A good dresser and pleasingly polite. Ron’s favorite hobbies are music and Phyllis. He is very fond of those very popular unannounced exams. Has a collection of very unusual sweaters. Ilis pet course was Biochemistry. A great manager of things, and so, should do great things for the world of retailing. STANFORD COHEN The Bear 1141 Harriett Road Huntingdon Valley, Pa. A.Z.O. I. 2. 8, 4. If anything bothers Stan. “The Bear”, you’d surely know about it. Alwav smiling. lie’ll cheer you up with his wild jokes. At the A.Z.O. affairs, he’s been too humorous to mention. Stan’s main dislike is tests which come on days after the nights that the adult westerns are on T. . And we think we know what keeps Stan so content. Could it Ik- Siminie? Lots of luck in retail work Stan. 22WILBl'R G. COOPER JR. .584 Hast Centre St. Mahanoy City. Pa. Zuccn V PAULA CUCINOTTA Kooch 3000 N. 24th St. Philadelphia. Pa. Newman Club 3. 4; Sehool Show Little Theater Group. Paula is always erudite in manner and chit in attire. In fact, her popularity extended beyond the Pharmacists into the Dental world. With a passion for sailing and horses and Walter’s agar plates. Couldn’t stand physics lab. Plans to go into manufacturing. Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4: Arrex Staff A.Ph.A. 3. 4. Zucca, proud of Mahanoy City and proud of the Boy Scout’s of America. Another one from the famous dormitory on 17th St. noted for his cooking which he learned from the scouts. Has a unique way to rest his weary bones. Retires like he’s been set by his mortician. Even though he rests quietly and has a slender build, we as well as his landlord would like to know why the furniture in 15 5 was badly battered last year.Woody PAUL E. Cl RFM N 8 20 Queen St. Northumberland, Pa. Kappa Psi 1. 2, 3, 4. Kappa Psi's main party planner. Always smiling and ever willing to bend vour ear about his skiing. He never seems to remember where his car is parked. ( an usually Ik found with Spogcn. Woody’s lovely wife, Pita, can always be depended upon to administer inoculations in behalf of her husband’s fraternity polio campaigns. A dependable fellow, lie will undoubtedly Ik a big man in retail. .1. WESLEY DAWSON Wes 3701 Nottingham Way Hamilton Square. N. J. Kappa l’si 1. 2. 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Tall, dark and married in his senior year. Usually found playing cards at lunchtime. Quiet, but still full of fun. Wes likes baseball, cards, basketball and an occasional night of bowling. Believes that every new lab. is worse than the last. Can be seen running for the Trenton local at four. Anxious to get into retail, he’s certain to be an asset to Pharmacy. 24J. LAWRENCE DILKS JR. Dilkers 375 Erial Rd. Erial, N. J. A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi 1. 2, 3. 4, N ice President A.Ph.A. 2, Arrex Staff. Vice Regent 3, Housemaster 2. 3. 4. Larry can always be found in a jolly mood, even after a cognosy lest. Must get up at 6 A.M. to make sure his ties, handkerchiefs and socks match. Never misses a day with-out telling the girls in class how pretty they look. Three's manage to run his life, he enjoyed living on the 3rd floor at 1301 for 3 years. Due to his good nature, his joking brothers get great fun out of throwing his mattress out the window. (What Kappa Psi needs is an elevator, right Larry!) NN ill always be considered by the Peabody Hall girls as a Pharmacy first. EUGENE P. DOBROWOLSKI Gene 1405 Banning St. Wilmington, Del. President Phi Delta Chi 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 3, 4; President Interfraternity Council 3. A very quiet good-looking individual and also very excellent student. Likes tennis and beer parties. Always a sharp dresser with a friendly congenial smile. President of Phi Delta Chi with a future in retailing. ‘Gene likes to attend fraternity parties with his lovely wife. He dislikes lab. experiments that don’t work a walking Pharmacology textbook. One of the Wilmington group. 2: ugcstcs r. dramis 7001 Silver wood St. Pfaila. Pa. Gus Phi Delta Chi 1. 2. 3. 4. Can Always Ik found with Camp. Bowls during lunch hour. Gus, likes to write themes in English. Always ahead in Quant Lab. Got married in the Jr. year. Operates chauffer agency to Rox boro Ugh. Not too keen on ’cognosy drawings, lie plans to enter manufacturing and production. STEPHEN DU BIS 800 S. 15th St. Philadelphia, Bn. Rho Pi Phi I, !?, 8, , ltho (hi. If Steve tells ti story don 7 time it with a ntch, pet a calendar - ")lr. lynch, have question" -Amuses Pharmacognosy Lab. ' snappy dialogue Can tell you first 1 about the Arabs; he spent a year in as an exchange student. Look for him luate school. ‘You are no doubt refer-.. ' Loves Semitic languages.ROBERT F. DUFFY Duff 26 Breese St. Wyoming, Pa. Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Treasurer 4: Yearbook Staff 4. The big man with big ideas! Likes all types of sports but is able to sustain those injuries. Takes up a lot of room. Just loves writing those Pharmacy reports. The only student who can give a perfect example of a “Nicotinic convulsion”. This big Irishman always has a good word for everyone ami can always In- heard singing, “When Irish Eyes Are Smiling”. A great “big” lioost to his profession, “Duffers" will go far in retail Pharmacy. GILBERT DURITZ Gil 2487 77th Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; I.F. Representative. Personable, well-groomed, and mild mannered all fit Gil to a “T". When he complains it’s bound to be about titration indicators. Gil can usually bo found one to two steps behind his advising neighbors. A pet gripe is the I.V. injections of drugs into the tails of mice. Active in fraternity matters and a qid A.Ph.A. member. Future hopes of entering the retail field. 27SORRELL EISEXRFJU; «124 WistcrSt. Philadelphia, Pa. Saul A.Z.O. I. 2. 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 1. 2, .‘I. 4: Arrex Art Staff I. Saul is |uite content to admit that In has no peeves. Just put him in a car, put a Donna (gel) by Ins side, step on the pedal and lookout! Probably the only one who can claim that he can get into a "T” shirt from either end. Saul’s another of the group who has marriage looming up in the near future. Still trying to find out what "Sorrell” is. "My, look at the stomach on that guy.” Will do justice in the retailing field. JERE FETTER Panama Joe 834 Reservoir St. l ancaster. Pa. Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4: Yearbook Staff 4. Jere would like to spend more time in Mr. Lynch’s Pharmacy to obtain some practical Pharmacy experience. Thinks that ’('ology is the greatest, lie’s another of the group pinned down by a girl. Jere enjoys swimming and docs quite a bit of extracurricular reading. I’sually can be found working in the school library. Always ready with a quick smile. Future plans include retail or hospital Pharmacy. 28JOHN J. GARRY Jack 1220 Y. York St. Philadelphia 33. Pa. Kappa Psi 1.2. 3, I; Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 1: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Arrex Stair. Jack has a strong satirical sense of humor which is always pleasing to his friends. Our Kentucky Colonel with his white sport coat, but without the pink carnation, lie’s a fanatic for the off-beat way of life and has done much research on the subject. Keeps everyone smiling during study sessions by telling many jokes from his cultural memory. He’s a tall guy with a golden heart and a strong crying shoulder. Plans a future in manufacturing. SYLVAN L. GILTMAN The Silly Goose 43 Wanamassa Point Road Wanamassa, N. J. A.Z.O. 1.2, 3, 4: Class Secretary 3. 4: A.Z.O. Newspaper Staff; Arrex Business Staff. "Wanna hear my bird calls?" "1 forgot my sunlamp." They’re building a subway through my teeth. “Sylvia" of Pharmacy Administration. An IBM machine in calculus. Needs more sleep and less work a super guppy producer. Will be Philadelphia’s foremost osteopath. 29JERKY GINSBERG 5830 N. 16th St. Phila., Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3. 4: A.Ph.A. i. 3. A I .S. (’oast. Guard Kcservcinan, husband photographer, fisherman, and an avid | opu-lar music fan, constitutes Eileen's favorite man Married one of the most licautiful girls in Phila. on August 30, 1959. Loves to talk and tell jokes, especially before and after a test. He thinks there’s no reason to be miserable about something you can’t control. Claims to have only one strong pet grijic. “Scholastic Degradation.” But manages to pack up all his cares ami woes at A.Z.O.’s parties. Should make a great retailer due to his “talkable" jierson-ality. JACK GOLDSTEIN 0315 Everett Ave. Phila.. Pa. A.Z.O.; Rho Chi S, 4; A.Ph.A. Muscles and Intelligence? And How! Can't even hide them with his neat attire and quiet ways. Has acquired the name “Jackson,” somewhere along tin way. Cut his gorgeous hair two years ago and now reminds us of Napoleon Met your Waterloo yet Jackson? Can’t decide between Peabody Hall and Quant, lab. as his favorite course. Anyway, the pharmacy girls say thanks for saving them many a bus token. Just as much at home on the dance Hoor as a pestle is in a mortar. Plans to go to graduate school. 30JOEL GOLDSTEIN 8028 Michener Ave. Phila., Pa. Joe Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2. 3, 4. Devotee of the ’Late-Late Show’. Renowned for drawing cartoons during Bio-chem. If and when around always good for a laugh. Seems to think we have too many tests. He’s quite right! Likes bowling, fishing and all Pharmacy courses. Always up to some trick in Physical Pharmacy lab. with the other part of the Goldstein team. Plans to enter the manufacturing world. A sure candidate for success. RONALD GOLDSTEIN Goldie 2212 longshore Ave. Phila., Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2, 3, 4. A casual dresser who belongs to the Florida vacationing club. Always asking for gum. Sits like an exec, in class. Knows almost all of the females at. S.K.F. Goldie likes basketball and girls!! (has a boxer who chases girls along the Blvd.) States need for air conditioners. The retailing world will claim Goldie. We predict great things for this personality. 31IRVING P. GREENBERG 715 Stuyvesant Ave. Trenton. N. J. Irv A.Z.O. I. 2. 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 3, 4. The “Big Giant”. Another of the group pinned down by a girl. Quiet but full of fun, especially in those Physical Pharmacy labs. Irv. just loves those ’Oology ami 'Cognosv quizzes. Great outdoor man who enjoys fishing. Sincere and friendly. Doesn’t care to receive test papers after tests. Anxious to practice Pharmacy. Should be an asset to the retail field. GEORGE GRIN AAV AY 825 Tharp St. Shamokin, Pa. Class President 1; Student Council 2, 3, t. Treasurer 3; President 4; Arrex Staff Senior Editor; Kappa Psi 1. 2. 3, 4, Historian 2. 3; Treasurer 3, 4; Rho Chi 3, 4. Always known for his ironic sense of humor, and as a result is definitely the “Boy who cried wolf." Everybody’s favorite teacher. Liked by everyone for his patient tutoring, but loved by all for being the one and only, George. Mayfield Manor's Number One politician and has a list of offices to prove it. Having a gigantic gift of gab. George would be successful if he pursued his political career, but has decided to further his Pharmacy career in graduate school.Gringo RONALD GROFF 1217 Stirling St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, i, 8, 4. Quiet, but always good for a laugh. (Cohort of Grinaway in Quant, lab. A sjmrts fan who also loves to travel, but dislikes those rainy days. An intelligent and likeable fellow who considers ’Oology “the greatest". This tall, handsome gentleman should Ik- a success in the field he has chosen, retailing. Good luck. Ron. FRANCIS A. GULEN Frank 442 Ripka St. Philadelphia 28, Pa. Kappa Psi 1. 2, 8, 4; Newman Club 1. 2, 8, 4; A.Ph.A. 2. 8, 4. Now here’s a witty personality who has a wide vista of interests, from Broadway music, right down to some good, solid reading. Have a problem? Go see Frank; he's always there to give a helping hand. When in need—a friend indeed! If and when around, always good for a laugh. "Pass the Gelusil”. The apprentice cocoa shell counter who dislikes those hand rolled suppositories in Dispensing. ‘Oology heads his list of greats. States need for escalators for those daily Alpine climbs. Plans to enter the manufacturing and retailing world—Frank is a sure candidate for success. 83DOLORES M. HAMTNG Tootie Mary-D, Pa. A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, I; Arrex Art Stall. Dolores is MARY-D’s special gif to Temple Pharmacy. Watch her when playing cards; they don’t call her “Maverick” for nothing. An amateur Kcinbraudt, especially during boring lectures. Mr. "K" and the Decollete. “Tootie” can probably out-figure an IBM machine when it comes to Quant, calculations. A good sport who can often be found playing straight girl to Garry’s humor. Her interests lie divided between retailing and manufacturing in Pharmacy. ALLEN ISENBERG Al (5704 Oakland St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1. •i, .‘5. 4; Editor of Gamma Chapter, A.Z.O. Newspaper. Hear ye, hear ve. all animals in pharmacology lab . . . have no fear. Allen’s here. Hasn't grown an inch in the last four years even though he takes two vitamins for breakfast every day. A.Z.O. thanks Allen for his promptness in getting their edition out in time. I'm seven experiments behind in Physic’s Lab. Think Mr. Xewberger will mind if my yellow sheets aren’t stamped? A regular on Dean’s List. Is having trouble deciding if it will be medical school or graduate work.BARBARA ANN JUBA Spike 1150 Derrig St. Dunmore 12. Pa. A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2. 8. 4: Student Council 8. 4; Secretary 3, 4; Student Council, Peabody Hall 3; Junior Counselors, Peabody Hall 4; I-umbda Kappa Sigma 1, 2, 8, 4; N ice President 4; Arrex Staff. Rapier wit. ready smile and cordial manner characterize this Miss . . . Clara’s other hulf. Oh, I never cared for Atropine flush, but . . . what a gorgeous structure. Why must you turn the radio on every time I start singing? Helps to make Dorm, rules, which she promptly breaks; Coached her counselecs on “What Temple Coeds shouldn’t do”, then proceeded to become deficient in this very matter. Parly to bed, early to rise Makes for the sparkle In our Barbie’s eyes. Hospital work beckons our Barbie. IRWIN H. KAPLAN 1284 Hamilton Ave. Trenton, New Jersey A.Z.O. Married a Southern Belle the summer between our sophomore ami junior year. Just get a look at the non-glandular hair with a Cystolith will you? "Are you sure we’re not having a ‘cognosy test tomorrow?" An avid bowler; also loves fishing and hi-fi. Unde-cided as to his future plans in pharmacy. 35“Little Al“ ALAN KATZ 814 Upsal St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, 2. 8, 4; Arrex Staff: A.Ph.A. 3. 4. You have to l e specific when addressing this fellow just Al won’t do. Rather, try Kit .el, Little Al, or Katz with one 1’ and you’ll be addressing this Al. Although Bio-chein. heads his list of greats, “little Al" dreads to hear that 7:30 alarm go off. A night of bowling suits him fine or he’d even settle for a weekend fishing trip. Although it took AI a while to decide that Pharmacy was for him. we’re sure it was the right decision and wish him the best in retailing. ALLAN KATZ “Big A I” 1827 Roselyn St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3. 4; Chaplain. Known as "Big Al" or the Katz with two I’s. Tries wearing it mustache now and then for effect. That swoosh you heard every once in a while during Lynch's lecture was none other than our 'AT spraying his throat - oiling up those chords to give Lynch eoni|M tition. Katz. Katz, and Cat—the terrors of the freshman Zoo lab. Enjoys singing, bowling and golf. His future lies in retailing. r 36ELAINE JUNE KAUFMAN 4000 N. Camac St. Phila., Pa. rt Staff Arrex. Art Stuff “Personality Plus” Who says marriage and pharmacy school don’t mix. Ask this little blonde, and she’ll recommend it every time. One enhances the action of the other. Once a Peabody Hall girl, but now Jack’s girl. A good sport and always willing to do her share. Has finally gotten a taste of retail pharmacy and hopes to eventually practice in California. JOSEPH KAUFMAN Joe 1801 Godfrey Ave. Phila., Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 2, 8, 4. Tail, blond-haired, likable A.Z.O. brother, w'ho sported a goatee and sunglasses to look real “beat” for a short time during our sophomore year. Even with the goatee and his fondness for painting he still manages to conform to the conformity of pharmacy school, by also favoring the female of the species as well as the next guy. Can usually be found doing extensive study on this subject at Atlantic City during the warm summer months. Easy going Joe is so well relaxed and contented that he has no particular pet gripe or strong dislikes. Will make an attractive 90 per center in retailing. 87-Kor JOSEPH A. KLANSKK Klancy 515 Palm St. Scranton 5. Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 2, 8, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1. . 8. 4. 'Phe annual Polio Shot Campaign was an overwhelming success this year due to the efforts of Klancy. the chairman of the project. "Boy, these chairs arc really uncomfortable. ' Kept house for Leo, thereby gaining a ticket for that long ride home. Does anyone know the percentage of chocolate in chocolate agar? A whiz in ’Cology lab. Tried singing to the mice to calm them: worked better than Equanil. 1’ndecided as to what field to enter, but will surely do well in whatever he does. GERALD A. KELLY 1614 Electric St. Dunmore, Pa. Kappa Psi I. 8, 4, Regent 8; Student Council; I.F.C.; A.Ph.A. 1. 'i, 8, 4; School Show 8. 'Poo bad girls, "KelV married and the father of five children. Means what In says and you can be assured Jerry says what he means. This tall, very handsome fellow was a big success in Mr. Gable's play. Likes automobile racing, ice skating, and skiing. Mis pet course is Pharmacy Adm. His pet gripes are busybody, loose-tongued women. Can always In- found in Quant, lab. on Wednesday afternoons. Former Kappa Psi Regent. Likes those fraternity parties. His future lies in retail. 38MARTIN KLINGHOFFER 15 X. Ixnape Ave. Trenton, New Jersey Marty A.Z.O. 1,2,8, 4. The out-of-door type Marty can usually lx seen sitting with Hal across from pharmacy school enjoying the few breaths of fresh air that school allows. Has a pleasant smile with a real easy going nature. Enjoys sports and being a member of the A.Z.O. fraternity. Marty’s favorite course is Administration. JEROME LOUIS KOIIN Jerry 1719 N. 57th St. Phila., Pa. A.Z.O. 1, 2, 8, 4; School Show 2; Little Theatre Group 8, 4. Jerry’s skill in dramatics, dancing and music sometimes makes us think he’s in the wrong field—however, his academic record shows he is well suited for pharmacy. Has finally gained admittance to Frunzi’s. Enjoys singing in pharmacy lab. Has learned the care and handling of the kindergarten set (at camp). Once a Florida boy and longs to return.—"O.K. what can we do first?”Neat.si NANCY K. KCJCIIEMBA 5 Schooley Street Exeter, Pa. President, Newman Club, 4; Chairman of Junior Counselors, Peabody Mall 3, 4: Publicity Chairman. Peabody Mall; Features Editor, Arrex; Class Secretary 2; School Play 3, 4. Nancy is the possessor of wisdom and unlimited energy. Her efforts in Pharmacology were amply rewarded by a little gift, namely a toxicology book. Nancy says she needs no sjiccial effort to keep an interest in the course, since it’s the “Mann" that fascinates her. What’s on the menu for tonight? Hoy this coffee is terrible. Let’s o] en a window in here. Loves champagne cocktails and coffeehouses. I’ndecided as to what she’ll do after graduation. STANLEY F. KULAGA Stan 148 Tulpehockcn Avc. West Reading, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 2. 3, 4. Secretary 3, Regent 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 2. 3, 4; Class Representative 3; Rim Chi 3, 4; Class Vice President 3. Stan, Stan, the kymograph king. A whiz at electronics built his own radio ami hi-fi. Wowed Mr. Lynch with his 3-D window display notebook. Never gets caught sleeping in class. Scholastically is always near the top.— Is I-irrv’s pet peeve. A devoted regent to his KY boys. Will make a conscientious M.D. 40IRENE M. LAPINSKI Renee 4713 James St. Philadelphia 37, Pa. Newman Club 1. 2, 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 3, 4: Yearbook Staff 4; School Show Set Design t. Renee’s the rose between two thorns who started the "Tigress Cologne” rage. Although not a "Peabody Hall girl", she is missed by the nocturnal jabbers at Broad Norris and perpetually teased al out that Veronica Lake dip in her hairdo. Loves pizza, Broadway music, tin Theatre, Ornithology, and of course, ’Cologv. Renee’s craze for animals borders on the extreme; just spoils those mice and rabbits in ’Cology lab. Spends half her hours sparkling the Pharmacy at St. Joseph’s Hospital, and the other half, teaching her parakeet to talk. Success in view for this personality. CHESTER LATIN I Chet 867 Quinton Ave. Trenton. New Jersey Kappa Psi 1, 2. 3, 4; A.Ph.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Co-Editor of Arrex. Not only is Chet the walking ’cology text but also the “champ" of Quant, lab.— Always a hit with the girls. Pet Gripe “Just aren’t enough coeds in this school." The great philosopher who also is a member of the Trenton local gang—likes reading, good music, 'cology and girls!!!! “Pretty Sagey. Pretty Sagev." Professional and businesslike in appearance. Resembles one of the "Ten Angry Young Men." Great things in store for this Trcntonite. be it retailing or graduate study. Hats off to one of the most likely to succeed. 41MEHWTN . . NV, 940 West State St. Trenton, N. J. «v ,r . v mm Ubo Oil S, V witty personality wl o envoys cntcVAug tlvose cattle trains to N. A. Wl vm. A Vus way tWouglx t ose Hlsto. lAcntlWatlon tests. One ot out AlslingulsVA vltw.ens wW belongs to l bo Cbl. AV.es M.atWuvAl ca Sciences. Belongs to t e Wen VecVcA l' V, Was a ove y daughter not v u te two years of age. Despite a Wavy seWAule, garAen-lng s a tavotlte pastime. Tl e wholesaling worlA will claim Me tv lot W t own. WALTER IAZENKA 310 George St. Tliroop, Pa. Woodv Phi Delta Chi 1,2,3,4; A.Ph.A. 3,i One of the few quiet fellows in class. Always will Ik remembered for bumping tables in Quant, lab. A "whiz” in those Chloride Determinations. A bowling enthusiast who also can cut a mean rug—Moody likes Physiology. Takes over his dad’s store on weekends and vacations. Can easily be found in a crowd because of his flaming red hair, likes Fraternity parties almost as much as studying for cognosy tests-well maybe not that much. «HAROLD LEVIN 6544 N. Gratz St. Philadelphia, Pa. Hal Rho Pi Phi 1. 2, 3, 4 Chancellor 3, Pledge-master 8; A.Ph.A. 8, 4: I.F.C. Sports. A nice, soft-speaking chap, who would always help out and explain to anyone in need. ‘'Hal” was recently married. His favorite pastimes include baseball and bowling. An active (very active) member of a fine fraternity; past Chancellor of Rho Pi Phi. Plans to enter the retailing field. LEON E. LEVIN 4657 N. 5th St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Ph.A.; Rho Pi Phi. A tall distinguished looking member of our class. What about those scrambled eggs fried in butter. Leon? One of the fastest workers in quant, lab. Married, and the father of a teen-age daughter. Can often be found in Atlantic City during summer vacations. Leon's chief ambition is to turn his patent medicine store into a regular retail pharmacy. 43Jerry JEROME M. LEVINE 4401 Ventnor Ave. Ulantie City, N. J. A.Z.O. 1,2, 3, 4; I.F. Sports; Pharmacy Basketball Team 1. Jerry is quite a sports enthusiast; at one time was a member of the now defunct Pharmacy Basketball team. If you hear a ‘‘Why not!” ring through the halls, you can be sure that it’s Jerry. ’Cognoscy and Soph. Pharmacy heads his list of greats. Loves to get his "forty extra winks” at least once a week. Plans to practice in Maryland or enter the field of research. CHARLES W. LONVNEY ( holly £12 Fifth St. Fall River, Mass. Kappa Psi I. 2. 3, 4. “Cholly” came from New England just to discover “Frunzi's." Always appears to be asleep in lecture but is completely, mentally alert during a test which accounts for bis good grades. Divides his time between reading and indulging in sports. Never says much except, ‘‘Where’s Joe?” Plans to join his dark haired roommate in graduate school. 44 CLARA A. MAI DA “Clararino” 2 South Harrison St. Wilmington, Delaware Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Staff of School Show 2, 4; Arrex 4. The Sophia Loren of Pharmacy School. When inhibitions were being passed out. she must have cut class. Vivacious is an understatement, could it be something in that Delaware air? A former distinguished member of the “Saturday Quant. Club.” Solves all problems by crying over them. Don’t let the stars get in your eyes or the hawks break your heart. ‘‘No, I do not have a black eye, that happens to lx my eye shadow.” Digs big expensive ears. Daddy’s business is sure to double when Clara takes over after graduation. ORYSIA MACZUK Irene 4933 N. Marvine St. Philadelphia, Pa. Lambda Kappa Sigma 1, 2. That gal with a foreign flavor. The Academy of music is her second home. Spends summers in Chicago and Wednesday afternoons on shopping sprees. She’s fond of horseback riding, tennis, and swimming. Pharmacology heads her list of greats, but how she dislikes to Ik on time for class. This coed will do justice to Hospital Pharmacy, her chosen field of endeavor. 45CLAIR H. MANEVAL, JR. Clair 3126 Arcadia Avc. Allentown, Fa. Newman Club 1, 4; Kappa Fsi 1. 2. 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 4; Arrex Staff. One of the famous Kappa Fsi manor boys who seems to have a strong liking for nurses. He can frequently be seen at a number of nursing homes throughout the city and as a result of his efforts usually has the prettiest date at the fraternity parties. Among his many hobbies his most favorite is exploring the talked about subterranean world. Clair has seen most of the espresso houses around here but somehow he feels his college career won’t be complete without visiting them all. lie is always ready to listen to the cares and woes of friends and has l ccn a great help in trying to comfort and console them. EDWARD F. MARCOON Ed 238 La Grange Avc. Kssington, Fa. Kappa Fsi 1, 2, 3, 4. A charter member of the men's room pinochle pool. Mr. McGoo, active in Kappa Fsi sports. Pet gripe is grades. Cohorts, Zekc and Wes. The Athletic type—his “Build” proves this. Tall, blond, good looking. Likes Pharmacy Lab. best. Sharp dresser—has a deep masculine voice that really shakes up the girls. 46ROBERT G. MAULL 498 Byberrv Road Philadelphia. Pa. Bob Kappa Psi 1. 2, 8. 4: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Bob studied Pharmacy on the installment plan Cohort of Spogen and Orlandini— His views on the 4% sales tax is “taxation without representation” in Pa. Bob spends his rare leisure hours fishing and reading; he’s also quite a Photography fan. Future plans in Pharmacy, Quien snbe? Bob is married and the father of a charming little girl. Kathy. Will certainly bo an asset to the field of Pharmacy. EUGENE McBRIDE Gene 328 East Bishop St. Bellefonte, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1,2. 3. 4; I.F.C. Pres. 3, Sec. 4; A.Ph.A. 1. 2. Pres. 4; Delegate and Pres. District 2; Yearbook Staff. Hails from the geographic center of Pa. Former Air Force officer who managed to see quite a bit of Europe during his four year trek. A good leader as shown by his A.Ph.A. record. Can’t blame Pharmacy school for his gray hair ’cause he had it long before he came here. Always manages to cheer the girls up by his consistent flattery which is always appreciably accepted. His l et peeves are people who don't smile. A content, confirmed bachelor much to the dismay of many a girl. 47Wild Hill WILLIAM M. MEAGHKIl 615 Concord Circle Trenton, 8, New Jersey Phi Delta Chi 1. 3, 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. S, I. A really great guy is he! A friend to all and a ‘‘patented worrier.” Stocks arising and automobiles acoming and a happy Hill. One of the Kings of Quant. Lib. Pleasant to talk to and an avid fraternity man. His pet course is Organic Chemistry. Snappy dresser. So talented that he’s a cross between Liberape and Mario Lanza. PHILIP MELLO “Phil” 408 Hayes St. Bethlehem, Pa. A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 8, 4: Phi Delta Chi 1. 2. 3, 4. ( haplain 3, 4. “Father Phil” to all his Phi Delta Chi brothers. Manages to give advice and has served his post as the fraternity’s chaplain for the past three years. Has an extreme fondness for his pipe but somehow can’t find a tobacco to justify the quality of his pipe. Like a typical pipe-smoking man, he derives much entertainment out of basketball and baseball. I'ntil recently, he had a philosophy never to date the same girl twice. In the future, hopes to own his own store in Bethlehem. And with such a carefree personality this should Im one of the busiest establishments in that area. 48RICHARD K. MILLER 70 W. Caracas Avc. Hershcy, Pa. Dick Jr. A.Ph.A.; Arrex Staff. Dick doesn’t make too much noise, but his lK)lite ways make up for it. Thinks upstate Pennsylvania is just wonderful and he’s really got something there. Exceptionally talented when it comes to photography. Without him, our yearbook couldn’t have been a success. Dick enjoys playing the piano, waiting for those ’cognosy tests . . . have druse, will travel. Plans to build a chain of drug stores. ALEX MONTE Monty 329 Washington St. Bristol, Pa. Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Rho Chi: A.Ph.A.; Arrex Staff. Spent the last summer working for S. K. F. Always hurrying to catch the Bristol local. The genius of our class, a steady member of the Dean’s List. Member of “The Three Musketeers.’’ Never walks, but strides down the halls. Plans to work in retailing or manufacturing. Al, who is married to a wonderful girl from North Dakota, is the father of a 6 year old boy and hopes for his second child soon. 49JERKY H. MOSKOWITZ 103 N. Union Ave. Margate City, N. J. Mos A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3. 4. If you ever need a good tune identified, or a lyricist, “Mos” is your man. But music is not his only pastime, as he is fairly competent at bowling and shooting. Combines his pe|xso-dent smile with soft spoken words and a warming laugh. Can never lx found in an unpleasant mood. After graduation, Jerry plans to enter retail pharmacy. PAUL S. MUDRIGK Paul 040 Springhaven ltd. Springfield, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, , 3, 4; Rho Chi. Paul and his Corvette remind us of Juan Fangio, Jr. He would live and flic just to protect his ear. Can also be seen whizzing bv in a “cool” Volkswagen. Full of energy, reassurance and a great talker. A nice guy who would do anything for someone he likes. Paul ranks high scholastically—a Dean’s Lister all the time. Plans to enter retailing. 50ERNEST J. NAPOLEON Ernie 1215 South Broad St. Trenton, N. J. Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4; A.Ph.A. 1,2,3, 4. An excellent student who is quiet and who has good taste in wearing apparel. Member of the “Three Musketeers clan. “What time does that train leave?” The man with the briefcase. A whiz in Quant, lab., and considered by l)r. James to be the neatest member of the Senior class. Should make an excellent retailer if he doesn’t succumb to graduate work. CHARLES N V V. CAvuck ms Ashley St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, 4, S, 4; School ow -i, V Always willing Vo dcbaVe, Chuck will gladly lake on all comets on Vive Voplc ol Pharmacology. his lavonVc course, In whveh be hopes Vo Vakc posV-graduaVe work. IYys bobbles ate reading and music. 'Vbe proud possessor ol a line bass voice, Chuck did shine brlghvly In Vbe llrsV Pharmacy sbow, " Personally Plus," and will again be seen In Vbe nexl production. ('buck’s only complain! Is Vbe lack ol humanities In Vbe presenV curriculum. 51NORMAN RICHARD NEWMAN Newt 836 Disstoo St. Philadelphia. Pa. Rho Chi 8, 4. Been hearing rumors lately that there's a Ik v at Temple Pharmacy who's going to I -the undisputed genius of Wall Street. Loves listening to tall stories and is also quite good at handing them out. Is always being “blasted” in an exam by a certain lx y who beats him by one point. Dislikes getting dressed up. Really enjoys riding around in his convertible . . . calls it his baby and says she can drink more than anyone lie knows. "Ilev Newt, it’s the last time I’m going to tell you not to weigh capsules with |x wder (Mtpers on the balance." quoted weekly by a certain coed. Will either go to grad school or Ik a s|M cial hospital pharmacist. LEO E. ORLANDINI Leo 2 Watkins St. Swoyerville, Pa. Kappa Psi I. 2. 3. 4. Leo, the outdoor sportsman, hails from the upstate coal mines. "All right you guys." Plans to join his wife in retailing. Drives the upstate local without which half our students would remain in town. Can be found with Sjwgen or Maull. Relieves that Pontiacs are the only ears thinks that Ro (his wife) and KY are the best Greek letters. 52JOHN MOORE REINHART 889 High St. Highspirc, Ph. Jack A.Ph.A. .8, 4.; Kappa Psi 1. 8, Secretary 1; Class Treasurer 2; Arrcx Art Editor; lass N ice President V. Takes notes with the efficiency »f a secretary. A hi fi addict. Favors a two curriculum school. Quiet personality, but sharp dresser. Will join the other 89.9% of the class in retailing. Shows definite promise in writing— Jack’s hair (red) really stands out in a crowd. Must be a devotee of tranquilizers, no one could be that calm. HOWARD ROBBINS Robbs 1815 South 7th St. Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha eta Omega 1, •i, 3, 4. Known as the ‘Poet Laureate’ of Pharmacy School. Howie could always In? counted on to speak up when the rest of the class was on a ‘quiet mission’ in other words, he brought us back. (Man, back to class.) His Lynch number added to his popularity 77. His main hobby is thinking, both critical and creative, which yield gross products. 53Kranz MORTON J. ROSENBERG 2545 South Phillip St. Philadelphia, Pa. A typical Philadelphian who belongs to the “Subway Party.” You can always tell when a tie-up took place, when Marty rides into class—a little late but with a pleasant smile. Always giving an encouraging word and ready to engage in an earth-shattering conversation. A fine dresser. Will la- an asset to the Pharmacy world. MARTIN J. ROTH Marty 1423 Garfield St. Hollywood, Fla. A.Z.O. 1. 2, 3, 4: Interfraternity Sports; Varsity Swimming; Baseball 1. Philosophically speaking. Marty has interests varying from sports, (swimming and baseball) to aesthetic music. Marty dislikes narrow minded people and can’t understand why Barrie Chase doesn’t do hosiery commercials on T.Y. He contends that “Evidence of “K”fFort is usually not rewarded with two "K’s.” What about those secondhand tea-bags. Marty? He plans to practice retail pharmacy in either Florida or Illinois. 54Machynad TED ROTHMAN 7805 Baldwin Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3, 4. Always smiling while in the midst of making others join him. “Machynad” main hobby is the enjoyment of sleep. He’s probably still trying to locate those be 11-shaped curves he lost somewhere along the way. Did "Graduate work” at Fordham during his undergraduate college days. Ilis "pet course” is Pharmacognosev. Ted plans to marry Andy, a pretty young Philadelphian, during the summer of 1960. HAROLD ROZENBERG Hal .8518 Brockton Lane Louisville, Kentucky Rho Pi Phi 2. 8, 4. Known to his friends as the "Jack of All Trades” with the winning smile. Handy with paint brushes and carpenter's tools, Hal finds his services well in demand. I.ikes his Pall Mali's with Hi-Fi music. Greatest scholastic moment concerns a certain 1)8 in ’Oology, which Hal will never forget. Future plans will be concentrated south of the Mason-Dixon Line, in the hills of Kentucky with or without the Southern drawl. 55JEROME STEVEN SAMOIIjOEF “Jerry” 1718 Mohican St. Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Pi Phi S. 4. Jerry always amused us with his joviality. He spent his spare time doing extra credit in the Quant. Lab. His j et gripe is always studying the wrong thing, but we know this will not affect his career in retail pharmacy: although. it was a bit misleading for his pet course. Physical Pharmacy. RICHARD SCHILLER Dick 4610 C St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 8, 3. 4; A.Ph.A. I. 2, 3, 4. Dick can always be heard saying manufacturers’ names and dosages before the professors have a chance to. This asset may be very helpful in his future detailing work. Even though he has a crew cut, he is still a “long hair" when it comes to a choice of entertainment. He doesn’t care too much for Brubeck but is wild over Brahms. Dick’s policy for getting through Quant. Lib. was. “never rush." He always managed to get his work done well, but never hasty: better late than never. 56MORTON S. SCHULMAN Morty 1.509 E. Tulpehocken St. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega 1. i, 8, 4. ‘‘Morty."a consistent talker with his buddy Dick. In fact, they manage to talk more than Lynch in administration class. Never appears to have a problem and if he does no one would ever know. Philosophy for successful quant, lab.. “Sing while he takes his swings." Has many hobbies, his most favorite is girls, girls, and more girls. Has his own formula as to the ways and means of running a pharmacy school, but keeps it a top secret. Will pursue a career in the retail field and will certainly make a pleasing appearance behind the counter. ALLAN SCHWARTZ Al 1104 It. E. Vernon Road Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega I. ‘i. 8. 4: Rho Chi 8, 4; President AZO 8, 4. Allan, has always been up among the smartest in our class. Naturally, a member of Rho Chi. A neat dresser and good talker. Al, to all that know him. has future designs on medical school, "heart” work being a main goal. His many activities are topped by being the present president of Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity. 57BERNARD SCHWARTZ 5136 Whitaker Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Bernie l A.Z.O. 1. Z. 3, 4. Bernie with the pleasing smile and cheerful conversation. Always quiet in class, while outside he sparks to many a main University function. Liking his girls blonde and good-looking. Bernie can be seen driving around in a beat up 1349 Plymouth. Has an avid interest in sports, particularly bowling and tennis. Bernie spends many an hour listening to tape recorded old favorites and sweet pop music. Will enter the field of retailing. BARBARA SEGAL Bobbie 153 W. Grange St. Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Chi 4. A pretty girl and a neat dresser who knows her place. Can always In found together with her dark-haired friend. Bobbie is constantly starting on diets but to our knowledge was never patient enough to see them through. “Oh, I can always start tomorrow again." She got to know WALTER NERNST very well. Dr. James introduced them. “Do you think that I should . .Research will claim Bobbie for its very own 58JOHN W. SERGOTT 156 Sharpe St. Alden Station, Pa. Schultz Kappa Psi 1. £, 3, 4; Newman Club 1. £; A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Arrex Staff. John, better known to his friends as Wal-ley Segap, shares with Dr. Eby a fondness for gardening. If she’s good looking he knows her—if she’s beautiful he’s been out with her. Hates more than one test per week. Plans retailing as a future and a Corvette upon graduation -Oh My Darling Clementine. Ilis one quart date became two quarts. ALAN SIEGEL “Siegel” £101 Disston St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1, £. 3, 4. A superb horseman but a terrifying driver. When Alan drives a ear, he still tries to imagine he’s riding a horse. He’s a constant commuter to and from New York ami Florida. His love for Florida was duly justified by gaining one of the best Florida tans ever to be seen anywhere. Likes to utilize the rest of his spare time water skiing, swimming, and reading novels to the wee small hours of the morning. A true “card shark" as most of the boys in class already know. 59Sonny HARRY .1. SIMPSON Chick 45(H) 7th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Psi I, -2. 8, 4: Varsity Baseball £. S. 4. I larrv, who is known as '(.’hick” is married and the father of a sweet daughter, lie is an honorary member of Alpha Zeta Omega and considers himself the smartest stu- dent in the class. Harry has pitched for the Temple I’niversily Varsity Baseball team for three years. He found that spring training was better than wading through quant, lab. Harry plans a career in the Air Force upon graduation. SKYMOI R SILVERMAN 48(H) N. 7th St. Philadelphia. Pa. “Come on Seymour rise and shine, time to start taking notes.’’ Either he sleeps or mumbles but never takes notes. With or without a new car “Sonny" is the senior girls number one man. Never lets (plant, lab. interfere with his tennis but still does well in both. Favorite expression is "Do you think I can learn it in ten hours?" And when he isn’t sleeping or studying he can always be fouud at a bowling alley or a billiard academy. 60HOWARD SOKOL 401 Wolf St. Philadelphia, Pa. Soke A.Z.O. 1, 8. 4. Enjoys a convertible, records, sports, and of course. girls. These being man's best friends. Soke is no different in his choice of these as his close companions. But owning the biggest pharmacy in Philadelphia is his supreme desire, so here we find Howie taking the bitter to obtain the sweet. Here’s to vn' Howie. ROSEMARIE S. SLUSHER Rosie 317 Hughes St. Swoyersville, Pa. Class Treasurer 1; Student Council 1. 2; Newman Club 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 4. A lovely girl with a big heart and consequently enough, a beautiful smile to match her big brown eyes. Rosie always manages to change purses and fumble with her contacts after, “Yes, Mrs. Buckley, I’ll In right down.” How she was able to wear those high heels through three hours of lab. is still a wonder. One sure tiling, when Rosie walks into a room, all the males wake up. What about those Freshman water throwing days, Rose? Will practice Pharmacy in her beloved Swoyersville. 01Snooker LANKY L. SN(X)K 106 Pannebaker Ave. Lewistown. Pa. Ph.A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Kappa l’si 1. 2, 3. 4: Rho Chi 3. 4; Arrcx Staff 4. Quiet, mannerly and industrious, Larry’s weekends are usually taken up by driving to and from home. A scholarship winner in his senior year who’s also musically inclined (likes to sing). Spent a great deal of time organizing the yearbook. A strong opponent to those Mom lay morning tests. Loves those weekends at the cottage. l-arry’s a sure winner in Pharmacy. KORBUT WILLIAM SPIKGELMAN Spiegs 7745 Cedarbrook St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. I, 2, 3, 4;Alternate Delegate to I.F.C. One of Professor Lynch’s “Florida Roys.” A big fellow who is an avid sports enthusiast and helped a great deal in A.Z.O. winning the Interfraternity Football Championship. Set a record by never being called upon in Junior Pharmacology class. Never minds helping the girls in Quant. Lab. or any other lab for that matter. Retailing beckons our Rob. 62FREDERICK C. SPOGEX. JR. Spook Main St. Turbotville, Pa. KV 1, 4, S, 4; r.F.C. 3, 4, Social Chairman 4. The master of the double "entendre.”— “My wife did not knock out my front teeth." If not in the store can be found hunting and fishing. His world revolves around his adorable son. "Have I shown you the latest picture of my son?” Has a critical eye when it comes to the attire of his female classmates and doesn’t mind telling them he dislikes knee socks and leotards. Great at arranging social functions. A stone cell and druse admirer from way back. KENNETH W. STOUT, JR. Ken 43 Ixdiigh St. Mountaintop. Pa. Pharmacy Basketball 1; Intramural Sports A.Ph.A. 1. 4. 8, 4; Newman Club 1, 4, 3, 4; Class President 4, 3, 4; Y'ice President A.Ph.A. 4; Business Editor Arrex 4. Used to be tall and skinny, now he’s tall and stout, Ken, that is. Claims that Mountaintop is closer to heaven than any other place on earth. A perfect gentleman all the way with personality plus. Can't decide which he likes better, hunting or plotting graphs in Physical Pharmacy. Really enjoyed his hospital stay in Ins senior year, boy those nurses sure are fast. His future lies in retail work, trying to make that other 80% go to the left side instead of the right. 63ED W. EDWARD SULLIVAN if9 St. Helena ltd. Wilmington, Del. A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4; Phi Della Chi 1. 3. 4: Interfraternity Basketball 2. 3, 4. A true blue Irishman characterized by his lyrical voice, boastfulness, and preen tics on St. Patrick’s Day. Always ready to sing at the drop of a hat and always pleasing to listen to. One of the most charming representatives from the “Diamond State” - loves it so much he makes the thirty mile trip weekly. A three year resident of the Phi Delta Chi house in which he always takes joy in describing the new color of t he walls. Next to his true love— singing. Ed enjoys the typical things in life, sports and good ! ooks. A future retailer in the Wilmington area. DONALD SWOPE Don 583 Madison Ave. York, Pa. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. This good-looking, blond-haired fellow is another member of tin- hen-pecked club. During weekday evenings Don can lx- found bending his elbows at Frunzi’s. On weekends lie usually makes the upstate trek to York, where he eventually hopes to own his own retail store. Sets a fast and steady pace in Ouant. Lab. Don enjoys photography and fishing as pastimes.Z1VVLE TAMOSHVNXS 3 Wesl Wyoming vc. Philadelphia AO, Pa. One of our coeds nv o has "Mrs." prefixed Indore her name. A a zz heads her list ot musical preferences—Really mosV nonchal nV lakes Pharmacy Xdmvnlstratlou, hut oh. that Public Speaking class'. Plans Vo make Hospital Pharmacy her tulurc. Great success n view for Vhls charming personality. TALUK THOMAS Tal, T.T. 1( (K) City Place Atlantic City, N. J. Tal, or ‘T.T,’ to his friends, attributes most of his success in Pharmacy school to bis wife, Jean, and his children. “Tillie,M to Or. James, will be an Atlantic City pharmacist. Dislikes irresponsible people—an avid modern jazz fan. One of those rare people who love Physics and Quant, lab, Quiet fellow, sharp dresser with always a kind hello for everyone.ROBERT VOIGT 7113 N. Broad St. Philadelphia 26, Pa. Boh Phi Delta Chi 2, 3. 4: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Known to his friends as a lad with n quiet manner but boisterous smile, infectious to sav the least. Ever ready with a helping hand, usually holding his pet vice, a cigarette. Claims the smog (smoke) helps him think! Delights in astonishing new found friends with his culinary arts, especially German dishes which according to Bob. are the only kind. Just as handy with a spatula as he is with a spoon: Bob’s future is focused on a retail store of his own and if his SCM EN formula works, perhaps a chain. JOHN PATRICK WALSH J.P. Jr. 765 N. 27th St. Philadelphia. Pa. Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Newman Club 1. 4. The star of N B. His Senior year was enlivened by the arrival of his daughter. “What d’ya mean? Get out.” Part of a triangle with Mr. Lynch and Santa Claus. Usually found in conference with Simpson. Owns a blazer that stops traffic for ten miles. Must need the exercise, he parks his Plymouth so far from school. Gets nosebleeds from sitting so high in Room E. Quiet, but when there’s work to be done, Johnny’s your man. 66WARREN WERBITT 1015 Levick St. Philadelphia 11, Pa. Warren A.Z.O. 1. 2. 3. 4; I.F.C. Treas. 3; A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3. 4. Warren often thinks that a heart attack may he precipitated by his rides in “Siegal’s Sedan.” ”Ah-h-h (sigh), I smell Mean Nate’.” Possesses a distinctive sneeze, (Gesunde licit Warren). Warren loves to sing to the balances in Quant, lab. ami converse with his buddies while manipulating weights. His hobby is music, jazz in particular. Plans to enter into the field of retailing. DAVID WILKINSON Wilkie 10 West Seventh St. Williamsport, Pa. A.Ph.A. 2. 3, Treas. 4: Kappa Psi 2, 3. Chaplain 4. Dave came to us by way of Bucknell and he wishes he had stayed there. Decided to work in the city this past summer. Says it was quite a job trying to hold down three different jobs at the same time. He let his hair grow in and all the girls started complaining. Dave says he's going to get it cut 'cause he can’t take the extra time trying to comb it. Going to try to make Quant, lab. a little better by inventing a buret with a zipper up the side to make for easier cleaning. Is only too happy to do a favor for anyone. Spends many an hour listening to stereo and reading. Will probably go into retailing. 67LEWIS WINOKUR Lew (5589 Ogontz Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 4, 8, 1; Fxchcquc 4. Lew takes great pride in balancing books as A.Z.O.’s Excheque. His hobbies are photography and electronics not to mention a Sudden craze for Miami Reach. Is it only the sun that lures Lew? Could always be counted upon to supply his classmates with public health notes. Thanks, Low. His future plans involve a special Dorothy and then retailing. JACK ZEITZ John (5714 . 15th St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1. 4. 8, 4. A bright boy who always manages to be the first, or among the first out of every exam. Jack spends many an hour listening to Folk Music and tape recording. lie thinks that too much emphasis is placed on courses needed for Graduate school. ‘Oology heads Jack’s list of greats. An avid member of any Science Fiction group. Jack presently is working in a Hospital Pharmacy and will probably pursue that field.HERBERT ZEMBLE Herb i50t W. Allegheny Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. A.Z.O. 1. , 3, Although Herb complains VhaV he has no time lor leisure, he still finds time to bowl and Is becoming quite proficient at it. Ills other hobbles Include sports, sports and more sports. His pet gripe concerns his lack of tune for leisure, f an always be cohorVing around with Lou. Herb will make bis claim to fame via retailing. KENNETH C. ZIMMERMAN Zip 482 W. Market St. Williamstown, l a. Student Council 1; Kappa Psi I, 2, 8, 4. The man that desireth a cup of coffee to the extreme of bringing it to class? Zip is always good for a “new joke” and finds it very difficult to get to school until 10 o’clock. We sincerely believe that the Y, S. Navy gave its best veteran to pharmacy school, in the character of Ken, a great all-around guy! 69BURET T’was not it for you. ()! buret so true; Thnt distinguish in unguish, I could, that see green from blue. LEARNING TO LEARN 70UNDERCLASSMENCLASS OF G. Ackers, R. Aikcns, L. Albert, A. Andrews, R. Ashbuugh, I). Barkey, G. Belski, B. Brenman, R. Brody, L. Burgas, A. Cardi, L Castle, A. Centafont, I). Clauscr, L. Collins, A. Cramer, J. Deppen. P. Dipierro, R. Fash, U. Folis, L. Forenski, A. Freeman, C Freedman, F. Frumento, D. Gavigan, G. Gentilotti, I). Gentzler, J. Gherardini, B. Giandonato, J. Glass. J. Golden, L. Greenstein, K. Haas, A. Hawke, G. Heil, F. Koons, R. Kramer, S. Leonard, R. Lodalo, F. Lopez, M. Lorenzo, R. Luce, A. Malloy, R. Marmursztejn, 1). Matlow, W. Maupav, W. Merkel, G. nNaglak, M. Neopolitan, B. O’Dorisio. I. Orklinc, B. Pack, E. Pantle, A. Pasquarelia. C. Pa tier, M. Pcnnock, R. Peyakovich, A. Piecone, V. Reina, E. Roberts, T. Roman. L. Rosenberg, L. Rothkoff. J. Rothmel, M. Rudman, P. Savarese, R. ScbwarU-nmn, L. Shevock, S. Sigal, J. Silberstein, P. Solomon, S. SpiHerman, P. Stahl, J. Tchikoulian, A. Villare, G. Wachtel, R. Wagner, W. Warning, J. Weber. S. Wright, M. Wynosky, M. Zarge. 73Half of our college career was over when September, 1951) rolled around. Now, exactly what will the second half bring? Certainly there would b new subjects. We would surely come face to face with different professors. Fraternity parties, the All-Pharmacy Dance, convocations and the such would nevertheless, continue to Ik- a part of us. Hut "tests” or “quizzes,” call them what you like, were still a part of our never ceasing "thirst for knowledge.” No doubt we were all amazed at the unique style of Dr. Mann, both as a lecturer and as a person. Dr. Stezzi led us to meet a new planet, that of carbohydrates, fats and proteins. Structures and more structures-—were they our downfall!! We dug in a little deeper in Dual, knowing very well that February would bring us face to face with the lab next door. "What do you mean by the lab next door?” you ask. Well, as it has been put so nicely by some students, when you're just about at the end point and a “fellow” classmate comes along and slaps you on the back, and that 10th normal acid starts flowing like Niagara Falls into your unknown base- well, that's the lab next door. Dr. James then starts quoting Murphy’s Law, "Anything that can go wrong, will go wrong," says he and how right he was. Ami we thought we were t hrough with "significant figures," how wrong can you be?? l)r. Fack-enthal saw to it that we never lost our knowledge of significant figures when he so nicely admixed them with Quant, problems on those exams. Yes, this and more makes tip this third year. It’s all a part of quenching that terrible "thirst, the thirst of knowledge. Next year we can call ourselves "Seniors,” we hope, and then vve can put our "comprehension” and “interpretation" to work. President. Vice President Secretary Treasurer Lon Castle Gerald (Jcntilotti Renee Marmursztejn Richard Ashbaugh 74 Mr. Robert I,. Meyers. Class AdvisorWhat comes down in Group III DIPOLE-DIPOLE COCOA SHELLS KREBS-UREA CYCLE 75CLASS OF Z. Acker, J. Baker, J. Barbagiovanni, R. Barbera, X. Berger, A. Berkis, J. Biscoe, W. Black, B. Bloomfield, M. Brian, D. Brunner, R. Bryan, F. Buono, J. Campbell, J. Carnson, B. Caplan, .1. Claar, M. Cohen, M. Davis, R. Davis, E. DeCusatis, A. Del Piano, R. DiMonte, X. Doctofsky, B. Dolfman, B. Dubinskv, S. Ehlin, V. Eppley, 11. Friedman. R. Friedman, S. Garfield. J. Gault, R. Gerhart, M. Gibson, F. Giordano, F. Goldman, M. Goldpaint, L. Gould, I). Groft, A. Grossman, W. Ilammerschnudl, S. Harlem, 11. Harpel. (’. Harris, (’. Heller. 1.. Herman, -I. I liras, 11 I .es, J. Kaczmarczyk, S. KatsifF, R. Kauffman, S. Kopstein, V. Kowalewski, M. Lamelza, 11. Lautenbacher. S, Lee, (’. Leininger, I’. Leuthncr, X. I evens ton, S. Llewellyn, Y. Lowncy, G. Luthran, M. Maliniak, T. Malishuucki, A. Mancuso, 761962 H. Markowitz, R. Massetti, C. Milazzo, F. Nemeth, R. Xighswander, (’. Xocito.T. Xogami. J. Orcutt, .1. O'Shea. S. Perkins, I). Pestcoe, S. Petner, I). Pollock. R. Prevost. R. Price. R. Ragland, R. Rake, A. Ralph, M. Rappaport. M. Rechson. H. Reichenbach. T. Renner, T. Rinsland, M. Rogers, Y. Rokhsar. G. Rosenberg, J. Russell, I). Rvnier, P. Saddie, Y. Sager, F. Sakaloskv, 1. Schmier, R. Schultz, X. Schwartz, S. Shenk, E. Siegfried, S. Smith. B. Spector, E. Spelman, C. Spinnato, M. Spitalniak, A. Strauss, E. Swichar, F. Swienchkowski, D. Tedesco, R. Thompson, II. Toto, D. Trachtenberg, X. Trunzo, L. Yegotskv, I . Yolpe, J. Walker, R. YVas-sernian, S. Weinstock, I). Zenstein, I). Zoole, R. Zukin, S. Zukin. T. Van Devere. 77We had heard a lot about it and we now had a chance to see if it was all true. Our schedules didn't encourage us. Three eight o’clock classes and we had to stay four days until live o’clock. When do you find time to study or even for a smoke? Yes. this was the sophomore year. All that we had heard was true. Eight o’clock classes. Monday morning Physics exams, labs in all five courses, everything from Microbacterium tuberculoses to picnometers. Wc sure didn’t waste any time getting started. Physiology lab saw us pricking our fingers trying to get a few drops of rich red blood. Never thought you were so anemic, did you? Physics lab saw us measuring tables which had been measured at least four dozen times before. It was Physics lab that also gave us our lirsl glimpse of an analytical balance. That water wouldn’t stop evaporating to save your skin. Organic lab gave us our first opportunity to break a couple of hundred dollars worth of glassware and also to deodorize the entire fourth floor. Bacteriology lab gave us opportunity to: 1) Paint our hands blue, red, green etc., etc.: 2) Burn our fingers on hot slides: 3) Spill cultures of staphylococcus aureus: 4) Swab each others throat, and 5) Wish we could go home and study Organic. In Pharmacy lab we got our chance to make everything from aromatic waters to suppositories by the fusion method. How well we will remember this great year. How does it compare to the Freshman year? Well, let's not say. Rather let us say, thank goodness the Junior year is almost here. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sydney Weinsl.oek Y’ance Kppley Judy Oreutl Richard DeMontc 78 Dr. Samuel Elkin. Class AdvisorSignificant Figures Systolic-DiastolicCLASS OF R. Adams, R. Andriole, J. Armon, G. Beitzel, Z. Bclber, R. Bell, E. Berkowitz, M. Blumberg. J. Bohenck, II. Bordash, J. Brown, H. Caplan, S. Capone, J. Chait, M. Ciffarelli, J. II. (’lose, 11. Coffman, E. Cohen, S. Cole, J. Dlugach, C. Dolan, H. Dubin, E. Dzialo, D. Ebaugh, S. Fanshel. C. Fasano, F. Feldsher, A. Fleischner, L. Gatto, R. Gaudreau, A. Gelman, R. Gentile, I . Gerber, H. Gilbert, A. Gilgore, B. (lilies, H. Classman. H. Gwiazda, A. Hamilton, Jr., F. Harrison, II. Ilarty, R. Hartzell, W. Haston, N. Herman, A. Hritz, J. Irrera III, R. Isserman, S. Jacoby, J. Kelly, S. Klein. T. Kumiss, M. Koutcher. II. Krasny, N. Krulack. E. Lefcoe, R. Lewis, II. I.ieberman. J. lx»ndon, J. Lorenzo, J. Lush, V. Mc(.’lay Jr., T. McHale, 801). Marcus, R. Mariani, C. Masiello, E. May, I.. Mayer. J. Meehan, J. Mihalo, A. Milewski, R. Modad, ( '. Mogilefskv, V. Moors, .1. Mlinger, E. Nardone, A. Obin Jr., A. Orfanelli Jr., G. Packer, J. Pazcl, M. Petsonk, R. Phinney, R. Piccolo, L. Pollack. A. Powell, G. Rapone, M. Renzulli, S. Robinson. F. Romich, A. Rose III, L. Rose. M. Rosen, M. Rosenberg, S. Rovner, F. Rubino, J. Sanscverino, P. Schneid-er, L. Schwartz, R. I. Schwartz, R. M. Schwartz, H. Shade, NY. Shapiro, L. Shefter, E. Shusman, B. Sklar, R. Smith, M. SolTcr. II. Spircr, F. Steinberg, M. Sterling, R. Stern, S. Talamo, S. Tammara, S. Thomas, J. Turi, G. I panavage, P. Noluck, J. NYeiner, J. Wilson, Jr., L. NYinegrad, J. Worley, G. Yakatan, L. oung, N. Zumoff. 81It was a warm day in September when many of us stepjR d inside the large glass doors of Temple University’s School of Pharmacy. We were all strangers to one another, yet we all had somewhat of the same feeling inside. What was college really like? Would we do well in our studies? Where is Room E? Am 1 in Section Y? Yes, we were a little mixed up inside, maybe even a little nauseous. Soon we began to become acquainted with our classmates and the fears and anxieties began to lessen. We began to find our way around. Some of us got to classes a little late but the professors seemed sympathetic to our cause. They were less sympathetic academically, of that there is little doubt. Who will ever forget Dr. Eby’s first surprise quiz in Botany? Trying to get those letters the correct size on the drawings seemed very difficult. Among the other unforgettable events was our first sniff of the skinned eat in Zoology lab. How could you touch anything that smelled so bad? Smell or no smell, we die). We were told to remove the fascia, but we removed muscle instead. That first English theme was surely horrible. We never thought our lives had been so uneventful. Was our punctuation correct? Wc would soon find out. Our first taste of Chemistry lab was quite interesting. Wc nervously reached into our drawers for a beaker and pulled out a test tulx and to top it off. we dropped it. History Psychology—Economics. Pick one and then say your prayers. “Gee! Psychology is really interesting, but I wish I could pass one of his exams.” “What fraternity are you going to join?” “I had a swell time at the rush party last night. I wonder what pledging is like?” We picked our fraternity, something many of us thought we would never do. I have an English theme due Monday; there’s a Chemistry exam on Tuesday; Dr. Eby is due to give us one soon: and I have a Math exam Wednesday. So went the comments. Wonder what the Sophomore year is like??? President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Stanley Rovncr Richard Andriole Marlin Ciffarelli Thomas McHale 82 Mr. Jerold Newburger, Class Advisor"REMEMBER THE CATS" "Surprise Quizzes" "Dig that crazy Diffusion "RUSHING" 8S II AftTHE JOY OF THE JOURNEY “A retail pharmacist’s dream.' "Always willing to help." ".00001? Who bumped the table?” “Pleeeze, don’t hurt him.” A group of Groupers." "Watch it. it’s concentrated.” “This is the structure.President Dolores Clauser Vice President Barbara Juba Recording Secretary Jayne Caesar Corresponding Secretary Anne Malloy Treasurer Lucille Burgas Lambda Kappa Sigma was organized under the name of the Lambda Kappa Society at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, October 14, 11)13. The Alpha Alpha Chapter was founded at leinple University School of Pharmacy in 11)48, lx-ing one of the largest and most active chapters in the world. The most significant day in our sorority traditions is that of Hvgcia Day on March 15 when Hygeia, the first woman pharmacist is honored. This year the sorority sponsored the Annual Christmas Convocation. Miss Barbara Hartman, one of our sisters presently doing missionary work in the Belgian Congo was guest speaker. Social affairs included a senior farewell dinner, theatre party, ice skating party, and "Women Only” parties. But socially speaking the affair most worthy of mention was the Annual Spring Formal. 86Directorum Sub Directorum Signarc Excheque Belarum Allan B. Schwartz Jerry Weber Gilbert Duritz Lewis Winokur Hubert W. Spiegelman '1'he Alpha Zetn Omega Pharmaceutical Fraternity, founds] in December, 1919 at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, now includes thirty chapters throughout the country. In 1922. Gamma Chapter was chartered at Temple l.’nivcrsity School of Pharmacy. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote the scholarship, fellowship, and character of its members and to advance the Profession of Pharmacy. The fraternity house, which is the National Home of Alpha Zeta Omega, is located at 3932 Spruce Street. The faculty advisers to the fraternity arc Mr. Robert Meyers, Instructor in Botany and Pharmacognosy, and Mr. Jerold Newburger. Instructor in Physics Quantitative Analysis. This past year. Gamma received the Directorum’ Cup, the most coveted award in Alpha Zeta Omega. The cultural program of Alpha Zeta Omega is concerned with assisting the Roy Scott Memorial Fund, a program dedicated to establish a School of Pharmacy at the Hebrew Cniversity in Israel. Gamma alone has pledged and paid $1,500 over a period of three years. Several brothers have traveled to various area high schools explaining the benefits and opportunities of a pharmaceutical career. On the social scene. Alpha Zeta Omega has excelled this year. Opening Affair was held at the Rye Valley Country Club and a great time was had by all. Among some of the unusual parties were “Hobo Heaven," "Picnic," "The Brothers Go to Mothers,” "Purple Passion." and “The Beachcomber." 8868 V03WO V13Z VHdIVOFKICKHS John M Itrinli.nrt. Sccre-Inrv; David Wilkinson. Chuplnin: Stanley F. Kulotni Jr.. Regent; Richard iVflgntr. Iiutori-n: John SillwMrin. Vice RcirrntlGeof Gnnnnay. Treaurer The successful history of Kappa l’si at Temple University was begun in 19S0. Still with us are two charter members, Mr. Arthur I eberknight and our illustrious Grand Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Frank II. Ebv. Our aims are many: to promote good health, happiness, prosperity and the continued opportunity to serve the members of our community. both professionally and socially. The fraternalism of Kappa l’si cannot be measured by the physical appearance of its structure, but by the principles for which it stands . . . its deep-rooted philosophy of life ... its well-rounded ami well-developed social ami professional program created by men who work with and for professionalism. 9016 ISd VddV Phi Delta Chi, the national Pharmaceutical fraternity was founded in 1883 at the University of Michigan by a group of men interested in the advancement of Pharmacy. Alpha Omicron chapter of Phi Delta Chi was founded at Temple University in 1951. At 1211 Allegheny Ave., we boast our own home, a place of study, comfort, recreation and brotherhood, two blocks from the school. The spring formal on April 30, climaxed a whirling social season. We feel pride and gratitude towards our advisor Dr. Faekenthal who has inspired within us an ethical professional attitude. The brothers of Phi Delta Chi all try to advance pharmacy in every possible way and to live by our motto “Alterium Alterius Auxilio Eget”- -each one needs the help of the other. OFFICERS—Donald Barkey, Treasurer: Edward Sultivnn. Vice President; Anthony Pasquarella. Sergeant of Anns: Eugene Pobrowolski, President: William Merkle, Secretary. 92PHI-DELTA-CHI 93Chancellor Vico Chancellor Corresponding Scribe Recording Scribe Treasurer Fiery Dragon Harold Levin Eugene Chestnut Alan Freeman I)onn Pollock Gary Wachtel Irvin Selimier Rho l i Phi. an International Pharmaceutical Fraternity. with chapters throughout the I 'nited States and Canada, was originated in 19 IS. The Gamma Galen Chapter at Temple ('diversity was organized in 1952. During the past four years many successful events have unfolded. We have co-sponsored the annual “Winter Festival ’; in 1957, we held our closing affair at the newly-opened Sheraton Hotel. Wr have also collected for the local and national Leukemia Foundation in honor of one of our deceased brothers, Eddie Duchin. Many functions are held at the "Rope House,” 4701 Chester Avenue. The 1959 fraternal year was climaxed by our Playboy Formal. Good food and dreamy music provided the setting for an evening of cherished memories. We extend our sincere thanks to our co-facultv sponsors, Dr. Samuel Elkin and Mr. Fred Gable for guidance tendered to us during the past four years. 94INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL We are deeply grateful to Dr. Ebv for his fraternal assistance. The Interfraternity Council of the School of Pharmacy is an organization whose purpose is to promote fraternalism ami good will among its members and to coordinate the activities of its member organizations. It brings together the views of five separate and distinct organizations, and makes them one corporate objective. It is composed of two delegates from each organization. The organizations are: Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority, Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity, Kappa Psi Fraternity, Phi Delta Chi Fraternity, and Hho Pi Phi Fraternity. The council functions in the setting of rules concerning pledging policies, athletic affairs, and government of its members for the mutual good of the organizations. Most important of all. the I.F.C. strives to obtain cooperation and brotherhood of its members without the stifling of wholesome rivalry. 96RHO CHI Rho (’hi was founded at the I’diversity of Michigan College of Pharmacy in 190S, with the idea “to make its members more professional, more ethical, and more useful to the world in which they live.” Rho Chi is the honorary society of Pharmacy having as its basic objectives, the advancement of Pharmaceutical Sciences, through the encouragement and recognition of intellectual scholarship. High scholastic achievement is a prerequisite for membership to Rho Chi. The emblem of the Society is an octagonal bearing the Greek letters Rho Chi. The sides of the key represent the eight sciences of Pharmacy: pharmacology, pharmacognosy, chemistry, botany, bacteriology, physics, physiology' and pharmacy. Rho Chi is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. President George Grinawav Vice President Barbara Segal Secretary-Treasurer Dr. H. B. Kostenbauder Historian Dr. S. Elkin 97’Hu- Newinan Club was started in ISO:? by a group of medical students at tin rdiversity of Pennsylvania. The Newman Club believes in e lucatiou of the whole |H rson ami for this reason they sought to fill in the religious needs of the Catholic students at secular colleges and universities. The Newman Club bases its program on three phases: religious, intellectual and social. Cardinal John Henry Newman, our patron, has inspired us by many of his writings, an excerpt of which follows: "We are created to His Glory— We are created to do His Will. I am created to do something or to be something for which no one else is created; I have a place in God’s counsels, in God’s world, which no one else has— I have my mission; I may never know it is this life, but I shall be told it in the next.’ NEWMAN CLUB President Nancy Kuehemba Vice President Robert Capizzi Corresponding Secretary Delores Clauscr Recording Secretary Louise Shevok Treasurer Anne Malloy 98A. Ph. A. The American Pharmaceutical Association Student Branch is a professional organization, endeavoring to achieve the goals set forth by our senior counterpart; that is to advance the profession of Pharmacy in every respect. It was the desire of the group to accomplish this by having programs of interest to every student regardless of which field of Pharmacy he intends to pursue following graduation. In addition to regular meetings, we were honored by having Mr. Lewis Briner speak on “The Pharmacist in the Public Health Service.” Mr. Briner is Director of Radioactive Drugs at the National Institutes of Health. One of the highlights of the years’ programming was a student debate between Miss Anne Malloy and Mr. Allen Aisenstein on “Socialized Medicine.” Our student branch was co-host for the District 2 Student American Pharmaceutical Association Convention held in February, 1960. District £ is composed of 16 Pharmacy Schools located in Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland and Washington, D.C. Eugene McBride served as president of the District last year and Miss Malloy was secretary. President McBride termed the convention a huge success with 15 out of the 16 colleges represented. A new system of mailing occupied much of the executive committee’s time; the system being put into effect to insure better service to all student members. This year, our Student Branch boasted a 7.5% membership, the largest in recent years. President Eugene McBride Vice President Kenneth Stout Recording Secretary Anne Malloy Corresponding Secretary Flora Koons Treasurer David W ilkinson Advisor Dr. Charles Peterson SCH( 99ARREX STAFF Chester Latini '"-Editor Larry Snook Co-Editor Kenneth Stout Hux incus Manager Features Bali tor Photography Editor Art Editor Senior Editor Literary Editor Nancy Kueliernba Richard Miller Jack Reinhart George Grinaway Rita Bloomfield 100EDITORS’ MESSAGE College years have gone and now it seems that they have gone a little too rapidly. True, there were many times in the past four years, when we found it difficult to plod on. It was especially difficult when exams and laboratory reports and unknowns filled us with a sense of uneasiness and anxiety. Yet as we hold these years in retrospect, we cannot help but think that we will miss the close friendships of our fellow students, the informal talks, those wonderful dances and proms, and those fraternity and sorority parties. Surely, we can say that they have repaid our many hours of study and hard work. We should also remember the teachings and hard efforts put forth by the faculty. They have strived to make us experts in our chosen profession and have helped us to grow socially as well as intellectually. Since it is not possible for us to repay all of them, we can do the next closest thing bv saving “thanks” for a job well done. Now the time has come for each of us to go into a phase of the profession of Pharmacy in which we think we will be most suited. Whatever it shall be, whether retailing, manufacturing, teaching or any of the other numerous phases, we can go forward with a feeling of joy, and a deep sense of accomplishment. Deep in the hearts of all of 11s there is an everlasting enthusiasm to go forth and to serve our fellowmen, to increase our contributions to our society, and to improve the world in which we live by practicing our profession to the utmost and by being the best citizens possible. Yes, our achievements have been many these past school years and there is a great reason for joy. Chet Latini and Larry Snook Co-Editors 101STUDENT COUNCIL Dr. Frnnk II. Khy Advisor I In Student ( ouncil is corn-posetl of representatives from eaeli of tlie classes. It directs the self-government activities in the School of Pharmacy. It serves as a liaison between the student body and the Dean’s Office. George Grinaway, Council President, j resided over the Freshman Day Fxercises in September. The Council planned and sponsored the “All Pharmacy Dance” held at Mitten Hall in November. At the Christmas Convocation, the Council arranged to have Barbara Hartman, a Pharmacy graduate, now a medical missionary to Africa, as guest ipcakor. All in all. congratulations for a ob well done. All Pharmacy Queen corn nation 1950 102ACTIVITIES CTV Ueid Cdnpnp Ctavti cf Wt5 thrcwjfi 103 Since 19S5, displays have been designed and installed by Pharmacy students. This is Window No. 500.LILLY TRIP "It’s great to be back. “Having a ball!" "Sing. sing, sing!” “Happy Birthday, Nancy.” Tuesday, Jan, 27, 1960 at 8:80 P.M. an anxious group of Pharmacy seniors were to begin one of the most memorable experiences in their lives. The Eli Lilly extravanganza. For some, the night on the train was continuous card games, while the rest of the class tried to invent new sleeping positions only to find themselves very uncomfortable or miserably cold. Wednesday afternoon found a bedraggled crew in Indianapolis carrying their overpacked luggage to the Hotel Sevenn directly across from the train station. After a too brief rest period we had a bus trip of the city stopping at a war memorial in Indianapolis and the 500 mile track at Speedway, Indiana. There we saw many of the winning cars in the museum, pictures of the drivers, and a grandstand view of the track. On returning to the hotel we were efficiently and sufficiently fed and whisked off to an ice hockey game which was a first for many of us. This was quite a game with the players clubbing each other with their sticks, not the object of the game of course. After the game we were returned to the hotel to rest up for the tour of the plants the following day. The rest consisted of smoking, drinking, cards, and carousing, but mostly drinking! At 7:00 A.M. we were cheerily phoned by room service to arise. Awaiting us was breakfast and our guide Ed Farrell. This being Thursday we toured the McCarty St. plant in the morning and the Kentucky Ave. plant that afternoon. Wc were really educated in the field of drug manufacturing that day. At 6:00 P.M. we were given a lavish banquet at which was served an indescribably delicious Filet Mignon.The ladies received orchid corsages and we all had a mortar and pestle carved from ice cream for dessert. That was once we didn't mind breaking our Pharmacy equipment. After speeches we were all given passes to any theater in the city. Thursday being our last night we really lived it up. Again we were awakened by a sudden clamoring of Ih-IIs that nearly broke open our big heads to have room service remind us it was 7:00 A.M. We had a substantial breakfast followed by a trip to the Greenfield plant, outside of the city. From the outside it looked to be an old Spanish hacienda set on a spacious estate with many horses grazing in the field. It was quite a different picture inside where we witnessed the immunization of a calf and the bleeding of a horse. We were returned again to our lodging to pack and finally board the Spirit of St. Louis for home. Eli didn't leave anything out of the most extravagant, tasteful, educational experience we have ever had. The ride home on the train was highlighted by class participation in singing, jokes, and a hilarious student life history at Temple Pharmacy by Howie Sokol. Dr. and Mrs. Stezzi were our perfect chaperones. We will always think of quality, purity, ami a climaxing event of our school days whenever we sell a Lilly product. Congratulations Lilly for the best advertisement possible. 104WHERE I [“ Pv r I "Helaxing I e tween acts." nlKl o 'I'he School Show was presented April 6 and 7 in the School Auditorium. 'I'he original musical comedy with script, music, and lyrics by Fred H. Gable, Assistant to the Dean, was entitled “Where There’s Smoke.” I’he plot involved the lives of six smokers who came to "Smokers’ Island” in hopes to break the cigarette habit. 'I’he proprietress of the Island, a secret smoker, became involved when a "spy" from the "Association for the Propagation of Chain-Smokers" threatened to expose her as a fraud. But she saved the day when she announced the success of her experiments in developing a vitamin-filled-non-nicotine cigarette. 'I’he show was tilled with wit, dance and romance. Members of the Class of ’GO in the cast were Nancy kuehemba. Bill Meagher. Charles Xaden, Paula Cuci-notta, Jerry Kohn, Bob Capizzi and Dick Schiller. Others in the cast included Anne Malloy. Class of ’61, Barbara Dolphman, and Marty Bryant, Class of ’0 2. The idea for a "Little Theater Group" was first thought of by Mr. Gable in an effort to develop talent and provide some extra-curricular activity for those interested in the theater. The success of the first show two years ago, "Personality Plus." also written and directed by Mr. Gable, warranted another hit. The praise and support given by the student body and alumni has helped to establish the Show as an annual school event, an achievement we hope to hear more of in the following years. "The Chocolate Cha-Cha.” SMOKE 106GETTING THAT commuter through ami through.” “Quant, ami Norm sure gel along??!!" “Extra-curricular learning." WORKING KNOWLEDGE “Gee, Rock! you’re far sighted.” “Mixing Making. THE TOP Breathless! ! the stairs: In our flight three, four years The door at the top. An inevitable stop. Youth had its day: And stairs guided our way. “No. 74, Wake l'p!’ ‘Advertising Ipana. 107 Gee, how did 1 get that wrong?" "He won’t bite, fellaSENIOR BALL The Senior Dinner Dance was held on February 20 in the Madison Room of the Presidential Apartments. The guests were Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Sprowls, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Stezzi, and Mr. and Mrs. John Lynch. Dr. Stezzi was presented with a fishing rod and reel as a token of our appreciation for his help and guidance as (’lass Advisor. “Il gives me great pleasure . . . “This is my 25th Senior Formal." IS 108‘I’ll smack you in d’ head.” “Man’s best friend.” "Study?” "Away for the weekend.” "Studying for the “Garbage test"“Summit Meeting” “The right side is the wrong side” “Systolic versus diastolic” “Dipole-Dipole Interaction “Use a ‘rawr’ egg”“Down to the auditorium “The noble art” “Pharmaceutically elegant E S “You hombres in the back shut-up” “But Doctor, it has four significant figures” “This isn’t a filling stationRegular Patrons Mr. Mrs. P. S. Snook Miss Elizabeth Miss Ethel Snook Mrs. Helen Slabonik Mr. Mrs. John Reinhart Mr. Mrs. Kenneth W. Stout, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Julius Latini Jack P. Mudrick Mr. Mrs. Clair Maneval. Sr. Mr. Mrs. Stanley Kuchemba Mr. Mrs. John P. Walsh, Sr. R. A. Raceha Mr. Mrs. Joseph Meagher Tirolese Ski Shop Mr. : Mrs. Erwin M. Gilt man Mr. Mrs. S. Podell Mr. Mrs. Dominic Jeninia Mr. Mrs. Wilbur G. Cooper, Sr. Frank Maff DiRaggio’s Service Station Mr. Mrs. Stanley Kulaga, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Stanley Kulaga, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Ralph E. Philips Mr. Mrs. Charles Juba Mr. Mrs. Wayne A. Ilartung Mr. Mrs. Francis Duffy Mr. Mrs. Leo Pope Professional Patrons Mr. Mrs. Ted Mandes Gabis Pharmacy S. L. Weinstock Mr. Mrs. J. Klansek Silver Patrons Mr. Mrs. William T. Miller 112Compliments of The GANG FROM UP STATE Tony Andrews Kenneth Stout Robert Duffy Tom Roman John Campbell 113COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND FROM UP STATE 114CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK GRADUATING CLASS '60 from TEMPLE PHARMACY ALUMNI 115PHILADELPHIA WHOLESALE DRUG COMPANY PHILADELPHIA Largest Co-operative Wholesale Drug Company in the United States 116CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK EPPLEY S PHARMACY Richard L. Siren. Temple '54 15th and Westmoreland Streets Philadelphia 40, Pa. BA 5-4350 F. E. Morgan Sons THE MORGAN APOTHECARY PARTICIPANTS 26 S. 13th St. OF At John Wanamaker ELI LILLY TRIP Prescriptions Since 1860 CLASS OF 1960 117Congratulations Class of ’60 Slater is Proud to Serve Temple and 129 Colleges MS LATERI COMPLIMENTS OF HENSEL AND SONS INC. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS South Cameron Street Harrisburg. Pennsylvania COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND (B.B.) The Friendly Drug Store Compliments of KEESAL'S PHARMACY Reg. Pharmacist Always in Attendance 3136 N. Broad Street. Phila. BA 5-9954 FRUNZI'S CAFE 3214 Germantown Avc. Philadelphia 40. Pa. Phone BA 8-9569 118Member Florists Telegraph Delivery WILLIAM CARLINO SONS Better Flowers 3714 North Broad St. BA 5-5300 Philadelphia 40. Pa. ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. Reliable Prescriptions Broad St. and Allegheny Avc. Philadelphia 32. Pa. Phone BA 8-1113 WHALEN DRUG STORE Mahanoy City, Pa. John A. Whalen Pharmacist Jane Kenner Whalen Pharmacist Dorothy K. Boyle Pharmacist Dorothy Whalen Williams Pharmacist DELTA CLEANERS 3402 Germantown Avc. Phone BA 9-8681 MARY PAT S LAUNDERELLE Cleaners and Dyers Phone BA 5-8558 1421 W. Westmoreland St. Philadelphia, Pa. PARK LANE COMPANY Uniform Shop “With Pride We Serve the Pharmacists of Tomorrow" 3547 No. Broad St. Philadelphia 40, Pa. M. BRENNER SONS INC. SERVICE WHOLESALERS 7th Division Streets Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Compliments of MIDGE S BARBER SHOPW s) I emjol Cinq 145 P44 I Muchnick’s Compliments of WOODSON’S DRUG STORE TIOGA'S FINEST AND MOST MODERN Prescription Pharmacy SANDWICH SHOP Cor. 17th and Westmoreland Sts. Phila. 40. Penna. Phone BA 8-6916 JACK S DELICATESSEN PAGE’S FOOD MARKET Specializing in Sandwiches and Beer 1418 VV. Westmoreland St. The Finest of Foods 3240 North Broad Street and Sandwiches Philadelphia. Pa. Free Delivery Phone BA 5-8478 Compliments of PAT’S BARBER SHOP Compliments of CLAUS BROTHERS FLORISTS 3330 North Broad Street Phone BA 5-9196 3450 Germantown Ave. Phone BA 8-5526 PARKER’S RESTAURANT Permanents that Satisfy Opposite Pharmacy School MARLENE’S BEAUTY SALON 3248 North Broad Street Main Street "Sandwiches and Platters Mountaintop, Pa. Our Specialty" Marlene Stout, Proprietress MVEP iTr m This book printed by VELVATONE. a tpccial proce of Utho-graphic printing. Sole producer : Wm. J. Keller Inc.. Buffalo. N ' No other printing firm i authorised to u»e the Velvatonr met


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