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

 - Class of 1957

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1957 volume:

terra mariae 1957 t R. WILSON H. ELKINS. Prwldenf c r be: r bd B u o o a o o o • H CO •IH s o o a 4; CS Dr. Gayloku B. Estabkook Professor of Physics We, the graduation class, wish to, humbly and sincerely, dedicate this, our yearbook to Dr. Gay- lord E. Estabrook, the man who has advised, befriended and, on occasions, consoled us. With- out his mature guidance, his excellent advice, and his unlimited patience with us, the impatient youths of a breath-taking age, this class would not have been as successful as it was, in climbing -. , , , the ladder of knowledge. ClCCllCRtlOIl ' st l ook received his B.S. degree at Pur- due University in 1921. He continued his educa- tion at Ohio State University, where he was an Assistant in Chemistry from 1921-1922, in which year he acquired his M.S. From 1922-1924, Dr. Estabrook served as an Instructor in Physics at Georgia Tech, and was Assistant Professor in Physics from 1924-1928. Dr. Estabrook then re- sumed his studies, as a graduate student, at Johns Hopkins University, from 1928-1930, after which he became Assistant in Physics at the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, at which school he was awarded his Ph.D. in Physics in 1932. From 1933-1936 he was associated with the Maryland Academy of Sciences. Dr. Estabrook came to the University of Maryland in 1937 and served as an Instructor in Physics until 1939, when he became Assistant Professor. In 1947 he was pro- moted to Associate Professor of Physics. In 1950, Dr. Estabrook was made Professor of Physics at the University of Maryland, the posi- tion he now holds. Dr. Estabrook is a member of the American Physical Society, the Association of Physics Teachers, and Sigma Xi, an honorary scientific organization. Dr. Estabrook has not only provided us with a scientific background, but he has, by his friend- ly and pleasant manner, removed the formal stu- dent-teacher relationship that existed in the classroom and enabled us to talk to him as a friend. His words of advice will remain with us long after our graduation day. To you. Dr. Estabrook, we express our heart- felt thanks and eternal gratitude. We will re- member you al ways. Dr. Noel E. Foss Dean of the Sdwol of Pharmacy message for terra mariae 1957 As members of the senior class in the Univer- sity of Maryland School of Pharmacy, you are about to graduate. This means that you will be entering upon a new life in which your responsi- bilities will be far greater than ever before. It is true that you have spent the past four years in receiving a formal education, but your educa- tion is not complete. You have been preparing for a professional career in pharmacy, one of the health sciences and professions, but your education up to the present time has been preparation. J recommend a program of reading, of attending seminars, of participating in association meetings and profes- sional discussions, for in this manner you will continue to be educated throughout your entire professional career. The faculty, staff, and administration of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy join me in wishing every one of you success, health, and happiness in your chosen profession. Noel E. Foss, Dean faculty school of pharmacy department of pharmacy NOEL E. FOSS Dean and Professor of Pharmacy Ph.C. South Dakota State ColleKf, 1929; B.S. in Phaini., 1929; M.S., University of Maryland, 1932; Ph.D., 19.3.3. Registered Pharmacist — South Da- kota, New York. W. ARTHUR PURDl ' M Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Ph.(.., University of Maryland, 1930; B.S. in Phiirni., 1932; " M.S., 1934; Ph.D., 1941. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. BENJA.VUN F. ALLEN .4K.sorin p Professor of Pliarmacy B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland. 1937; Ph.D., 1949. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. JOHN J. SCLVRRA Instructor in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., St. Johns Univer- sity, 1951; M.S., Duquesne Univer- sity, 1953. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. FRANK .MILIO Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., University of Maryland, 1956. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. PHILLIP JULL N LEVINE Assistant in Pharmacy B.S., Rhode Island College of Phar- macy, 1955; M.S., University of Maryland, 1957. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland, Rhode Island. JOHN AUTIAN Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharmacy, Temple Uni- versity, 1950; M.S., University of Maryland, 1952; Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1955. Registered Pharmacist — Pennsyl- vania. department of pharmacology CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1929; B.S. in Pharmacy, 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. GEORGIANNA S. GITTINGER Instructor in Pharmacology A.B., Hood College, 1912; M.A.; University of Virginia, 1924. ROBERT EDWARD HAVRANEK Assistant in Pharmacy B.S., Columbia University, 1956. Registered Pharmacist — Califor- nia, Maryland, New York, Florida. WILLARD LENNOX Assistant in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 1954. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. THADDEUS PAUL PRUSS Assistant in Pharmacology B.S., University of Maryland, 1956. x department of phannaey administration DEAN LEAVITT Innfructor in Pharmacy Adminixf ration B.S. in Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 1954; M.S., 1957. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. LANDON W. BUKBAGE Visitinff Lecturer in Pharmacy Adminintration Ph.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1909; Ph.G., 1910. BEKNARD S. MELMCOVE Vitiiting Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration LL.B., University of Baltimore, 1932. department of piiarmaceutical chemistry FRANCIS M. MILLER Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., Western Kentucky State Col- lege, 194G; Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1949. NORMAN JOHN DOORENBOS Assistant Professor of Cliemistry B.S. in Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1950; M.S. in Pharm. Chem., University of Michigan, 1951; Ph.D. in Pharm. Chem., Uni- versity of Michigan, 1953. f BERNARD F. GRABOWSKI Instructor in Cliemistry B.S. in Pharmacy, Temple Univer- sity, 1952; M.S., 1954. Registered Pharmacist — Pennsyl- vania. BARBARA B. MacHAMER Assistant in Chemistry A.B., Goucher College, 1955. ,1 T« » ' fi - ' - } department of biochemistry EMIL G. SCHMIDT Professor of Biological Chemistry, Scfiool of Medicine B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1921; Ph.D., 1924; LL.B., Univer- sity of Maryland, 1934. FRANK D. VASINGTON Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine A.B., University of Connecticut, 1950; M.S., 1952; Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1955. EDWARD J. HERBST Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1943; M.S., 1944; Ph.D., 1949. ANN VIRGINIA BROWN Instructor, Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine A.B., Goucher College, 1940. RAYMOND E. VANDERLINDE Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine A.B., Syracuse University, 1944; M.S., 1947; Ph.D., 1950. department of pharmacognosy FRANK J. SLAMA Professor of Pharmacognosy Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Phar- macy, 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 1935. Rfegistered Pharmacist — Maryland. ROBERT KOKOSKI Assistant in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., University of Maryland, 1956. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. f . department of arts and sciences LESLIE CARL COSTELLO Instructor in Zoology B.S., University of Maryland, 1952. M.S., University of Maryland, 1954. deparlnicnl of zoology A. W. RICHESON Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Richmond, 1918; A.M., The Johns Hopkins University, 1925; Ph.D., 1928. ! i! GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK Professor of Pftysics B.S. in Ch.E., Purdue University, 1921; M.S., Ohio State University, 1922; Ph.D., University of Pitts- burgh, 1932. department of bacteriology B.S. M.S. 1938; Ph.D., 1943. CLAIRE STRUBE SCHRADIECK Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages A.B., Goucher College, 1916; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University, 1919. DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Bacteriology Lebanon Valley College, 1937; , University of Maryland, F ' AIL LEONARD ZIKO.SKI Assistant in Bacteriology B.S. in Biolofcy, Univor.sity Scranton, 1953. of 12 K ASSISTING STAFF— (L to R): Mrs. Daisy Gue, Mrs. Frances Plitt, Miss Margaret Beatty. 13 A group of seniors whose work will primarily be con- cerned with promoting bet- ter community health and in furthering the profession bf Pharmacy in related fields. T « class history The month of September, 1953, found our pros- pective class matriculating at the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy. Most of us had never seen the back of a prescription counter, but we were eager to learn about the art and science of pharmacy. A philosopher once said, " To each person in life is given an amorphous mass of stone along with a hammer and a chisel ; and he, alone, must work by the sweat of his brow until he has molded a handsome image. " Many fail along the way and are sifted out. Only the person who is constant in his work and strives to do better with each motion is capable of suc- ceeding. So we, as freshmen, were shaping our de.stinies in the world. Intro.spection told us that we had to be deeply sincere and earnest in regard to our studies and to our work in pharmacy if we wished to succeed. However, there were many humorous incidents along the way which served as a tangent to take our minds away from con- stant concentration. I In our freshman year we encountered the liberal art courses. We were taught that acquir- ing knowledge was not sufiicient, but that we must learn how to apply it via the laboratories, and to e.xpress it in apt words via the speech was quite enjoyable as we lay on our couches in vacant and pensive moods; our hearts dancing with the daffydiiis. Didn ' t you often wonder what math would have been like if all of the boys wore sweaters, too? The Ger- man class always arrived at twelve noon, in time to untie little Davidov. Now then, there was Dr. Miller, a fudge maker from way back, and one of the finest and fair profe.s.sors. The course in Zoology was enlivened by Dr. Dolle ' s spark- ling ])» ' rsoiiality and ambiguous remarks. Dr. Dolle has finally recovered from the shock which was brought on by Tom Suter ' s asking a defini- tion of " stool. " II Our second year saw many of our friends bid- ding a fond farewell to careers in pharmacy. Mr. Speaker ' s ijleas for " a little decorum " were answered with small fires and explosions. Clrad- man and Gooolob remembered an easier method to perform a certain experiment. They forgot the high heat and pressure. The results were ter- rible, but the lab ended early. Dr. George P. Hager was always pleased when the could figure out the answers in Q.A. We all studied this subject, especially Suter who put in his hour per night while traveling to Ran- goon by prairie schooner. This lab was really a pip . . . what sparks a champion? Sparks Ber- nard. Our ( encounter with the subject of phar- macy was through the teachings of the then, Mr. Sciarra. His greatest characteristic was that he was always trying, an attribute which com- manded the respect of the entire class. Say Doc, what is up there on the ceiling? A message from Ceeber, perhaps. Ill Dr. Shay indoctrinated us into the science of distinguishing one little blue dot from another. His tests were very thorough ; what he didn ' t cover in lecture, he was sure to include in his exams. Some of us are still waiting to name the five organisms which are capable of penetrating the unbroken skin! " Do not tell anyone that you know all about Botany because I am only giving you a smatter- ing. " This was a familiar outburst by Dr. Slama. The lab was enhanced by the moos, cattle calls and the " Rock Island Line " , as sung by Marty Roth. NUMBHA WONE . . . Biochemistry was a very potent emetic. Wasn ' t it Susie? Then there were all the boys vying for the affection of Tillie Brown, but Smiling Donnie came through like a champ. The lab was great fun, especially after the Fire Department did its duty. The entire Biochem. staff liked us .so very much that they all came to visit us while we took exams. The jnissey willows fiew in through the windows. But the nicest part of the third year was intro- duction to Dispensing Pharmacy via Dr. Allen. He stre.s.sed good technique, the wearing of clean lab jackets, the incessant washing of the hands. " Bring your tools to class. " We came in contact with Mr. Milio, one of the most helpful lab assist- ants in the .school. Phil Levine was also encoun- tered on this battlefield . . . ](, flllfllSI SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS— Seaferf (L to R): Gilbert S. Berman, Vice-I ' resideut ; Uonald B. Elliott, President: Ur. G. B. Estabrook, Advisor. Standing: Arthur I. Levin, S.G.A. Representative; Sidney Levenson, Professional School Senate; Miriam R. Sherman, Secretary; Carl L. Heifetz, Treasurer; Raymond D. Bahr, Historian; Frederick H. Wagner, Sergeant-at-Arms. IV " Project yourself into the future and predict whether this compound will be of use, " is a com- mon question on Dr. Doorenbos ' s exams. Of course, we shod know this year answer! The mechanism of drug action within the body was discussed in lengthy detail by Dr. Ichniow- ski, the Pharmacology professor. From the sound of the bell until ten minutes after the period ended, he would lecture about the ummmmmmm PAIN. If a student accidently dropped his pen- cil, by the time he had picked it up, he would be a chapter behind Dr. Ich. Who could ever possibly forget: " Classclass- lookattheblackboardpoordrich,heworkssohard- whereismyhearthookandpleasestopthrowingthe- frogsoutofthewindow. " The past four years seemed at times to be passing very slowly and then again at other times so quickly that we could hardly catch our breath. At this point we have become saturated with knowledge, but strange as it may seem, we have also made an impression upon our instructors. According to Dr. Hager: " Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast thou ordained strength for the teacher. The strength to inquire beyond the covers of his textbook into the hidden knowl- edge of his subject. The strength given to the egocentric neophyte teacher to subordinate his personal advantages in the interest of his stu- dent ' s welfare, and eventually thus to realize the wonderful fulfilment of a true teacher ' s destiny in his student ' s success. The strength to under- stand, to be sympathetic, to lead and enlighten with diligence and patience, while in the same breath, condemning the backward student for procrastination and lack of interest. This strength, the teacher is ordained to acquire in self defense. Where this teacher ' s own grasp for his subject is concerned, the student possesses an uncanny sagacity. You can fool some of the people all of the time, all of the people some of the time, but a student — never ! The perspicacity of a student is also a joyful and wonderful thing. He is quick to discern prejudice, partiality and inequity. How hard he strives to achieve scholas- tically is a direct function of the sympathetic relationship the benevolent rapport, the teacher has established with him. " In his address to last year ' s graduating class. Dr. Hager said, " If nothing be ventured, nothing would be gained. If you seek and re-seek to con- tribute good services to the health of the public, even through ambitious yet realistic undertak- ings, you cannot miss your mark by much. Aim high and shoot straight. " 17 AIJTHIK MIKKAY AHKAMS lilOl iiu ' i ' nsl)erry A i-nue Baltimore l. ' i, Maryland ' »• Alpha MarylanJ Mortar 1; APhA 1,2,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Phi Alpha Vice Grand Regent 3,4. BEKNAKI) ANOFF 7010 Surrey Drive Baltimore 1. ' ). Maryland I ' hi Alpha APhA 2,3,4; iMPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 2; Open House 2. DONAl.ll AUONSON . " )72ti Simmonds Avenue Baltimore 1. ' ), Maryland I ' hi Alpha MPhA 1,2,3,4; Freshman Orientation Day 1,2,3,4. GKBAI.DINK LEP: AUSTRAW 1100 Forest F ' ark Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland Kho Chi Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, Honorary Mention 2,3; Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 1; Highest Student AveraRe First Year and a Half: Awarded Remiuyton ' s Practice of Phannacu; Certificate: Highest Student AveraRe First Three Y ' ears; Class Secretary 1 ; Maryland Mortar 1,2; TERRA MarIAE 1; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 3,4; Open House 1,4. 18 RAYMOND I). BAIIR lOir. S. Bouldin Street Baltimore 21, Maryland iXewmnn Club, Kho Chi Dean ' s Academic Mednl 1,2,3, Honor- ary Mention: Second Student .Average First Three Years; Class Historian 4; Rho Chi Vice-President 4; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Library Staff 3; Open House 2,4; Newman Club Vice-President 4, Historian 3. A. EDWIN BALCERZAK ir.Oil Tunlaw Road Baltimore IS, Maryland euman Club. Phi Delta Chi Class Ser reunt-at-.Arms 1,3; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 1,2,4; Newman Club President 4, Treasurer 3. l!jh f- SHELDON S. BARKE 2628 W. Cold Spring Lane Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha Dean ' s Academic Medal 1,4; Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 2,3; Class Historian 2,3 ; Teera Mariae Business Manager 3, Editor 4; Maryland Stu- dent Pharmacist 3,4, Editor 3; Mary- land Mortar 1,2,3, Editor 3; APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 1,2,3,4; Freshman Entrance Examina- tions 2,3; Freshman Orientation Day 2,3,4; Open House 1,2; Phi Alpha Keeper of Secret Scrolls 3. IRWIN S. BARSHACK 2702 -D- Talbot Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Senior Prom Chairman 4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 3,4; Open House 2,4; Alpha Zeta Omega Bellarum 3, Sub-Directorum 4. FRANK K. BELL 3003 Milford Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 4. GILBERT SAMUEL BERMAN 5721 Simmonds Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha, Rho Chi Dean ' s Academic Medal 1,2,4; Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 1; Class Sec- retary 2,3; Vice-President 4; Terra Mariae Art Editor 2; Maryland Mor- tar 1,2; APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Rho Chi President 4. JOSEPH V. BRAZIUS 502 Lucia Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland Terra Mariae Feature Editor APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. 4; GERALD NEUMAN BRUNSON 37 Township Road Dundalk 22, Maryland Phi Delta Chi APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Phi Delta Chi Treasurer 4. 19 V -JW 1 ' ' 1 - ' -rM .A|s, ? y y j JACK K. COHEN 2927 Kidgi ' wood Avenue Baltimore l. ' i, Maryland Phi Alpha Terra Mariab Business Staff 3; Senior VVrite-Up 4; Maryland Mortar 1,2,3; APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 3,4; Open House 1,2,4; Picnic 1,2,4; Phi Alpha Corresponding Sec- retary 3,4. ARNOLD LEE DAVIDOV 7705 I ' ark Heights Avenue Baltimore 8, Maryland Alpha Zela Omega Senior Prom Vice Chairman 4; Mary- land Mortar 1; APhA 4; MPhA 1,2, 3,4; Alumni Frolic 2,3,4; Open House 2.3,4. ERWIN DEITCH . ' 5728 Pimlico Road Baltimore !•, Maryland ' »• Alpha. Rho Chi Dean ' s Academic Medal 1; APhA 1,2, 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Maryland Mortar 1,2,3; Open House 2,3,4; Phi Alpha K.O.E. 2. LEON PATRICK l)()l (MIERTY R.K.I). 3. Bedford Road Cumberland, Maryland eicman Club APhA 4; .MPhA 1,2,3,4. JAMES I). EDWARDS Rock Hall. Maryland fjamhda Chi Alpha (Washington College) APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. DONALD BRAINARD ELLIOTT, JR. 103 West Elm Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Xeicman Club. Phi Delia Chi Dean ' s Academic Medal 3; Student Government Alliance 4; Class Presi- dent 4; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. 20 JAMES T. GERAGHTY 309 Northway Baltimore 18, Maryland Newman Club APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. OWEN J. GILLIECE 608 Brookwood Road Baltimore 29, Maryland Newman Club APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. HERMAN GLASSBAND 3819 Penhurst Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 4. LEONARD GOLDBERG 4313 Chatham Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Phi Alpha Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 1,2, 3,4; Student Government Alliance Representative 4; Class Treasurer 2,3; Class Basketball Team 1, Softball Team 3,4; Class Skit 1; Maryland Mortar 1,2,3; Student Pharmacist 4; Terra Mariae Business Staff 2,3,4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3; School Ath- letic Chairman 3; Alumni Frolic 1,2, 3,4; Open House 1,2,4; Picnic Chair- man 3,4; Phi Alpha Grand Regent 4, Keeper of Exchequer 3. SUE CAROLYN GOLDMAN 5604 Wildwood Lane Baltimore 9, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma, Rho Chi Dean ' s Academic Medal 1 ; Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 2,3; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 1, 2,4; Lambda Kappa Sigma Treasurer 3, Corresponding Secretary 4. STANLEY PAUL GOLOB 4303 Ayrdale Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 2; Class Historian 1, Sergeant-at-Arms 2; Class Skit 1; Marylaiid Mortar 1; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 3,4; Freshman Orientation 2; Open House 1,2,4; Picnic Committee 1,3. 21 - LEE HERBERT GRADMAN 4003 Bonner Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Phi Alpha Senior Prom 4; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 4; Open House 1,2,4; Picnic Committee 1,3,4. CARL L. HEIFETZ 2301 Ocala Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha Class Treasurer 4; Senior Prom 4; APhA 2,3.4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Maryland Mortar 1,2,3; Open House 1,2,4; Pic- nic Committee 3; Phi Alpha Keeper of Secret Scrolls 4. RICHARD E. GREENBERG 5707 Simmonds Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Dean ' s Academic Medal 1; APhA De- bating Award 2; Interprofessional School Student Senate 3,4; Student Government Alliance President 4, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 2; Class Representative to Student Government Alliance 1,2,3; APhA 2,3, Secretary 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Tekra Mariae 1,2,3; Alumni Dance Entertainment Com- mittee 4; Open House 4. CHARLES E. HESSON 2!IOt Dunran Road Baltimore 22, Maryland Phi Delia Chi MPhA 1,2,3,4; I ' hi Delta Chi Asst. Worthy Keeper of Finances 4. THOMAS JOHNSON HAYMAN 415 Forest Lane Salisbury, Maryland APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. BERNARD HEYMAN 4025 Boarman Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha Dean ' s Academic Medal 1; Dean ' s Ex- tra-Curricular Medal 1,2,3,4; Student Government Alliance 1,2,3, Parliamen- tarian 4; Class President 1,2,3; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Maryland Mortar 1,2,3; Stu- dent Pharmacist 3; School Social Committee 2,3, Chairman 4; Picnic Committee 2,3, Chairman 4; Alumni Frolic 1; Open House 1,2,4; Phi Alpha Vice Grand Regent 3. 22 p JAMES E. HODGES 953 Ellicott Driveway Baltimore 16, Maryland APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. ROBERT JOSEPH KABIK 4043 Fairfax Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Senior Prom 4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. GEORGE RILAND KELLER 4412 Apt. E, Old Frederick Road Baltimore 29, Maryland MPhA 1,2,3,4; Senior Prom 4. SIDNEY LEVENSON 3137 Sequoia Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Intra - Professional School Student Senate 4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. ARTHUR LEVIN Barrett Street Havre de Grace, Maryland Student Government Alliance 4; APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. NORMAN L. LEVIN 3811 Oakford Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega APhA Debating: Award 3; Sen ior Prom 4; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 2,3,4. 23 ROBERT WELDON MAHONEY . " )519 Link Avenue Baltimore 27, Maryland Class Treasurer 1; APhA 2,3, Vice- President 4; MPhA 1,2,;!,4; Open House. ROBERT VICTOR MERCER 206 E. 8(h Street Frederick, Maryland Phi Delta (hi APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. WILSON EDWARD NEIGHOFF 803 West 3.5th Street Baltimore U, Maryland APhA 2, Pre.-sident 4, Vice President 3, National Convention 2,3,4; Fresh- man Orientation 2.3,4; Open House 1,4. EDWIN PERTNOY WILBl R J. PESSAGNO HOWARD POLLACK 921 W. Fayette Street 11.!. ' ) Holbrook Street 110 DoKwood Drive Baltimore 23, Maryland Baltimore 2, .Maryland HaKerstown. Maryland Alpha Zela Omega APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; House 4. Open AVicmnn Club APhA 3.4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Senior Prom 4; Open House 1,2,4. I ' hi Alpha Dean ' s E.xtra-Curriculnr Medal 1; Class Skit 1; .Martilaiid Mortar 1; Terra Mariae Feature p:(litor 4; APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3.4; Alumni Frolic 1,2,3; Open House 1.2,4. 24 w { APhA Frolic SANFORD LAWRENCE ROSENBLOOM 3910 Emmart Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha 3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni 1,3; Open House 4. MARTIN ROTH 709 Cedar Street Pocomoke City, Maryland Phi Alpha APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Alumni Frolic 4; Open House 4. SIDNEY BERNARD SEIDMAN 4134 Woodhaven Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Senior Prom 4; APhA 1,2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 2,3,4. STANLEY H. SEKULER 8506 Manchester Road Silver Spring, Maryland APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. SIDNEY SHEIN 4524 Umatilla Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. MIRIAM RAY SHERMAN 2866 West Garrison Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma Dean ' s Academic Medal 1,4; Class Secretary 4; Terra Mariae 4; Mary- land Mortar 1,2,3; Maryland Student Pharmacist 3; APhA 3,4; MPhA 1,2, 3,4; Alumni Frolic 1,2,3,4; Freshman Orientation Day 2,3; Open House 1,2; Picnic 1 ; Lambda Kappa Sigma Cor- responding and Recording Secretary 3 ; Lambda Kappa Signiia President 4. 25 HAROLD H. SIEGEL 3702 Bancroft Koad Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APhA . ' {,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4. THOMAS J. Sl ' TER 3014 Kenyon Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Newman Club, Phi Delta Chi Senior Prom 4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Newman Club Sergeant-at- Arnis 4; Alumni Frolic 1,2,3,4; Open House 1,2; Phi Delta Chi Parliamen- tarian 4. DONALD ALLAN ULLMAN 2507 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha Dean ' s Academic Medal; Dean ' s Ex- tra-curricular Medal 1,2,3; Student Government Alliance 1; Class Vice- President 1,2,3; Class Skit 1; APhA 4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; .Maryland Mortar 1; Alumni Frolic 1,2,3; Open House 1, 2,4; Picnic Committee 1; Phi Alpha Bearer of the Mace 2. FREDERICK HENRY WAGNER 5121 Frederick Avenue Baltimore 29, Maryland Xewman Club Rho Chi Essay Award 3; Class Ser- Keant-at-Arms 4; APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 1,2. DONALD ROY YOUNG IM West Main Street Elktnn 3, Maryland Phi Delta Chi APhA 2,3,4; MPhA 1,2,3,4; Open House 2,4. 26 honor ' s day convocation Dr. Bruce MacDonald, guest speaker. Dean Foss. Dr. John Sciarra receives Ph.D. from Dean Foss. Richard Greenberg installs class officers. Miles St. John is installed as the new President oi ttie student Government Alliance by his predecessor, Richard Greenberg. c55 «« E — oiC .- . » •g I. e 0. . " " .i •- Jr " Q j " - . C " C 41 O - rf •— ha — ♦JO — .- -c S it ■- «: 3 IT. •- i i » 2 2 e i5 « -- 2 ® t; CO " :- g X J= ■• ■ W Q X h. . a c. 4 h a 3 ■£ b. cs£ e o Is-:! ; o " It!-- = al ' ■■■ ■ 3 - W 4 3 • ' • M r- " «; !- 2 » ' — - : " " I. r. as bi2 g = .5 (Si; •J . u ' i g ' S . a " • o •-!« I IS5 in r " ■ a c e 4 U, -J j: — . 4 irfttttttti Seated (L to R): Bass, Sciarra. Standing: Tountas, Abrahams, Anstine, Rodell, Sherman, Friedman, Lottier. class of 1958 OFFICERS Dr. John J. Sciarra Faculty Advisor Harry Bass President Nathan Abrahams Vice-President IRVIN Lottier Secretary Clarence Anstine Treasurer Michael Rodell Historian Melvin Friedman S erg eant-at- Arms Alan Sherman S.G.A. Representative Chris Tountas Professional School Senate 31 ■ :2 a V in a . o OFFICERS — Seated: Richeson, Pozanek, Saiontz. Standing: dayman, Friedlander, Marshall, Chaiet, Caplan. class of 1959 OFFICERS Dr. a. W. Richeson Faculty Advisor- Larry H. Pozanek President Marvin F. Saiontz Vice-President Eugenia W. Marshall Secretary Jerome H. Clayman Treasurer Ivan Zells Historian Sheldon A. Friedlander Sergeant-at-Arms Melvin Chaiet S.G.A. Representative Carl M. Caplan Professional School Senate 33 C " o U . o n wXX [ : class of 1960 OFFICERS Alan Abrams Co-Chairman Morton D. Richman Co-Chairman Irving Raksin Treasurer Elliot Tokar , Secretary Irwin Samonovitch S.G.A. Representative 1957 terra m a r i a e EDITORIAL STAFF Sheldon S. Barke Richard E. Greenberg Michael B. Rodell BUSINESS STAFF Miles E. St. John Sorell L. Schwartz Alfred H. Schwartzman CONTRIBUTORS Arthur M. Abrams Raymond D. Bahr Anthony E. Balcerzak Irwin S. Barshack Joseph V. Brazius Robert Kokoski Wilson E. Neighoff Miriam R. Sherman Clayton L. Warrington " . " III f ' ' J I ' » iili u I?PI Wmk 35 - ■ ' s c 3 • ?;. n E o ' --ii CXI a i a ii = S ■: c-« « : u . «J a be • ui-i t. N 4, a, J: a (U ui o o .c c a 2 " ' j= -a 5 . . _- l " W M B 41 13 . B_ li «.2 ' w I o _ ,2 ■« = ! - fe .5 j= js B U] u 3 X fc- 4 rt rrr " ■ - 4 - e •- ■-i J: B " " 5 " -. " N B 2 O if E _o = u Sit . E - O -O C-- S B 4. P M O B — 4 c i. -?;v:« - " X rt c ajj: i: I. B C « 3 . " - . 4 i- C «-B E C i; O » 4, alpha zeta omega Alpha Zeta Omega commenced its scholastic year with an open house for the School of Phar- macy. This affair was followed by several very successful rush affairs which were climaxed by the Annual Smoker and a pinning ceremony. In February, fifteen men were initiated into Kappa. The social calender was highlighted by the Halloween Skit and Dance, and a gala New Year ' s Eve Affair at the Sheraton Belvedere. In the spring a colossal affair was held in order to raise funds for the Ray Scott Memorial Fund — the charity program of the year designed to raise at least one hundred thousand dollars towards the construction of a Pharmacy School in Israel. During the year, many after-movie parties took place, as well as a beach party, a hayride, and a bowling party. The social calender was climaxed by the Annual Spring Banquet and Dance at the Bluecrest. Athletic activities were confined mainly to Softball and football. Sorry to say we lost by one touchdown in the Annual Toilet Bowl Contest. In the past year, we were also very proud of our showing in the Alumni Skit (3rd place), and in the scholastic achievements of our members. In addition, we spent much time attempting to locate ourselves in new quarters — a job we hope will be completed in the very near future. OFFICERS IRVIN Bergofsky Directorum Irwin Barshack Sub-Directorum Alan Sherman Signare Robert Caplan Excheque Herbert Leavey Corresponding Signare PaulZucker Bellarum 39 Top Row (L to K): Harold N. Siegel, Barry E. Levin, Martin ( " . SharKcl. Samuel Lichter, Allan K. Scherr, .Marvin S. Kushnick, Bernard E. Scherr, Ronald Goldner. Second Koic: Howard I ' ollack, Jerome S. Wittik, Leon Weiner, Lee Herbert Gradman, Martin E. Deminj;, Donald Aronson, Michael B. Addell. Herman Glassband. Murray G. GreenberR. Stanley L. Goldberg, Sheldon S. Barke. Third Row: Stanley I ' aul Golob, Stacy I ' ass, Martin Koth. Erwin Deitch. Sorell Lee Schwartz, Leonard Goldberg, Arthur Murray Abrams, Jack Ronald Cohen, Maurice Kornblau. Bottom Row: Bernard AnofT, Sanford L. Rosenbloom, Bernard I ' hilip Heyman, Norman J. Kronberg, Carl Ix uis Heifetz, Gilbert Samuel Herman, David M. Oken. 40 phi alpha fraternity beta chapter OFFICERS Leonard Goldberg Grand Regent Arthur Abrams Vice Grand Regent Carl Heifetz Keeper of Secret Scrolls SORELL Schwartz Keeper of Exchequer Norman Kronberg Bearer of the Mace Beta started off the social year with the Phi Alpha National Convention in Washington, D. C. Even before the school year started in Septem- ber, Beta men were learning new and exciting things: Orange juice is just as good in the eve- ning as at the breakfast table ; the girls in D. C. are cool, man. Just a few weeks after school stajrted. Beta held its annual Pledge Smoker at the Park Plaza Hotel. The Freshman, Beta Men and Alumni were enlightened by a highly informative and interesting lecture given by Dr. Paul F. Guerin of the Medical Examiner ' s Office of Baltimore City. The illustrated lecture was well appreci- ated by the anatomists, physiologists, and phar- macists in the audience. After a round of after-movie parties and dances, the Annual New Year ' s Eve Affair came around. The hall was nice, the food delicious, and the music terrific. Dick Metz was at his best. Some guys are really lucky with their blind dates. The next great social event of the year was the Final Exams. Everyone had been waiting for this week for a long time and no one was disap- pointed. It was just what was expected. Following a short period of recoveiy. Beta Men, their wives, fiancees, girl friends, and blind dates enjoyed themselves royally at the Blue- crest. The occasion was the 41st Annual Foun- der ' s Day dinner and dance. The highlight of the affair was the installation of initiates and newly elected officers of the Phi Alpha Baltimore Alumni Club. Everyone had a thoroughly enjoy- able time. April and May were highlighted by after- movie parties and two very nice hayrides. Hot dogs always taste better out in the open air if cooked over a wood fire. The coming summer is expected to be a great social season for Phi Alpha. We are all looking forward to another banner year. 41 Back Row (L to R): D. Elliott, C. Keller, B. Bozman, H. Hughes, J. Brinsfield, T. dinger, P. Burkharf. B. Strattman, B. Kesser, E. Balcerzak. Second Row: D. Pilquist, R. Richardson, J. Thomas, T. Suter, H. Brown, D. McKenna, J. Becker, W. Damasiewicz, P. Redmond, D. MacLarty. First Row: G. Voxakis, J. Brunson, R. Palmer, C. Warrington, J. Loetell, B. Anstine, C. Tregoe, S. Protokowicz; Terminals: C. Tountas, L.Kern. phi delta chi As the fall semester approached, the beginning of the fraternity ' s social year coming along with it, passersby noticed the lights, at the fraternity house burning until the " wee hours, " as the brothers hurriedly prepared the east wing, mak- ing it available for the Fall House party. The wing was renovated completely; painting of walls and woodwork, varni.shing of floors, furni- ture rearrangement and the building of an at- tractive and serviceable bar. The halls still echo with the ring of " At least it will be clean. " The first social function of the school year was the above mentioned Fall House Party which was the largest and gayest party held at the house up until that time. Our Annual Alumni Student Smoker was held at Umberto Hall again this year, and proved to be an enjoyable home- coming for alumni, and an opportunity for the actives to meet the new students. As the year moved along, weekends found the Phi Delt football squad working out regularly, in preparation for our annual Toilet Bowl game with Alpha Zeta Omega, during the Thanksgiv- ing vacation. It was a bitter cold day as the two squads lined up for the kickoff at Herring Run Park. After three scoreless quarters, the crowd saw the Phi Delts drive 80 yards for a touch- down and a win of G-0. The Bowl ' s trophy which is a new reward for the winners is now residing at the house, in a prominent spot. A victory party followed the game at the house. School closed for Christmas vacation and spir- its were high at the Phi Delta as the brothers looked forward to two social events. The first was a tremendous party at the house. No one can forget the massive, glittering tree, with all of the gifts sprawled beneath. The second Yuletide function was held at the Alcazar Blue Room; our Annual Christmas Dance. The dance proved to be one of the top social events at the 42 School of Pharmacy during the past year. The holidays passed rapidly and the brothers returned to school only to " buckle down " to months of hard study and preparation for final exams. Between semesters, the actives in the Junior and Senior classes attended the trip to Eli Lilly and Company, in Indianapolis. While there, they visited our brothers of Alpha Chi Chapter at Butler University. The beginning of the second semester found the brothers spending a lot of their time planning for the many events that were to come during the Spring Semester. Invitations were distrib- uted to the faculty, inviting them to a party hon- oring our two factulty advisors; Dr. Donald E. Shay and Dr. Francis M. Miller. Other social events held at the house during the spring semes- ter included the Washington Cherry Tree Hop, St. Patrick ' s Day Party with its green beverages, and our Easter Bunny Hop. Our Spring Formal was again the highlight of the school year. The Sweetheart of Phi Delta Chi was crowned at the dance, and presented with a bouquet of roses. It was a weary bunch that scattered into the house to put the finishing touches to a fabulous dance. To promote professionalism in the fraternity, the brothers planned and presented an exhibit on Pharmacy, which was placed in the library. The fraternity tried to stress professional aspects throughout the past year, and will continue to do so. Our fall and spring pledge classes increased our membership and also added another honor- ary member to our rosters, Br. Paul Zikoski, bac- teriology lab instructor. The pledges were hon- ored at their initiation banquet and at the pledge parties at the fraternity house. The last chapter function was held at Marty ' s Steak House during June Week, when the broth- ers assembled to pay honor to our graduating seniors at the Farewell Banquet. To those who are graduating, and to those who have attended their last Iota Chapter function as an active, we say, " Congratulations and best wishes from brother to brother. We will miss each one of you during the coming years, and will always have our fraternity house and hearts open in anticipa- tion of your return. " PHI DELTA CHI FRATERNITY- IOTA CHAPTER OFFICERS Clayton L. Warrington Richard Pilquist Worthy Inner Guard Worthy Chief Counselor _, n? 1.1. nt 4. 4. a ' John Thomas Worthy Master at Arms William R. Palmer Worthy Vice Counselor - „ lu i. t 1 Paul Burkhart Worthy Prelate Joseph W. Loetell „, ,, „. , . Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals ° " " ' ' ' ' ' ' storian Louis KERN Donald E. Shay, Ph.D. Asst. Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals ' ' ' " ' ' " Gerald Brunson Worthy Keeper of Finances Francis M. Miller, PhD. ,, , , • ' Worthy Faculty Advisor Charles Hesson Asst. Worthy Keeper of Finances 43 _ „ A Seated (L to R): Shpritz, Sherman, Swiss. Ulanding: Marshall, iMalanowski, Chan, Kostos, Hayes. lambda kappa sigina sorority epsilon chapter Lambda Kappa Sigma, an international pro- The sorority does not exist for social reasons, fessional pharmaceutical sorority, is represented so that the school only realizes she exists when at the University of Maryland by Epsilon Chap- a Bake Sales or a Rallle is held. However, the ter. Her members strive to uphold the motto: sorority is an active organization despite its size. " Esse quam videre, " translated " To be, rather The young sorority women are always in close than to seem. " contact with the undergraduate chapters in the During the 1956-1957 .sorority year, the fol- United States and Canada and with her own lowing girls were oHicers: Craduate Chapter. Through the years, many Miriam R. Sherman President women have become members of this fine profes- Nancy Lee Swiss Vice President sional organization which not only promotes pro- AntoineTTE MalANOWSKI Treasurer lessionalisni but lasting friendships. We at the Sue C. Goldman Corresponding Sec ' y. University of Maryland earnestly attempt to live Esther Spritz niconlinu Sec ' ij. up to our beautiful motto which, we feel, should Amelia DeUominicis Graduate Advisor be the pledge of every pharmacist. First Row (L to R): Milio, Ichniowski, Sciarra, Lennox. Second Row: Lasarko, Sprows, Malinowski, Kostos, Balcerzak, Bahr, Hayes, Swiss, Santoni. Third Row: Kokoski, DiPaula, Suter, Wagner, Fleckenstein, Berger, Wisniewski. Fourth Row: Foley, Dorn, Liszewski, Sadowski, Lottier, Elliott, Resser. newman club With forty-three members and the able leader- ship of its Moderator, Reverend Father Mc- Crory, the Newman Club embarked on another active year. The first event on the schedule was the Alumni Frolic. After many strenuous weeks of planning the skit, the organization was re- warded by receiving first prize. This was a new experience for the club which is expecting to repeat this feat many times in the future. The Communion Mass and Breakfast was held during December. In January, the club attended the Regional Dance at the Alcazar. The coming of Christmas brought about the beginning of the Food Basket Drive for poor families of all de- nominations. This drive was another first as a total of seven bushel baskets, more than in any other previous year, were filled to overflowing with delicacies of every description. The organ- ization wishes to thank the generous student body who contributed both food and money. OFFICERS A. Edwin Balcerzak President Ray D. Bahr Vice-President Walter Damasewicz Treasurer Patricia Kostas Secretary Thomas Suter Sgt. at Arms Dr. C. Ichniowski Faculty Advisor 45 ffTffffl iiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Seated (L to R): Neighoff, Slama. Standing: Mahoney, Sherman, Sciarra. Student branch american pharmaceutical association The A.Ph.A. got off to a successful start with a well attended meeting at the Law School audi- torium. The program for the year was presented and adopted by the membership. An exhibit de- picting the pharmacist ' s roll in community health was erected in the library by the branch in ob- servance of National Pharmacy Week. The branch also sponsored monthly an " American Pharmacy Forum " — a discussion of Pharmacy and the health team from the standpoint of a medical doctor and dentist. Professional films and speakers supplemented the year ' s .schedule. Dur- ing the week of April 28th, the student branch sent representatives to New York to the National A.Ph.A. Convention. These activities plus the excellent increase in member.ship and interest re- sulted in a splendid year for the Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association. OFFICERS W. Edward Neighoff President Robert Mahoney Vice-President Dr. Frank J. Slama Treasurer Alan Sherman Secretary Dr. John J. Sciarra Faculty Advisor 46 Front Row (L to R): Ichniowski, Gittinger, Milio, Bahr, Berman, Kokoski, Sciarra, Goldman, Austraw. Grabowski, Deitch, Leavitt, Autian, Swartz, Lennox, Slama. Back Row: Allen, rho chi Rho Chi is the national honorary pharmaceuti- cal society with chapters in most schools of phar- macy. The Omicron Chapter was instituted at the University of Maryland in 1930. Admission to the society is based on superior scholastic ability plus other qualities such as character and leadership. Candidates meeting the requirements are elected for membership each year. Senior class members elected in their junior year were Geraldine Austraw, Sue Gold- man, Raymond Bahr, Gilbert Berman, and Erwin Deitch. Members elected in 1957 were: Harry Bass, William dinger, Gerald Cohen, Conrad Dorn, Melvin Friedman, Herbert Oster, George Reier, Michael Rodell, Miles St. John, Walter Sultan, and the following graduate students: Phillip Levine, Barbara MacHamer, J. S. Fatal, Margaret Sherwood, and Theodore Tober. A monthly article entitled " Compounder ' s Col- umn, " appearing in The Maryland Pharmacist is sponsored by Omicron Chapter. The first of these articles was published in the May, 1956 issue. The members of Rho Chi analyze prescrip- tion compounding problems submitted by inter- ested readers and report their findings in these articles. OFFICERS Gilbert S. Berman President Ray D. Bahr Vice-Pr-esident Frank R. Milio Treasurer Robert Kokoski Secretary Dr. John J. Sciarra Faculty Adviser 47 • ■ ■ ■ r ■! lai Seated: Abrams, Greenberg, Sherman. Standing: Levin, Elliott, Bass, Pozanek, Richman. Student government alliance In our newly ratified Constitution the Student Government Alliance has been delegated numer- ous functions. Paramount among these is the development of further schola.stic attainment together with a more sympathetic understand- ing of the mutual problems of faculty and stu- dent body alike. The S.G.A. also serves to coor- dinate the activities of the Pharmacy School with those of professional, communal, and social groups. All members of the student body of the School of Pharmacy make up the membership of the S.G.A. The Executive Council of the S.G.A. is composed of the President of the Alliance, the four class presidents, and a representative from each of the four classes. The Faculty Advisory Committee, appointed by the Dean, functions in an advisory capacity over our activities except those which are under the guidance of special boards and faculty committees. During the past school year the Alliance has worked very con-scientiously, and as a result many accomplishments were achieved. Our present constitution was constructed very carefully and received the confidence of the faculty and student body, resulting in its ratifica- tion this year. The S.G.A. will welcome good, constructive amendments to the constitution in the future. Under the supervision of the S.G.A., elections were carried out with much enthusiasm and well chosen officers were elected. There was a marked improvement in our cafe- teria this year with the addition of tables and chairs, and the removal of excess lockers to make more room for our dining facilities. Through the cooperation of the entire student body, our cafe- teria has looked much more presentable than it has in previous years. Our social schedule has provided the school with numerous, well varied entertaining events. Two fine dances were attended; one being held at the Friendship International Airport, and the other at Blue Crest. The Stan Bridge Orchestra supplied the music for both dances. Through the Co-Sponsorship of the S.G.A. and the Inter-professional School Senate, a Pulitzer Prize winning play " The Crucible " was presented and met with huge success. The characters were portrayed by the University Theatre Group from College Park. This was the first time such an event had been presented, and future plays and musicals may be on ne.xt year ' s agenda. This year ' s picnic provided the necessary out- door activities that so many of us needed. Re- freshments were especially good. We hope to put into operation another " first " next year. Since the opportunity has been lack- ing for ambitious, inventive young students to themselves in the field of science and Chemi.stry, a junior-senior seminar is in the plan- ning. The S.G.A. will present a prize to the stu- dent presenting the best paper, either for an original or literary research assignment. The possibility for acquiring a laboratory for per- forming experiments in relation to the paper to be pre.sented is very favorable. It is ideas such as this that make us proud of our work, and we 48 are forever open to suggestions from the student MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL body. It is our fervent desire that the future Arthur I Levi alliances will keep improving upon the school ' s j j j . j activities and conditions to keep abreast oi our „ „ p . Harry Bass progressing profession. Larry H. Pozanek OFFICERS ' ' ' D. Richman Alan E. Abrams Richard E. Greenberg President Melvin Chaiet Alan She rman Vice-President Richard E. Greenberg Alan E. Abrams Secretary Alan Sherman Melvin Chaiet Treasurer recipients of awards Gold Medal for General Excellence Raymond D. Bahr Certificates of Honor to holders of next highest average Geraldine L. Austraw, Gilbert S. Berman, Erwin Deitch Certificates of Honorable Mention to first three Junior students having the highest general average Conrad P. Dorn, Harry Bass, Gerald I. Cohen William Simon Memonal Pnze (Chemistry) Raymond D. Bahr Andreiv G. DuMez Medal (Pharmacy) E. Wilson Neighoff L. S. Williams Practical Pharmacy Prize Raymond D. Bahr Conrad L. Wich Botany and Pharmacognosy Prize Donald B. Elliott, Jr. David Fink Metnorial Prize (Pharmacy) Arthur I. Levin Beta Chapter, Phi Alpha Fraternity Cup (Leadership) Richard E. Greenberg Kappa Chapter, Alpha Zeta Omega Prize (Pharmacology) Miriam R. Sherman Epsilon Graduate Chapter, Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority Prize (Pharmacy Administration) Donald B. Elliott, Jr. Merck Award (Pharmacy) Robert W. Mahoney Merck Aiuard (Pharmaceutical Chemistry) Raymond D. Bahr Bristol Laboratories, Inc., Aivard (Extra Curricular Activities) Bernard P. Heyman Rexall Drug Company Aivard (Outstanding achievement) Donald A. Ullman AWARDS FOR ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE Class of 1957 Dean ' s Honor List (Both Semesters, Senior Year) Geraldine Austraw Honorable Mention Raymond Bahr (One Semester ) Sheldon Barke Donald Elliott Bernard Anoff Sue Goldman Irwin Barshack Bernard Heyman Gilbert Berman Arthur Levin r Bronstein Miriam Sherman Owen Gilliece Donald Ullman Richard Greenberg Carl Heifetz Robert Kabik 49 alumni association Norman J. Levin President Dr. Lloyd N. Richardson was born in Bel Air in 1891. The son of a prominent pharmacist and citizen of Bel Air, he graduated from the Bel Air High School, enrolled in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, and was awarded the Doctor of Pharmacy degree in 1912. He entered the retail field immediately after graduation and for many years he has been the owner of one of the states out- standing drug stores, the Richardson Pharmacy. Dr. Richardson has long been active in pharmaceutical and civic affairs. He was a member of the Maryland State Board of Pharmacy in 1925-1944, serving several times as its president. He also served as ■vice, president of District No. 2, National Association of Boards of Pharmacy. In 1944 he was appointed to the Maryland State Board of Health as a representative of the profession of pharmacy, and he has served continuously in that capacity to the present time. He was president of the Maryland Phar- macy Association 1940-41. He is a charter member and was presi- dent of the Bel Air Rotary Club in 1928. Dr. Richardson married Ciencva Dean and they live in Bel Air. In addition to being a professional pharmacist, he maintains a very successful and well known dairy and stock farm in Harford County. Many of his cattle have taken prizes and have received national recognition. Dr. Richardson is well known through- out the state for his keen interest in the profession of pharmacy, his continued loyalty to the School of Pharmacy, and his leadership in the public health field. 50 Dr. Lloyd N. Kichardson llotwrary I ' reHidi ' iit president ' s message It is my pleasure to extend sincere hearty con- gratulations to you who have successfully com- pleted the requirements for the Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in Pharmacy. You are the first class that will be participating in the four months apprenticeship after the completion of your de- gree before you will be permitted to take the practical part of the pharmacy licensure exam- ination. This requirement was carefully consid- ered before it was promulgated as a regulation by the Maryland Board of Pharmacy four years ago, with the hope that it will increase your training and knowledge so that you will be better qualified to practice the profession of pharmacy when you receive your licensure. We hope that all of you will take an active part in the Alumni Association and assist every way you can to improve our school and our pro- fession. I hope you will also continue your mem- bership in the Maryland Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation and the Baltimore Retail Druggists ' Asso- ciation, both of which are vitally concerned with your welfare and which in turn can do so much for you. Our best wishes for your continued success. officers X J H. Nelson Warfield First Vice- President Samuel Portney Second Vice-President Frank J. Slama Secretary Bertha M. Budacz Treasurer executive committee Gordon A. Mouat Chairman Victor H. Mergenroth, Jr. Member Samuel A. Goldstein Member James P. Cragg, Jr. Member 51 alumni banquet and dance emerson hotel, June 6, 1957 the senior prom sheraton belvedere hotel, June 3, 1957 alumni frolic The Tenth Annual Alumni Frolic took place at the Alcazar Main Ball Room on November 1, 195G. After the introductory remarks, the fun really began. Phi Alpha was first on the agenda, and their skit which poked fun at the " Life in the Girls ' Locker Room " was too funny for words. The girls could not figure out how the boys knew so much about the little den of their own down in the cellar. Following Phi Alpha was that ever lovin ' comedian Otts Abrams; he was amazing because he too, knew so much, about married life, that is, and he ' s not even the po.s.sessor of a wife! Then came slim Barshack and his fellow AZO members with a fine skit and some really good ideas. Alfred Hitchcock Barshack was perfect and Norman Levin did a fine job. He really should have gone on the stage, or something. After the intermission, Lambda Kappa Sigma danced onto the stage, and sang of their tales of woe as female pharmacy students. Who will ever forget that fabulous " 15 Ton Grabowski Song " ? And following some more original songs, the girls sang " After we ' re gone, You ' ll w ant us back boys . . . " And you know what ' They are right. Phi Delta Chi then presented a skit or rather a minstrel show. Sugar Tountas sure looked " cute " draped on that piano. Everyone got a good laugh from Phi Delt. Then came an individual act that topped everything. The " Un- knowns " came on stage. Can you imagine four Elvises on one stage " . ' They were Carl Kaplan, Al Hanenbaum, Larry Pozanek and Marv Saiontz. The latter provoked several screams from some of the females in the audience. Then followed what turneil out to be the winning skit. The Newman Club presented a funny idea — a drugstore with Elvis. Otts Balcerzak was simply fabulous and everyone was quite pleased when the Newman Club came in first. The Sorority was second and Alpha Zeta Omega was third. The individual prize was won, of course, by the four Elvises. The judges were Fi ' ank X. Hennessy, William H. Harrison, and William M. Pierpont. All of the students owe a great deal of thanks to the Alumni Association for offering the chance to let off a little steam and to have a fine time. Tup: Lamhcla Kappii SJKma. StcDiid : Alpha Zfta Omt ' Ka ' s Itarshack. Third: I ' lii Alpha. Fourth: llalcorzak and Hahr of the 1!t. " i) Nfwmaii Club winiuTs. Hnllom: lialcerzak rc- cfivfs thf iniu ' r ' s tup for Ihi- Newman t ' lub from Bernie Cherry. glimpses of the School picnic ' • ' ' f 57 the dance at blue crest k ' f rN, :3 M K our trip to eli lilly ? t ■■■ ' ■ ' ■.r:- The sumptuous banquet at Holly Hock Inn. On February 2, 1957, a group consisting of seniors and juniors departed from Baltimore on a trip to Eli Lilly and Company, in Indianapolis, Indiana. On the morning of February 3, 1957, we arrived in Indianapolis. It was a day like all other days, except, " We Were There. " As guests of Eli Lilly, we began our visit by attending a hockey game in the Indianapolis Coliseum, followed by a wonderful dinner of Southern fried chicken at the Holly Hock Inn. In the evening, we had free run of the city. The following day we visited the McCarty Street Plant, where we were given a tour of the manufacturing and research centers. Lunch was served in the Lilly cafeteria. That evening, we attended a banquet at the hotel. Later, the group was taken to see a show- ing of " The Ten Commandments. " The following day, we toured the Kentucky Avenue Plant and the Biological Laboratories at Greenfield, Indiana. We left Indianapolis on the Pennsylvania Railroad that afternoon. We can honestly say that we had a very enjoy- able trip. Our hotel accomnriodations at the Sheraton-Lincoln were very satisfactory. Our thanks go not only to Eli Lilly and Com- pany for their most generous hospitality, but also to Mr. Wright, the Baltimore representative, for planning our trip. Apparatus at Eli Lilly plant. 61 ME AND MY SHADOW } Aero Pharmacy Ju k Barshack— 1932 Irwin S. Barshac ' k Tuxedo Pharmacy Ixtuis Davidov — 1924 Arnold L. Davitlov ' : Fibus Drug Store Barry S.— 1929 Norman .. I.rvin 62 (Be3t Widked 3or cA J4app and Succediiul Career from MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries 23-25 South Charles Street Bahiniore 3, Maryland 63 BROMO-SELTZER Fast Relief for Headache, Upset Stomach A PRODUCT OF THE EMERSON DRUG COMPANY PARAMOUNT PHOTO SERVICE AND SUPPLY Cowphwents of j F=S OAt Ax IV O To the PHARMACIES SINCE 1M3 Drug Trade Only M Compliments of Something for Everyone THEODORE KLUPT CO. at all our stores 329 W. BALTIMORE STREET LExington 9-0013, 0014, 0015 Baltimore 1, Md. % AmmJKom Stationers For More Than A Quarter Century • Doivntown • Edmondson ENJOY • Belvedere • Eastpoint BORDEN ' S LExington 9-1166 ICE CREAM Calvert Drug Company Compliments of Cooperative Wholesale Druggists THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 901 CURTAIN AVENUE Books Mailed Everywhere J 19 WEST LOMBARD STREET Baltimore 18, Maryland BALTIMORE 1, MD. Hopkins 7-3609 No Higher Quality Pharmaceuticals Manufactured At Any Price Members Federal Wholesale Druggists REMEMBER— You Can Put Your Confidence In Association, Inc., of the United States NATIONAL and Canada The National Pharmaceutical Mfg. Co. 314 Light Street, Baltimore 2, Maryland 65 To The 1 acuity- Students- Alumni University of Maryland • School of Pharmacy Heartiest Greetings THE HENRY B. GILPIN CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Baltimore - Norfolk - Washington Compliments of . . . one of Baltimore ' s finer (It ' partment stores . . . IIdh iiloM 11 Yurk Kuafl Friendship HENDLEKS First Name in Ice Cream for Over a Half-century Compliments of MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. 105 W. Redwood Street Baltimore 1, Maryland 66 With the Compliments HYNSON, WESTCOTT and DUNNING, Inc. -K COT GRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF mi HUTZLER ' S ioMrmie Compliments of SOLOMON ' S DRUG STORE 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. Baltimore 17, Maryland Best Wishes From GILT EDGE PHOTO SERVICE, Inc. Baltimore ' s Exclusive Color and Black and White Custom-Photo-Finisher (Wholesale Only) Featuring Folio Print Albums Compliments of A FRIEND Patrond Mount Washington Pharmacy South Rd. Kelly Ave. Gary, Frona, Shelly Compliments of Iris Harvey Irvin Kamenetz Sgl. Mrs. Thomas M. Elliott Mr. Mrs. Alfred Hofmann Harriet Elliott Mrs. Mary P. Elliott Marta Hoffman Mr. Mrs. Albert A. Hoffman Mr. John C. Robinson Mr. Reuben F. Jones Mr. Mrs. George E. Petts, Jr. Millie Joe Nancy Lee Swiss 67 even school books can ' t teach you the value of a Venus de Milo ake an operatic solo more appealing I than the " Tiger Rag. " It requires a sensitive, perceptive r and eye to appreciate their quality. But the history books w 7 tell you that it is quality which survives the acid test of time. Like fine music and art, fine printing will have a lasting appeal. The discerning individual will recognize the quality of a PRIDEMARK product. LETTERPRESS % ELLIS HUTIONC " OFFSET IIIIWII . Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company PRIDEMARK PRESS 418 Water Street at Gay • Baltimore 2, Maryland SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS • CREATIVE PRINTING Printers of fhe 1957 TERRA MARIAE 6H

Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

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


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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