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

 - Class of 1958

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1958 volume:

a 111) r % UfV(3 r ' r T e r r a e 1958 University of Maryland School of Pharmacy i THE CLASS i f OF 1958 IN DEDICATION TO THESE MEN l)l(. I l NK A. Dul.l.K A i)ro|)cr (li ' dicatioii is never an easy thing lo piipari ' . since there is always mueli to l)e said iilioiii liie ituli i hial lieing mentioned. This year, we are faced with an even more difFicuU joli than usual, since there are three men who ha e lieen instrumental in the development of our academic li es. All three of these men have had the task of heing our advisor, during our years at the S( liool of I ' liainiacv. and all of them ha c done iiulslanding work in this most arduous jol . Till refore. the ( lass of 1958 humbly dedicates liii luMik lo Dr. Frank A. Dolle. IJr. John J. .Sciarra. and Dr. Benjamin F. Allen. The man who guided us through our lledgling year as freshmen. Dr. Dolle, received all of his degrees at the University of Maryland. He re- ceived his B.S. degree in 1948. his M.S. in 195t». and his Ph.D. in 1954. Prior to this. Dr. Dolle Dk. John J. Sciakrv saw service with the United States Navy from 1942-1946, in which he served as a Pharmacist ' s Mate in the South Pacific area. Dr. DoUe is currently a student at the L niversity of Maryland Dental School, where he will receive a D.D.S. degree in June. 1959. During the formative and difficult times of the sophomore and junior years, our path was made easier with the great help of Dr. Sciarra. After serving in the United States Army from 1916- 1947 as an instructor in food handling, Dr. Sciarra entered St. John ' s University, College of Pharmacy. He received his B.S. from this in- stitution in 1951, followed by an M.S. from Duquesne University in 1953. and his Ph.D. from University of Maryland in 1957. In addi- tion. Dr. Sciarra was also an instructor in Galenical Pharmacy at the University of Michi- gan, prior to coming to Maryland. At the present time. Dr. Sciarra is a member of the faculty at his original alma mater, St. John ' s University, where he is specializing in development of gradu- ate work in physical pharmacy and Aerosols. Dr. Allen, our guiding hand during the senior year, also received his degrees here at the Uni- versity of Maryland, with a B.S. in 1937, and a Ph.D. in 1949. During this time. Dr. Allen served with the United States Army from 1912- 1945, as an officer in the Medical Service Corps. First commissioned as a reserve second lieutenant in 1941. he was activated in April, 1942, and rose to the rank of captain. Dr. Allen saw service overseas for 35 months, in the South Pacific and China-Burma-India Theaters. After dis- charge, he retained his reserve commission until 1953. While a graduate student at the University of Maryland, Dr. Allen literally rose through the ranks; as an assistant, junior instructor, and in- structor. He also worked as a hospital pharmacist during this period. Dr. Allen is now an Associate Professor of Pharmacy, here at the University of Maryland. We truly believe that any success we may enjoy in later years will be due to the efforts of these men. Their unselfish sacrifice of time, their patience, warmth, sincerity, and understanding have been invaluable to us. and We can only hope that we will be worthy of their attention. We also feel that our relationships with these men have been closer than usual, and as we Dr. Benjamin F. Allen Associate Professor of Pharmacy prepare for our careers in Pharmacy, we look upon them as not only faculty advisors, but as warm and close friends to all of us. It is with extreme humility and feeling that we give our most sincere thanks to these men, not only for what they have done for us, but for the privilege of being able to associate our- selves with them. I H. Nlil.l. I.. i(i» iJfdii of ihc Siliciiil aj I ' litirriKicy MESSAGE FROM THE DEAN Although a university commencement is usually considered as the completion of a period of training or study, Webster ' s Dictionary defines it as " an act, fact or time of commencing of a career. " Actually, it marks the end of one phase of your professional develop- ment and begins the next. You have demonstrated your ability to learn and to apply your knowledge, as evidenced by the diploma to be awarded to you. With the diploma comes an obligation to do all that yon can to deserve that award, and one way is by advancing your knowledge in pharmacy. Attack your new work with the same degree of energy, and the keen enthusiasm which has characterized your life at the School of Pharmacy; approach each new day with the same interesting and questioning anticipation that has motivated your perio d of educa- tion, and there is everv reason to belie e that your future will be full, satisfying and eminently successful. It has been a pleasure to have you attend the University of Marvland School of Pharmacv for vour professional training. You ha e earned the respect of all of us. and the faculty, staff, and administration join me in wishing vou every success in the future. Noel E. Foss. Dean Tlic training and rlcvclopnu-nl of taw niatt-rial into men and women capable of lakiiif; their |)la(e in tlie profession of I ' liarmacv reipiires a facidly of llie liif liest ealil er. Here at Mai viand, we feel llial our iandl i- surpassed h none. . . . NOEL E. FOSS Dean and Professor of Pharmacy I ' li.C South Dakota State College, 1929: B.S. in Piiarm.. 1929: M.S., Uni- versity of Maryland, 1932: Ph.D., 1933. Registered Pharmacist — South Dakota, New York, DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY W. ARTHUR PURDUM Professor uf Hospital Pharmacy Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1930: B.S. in Pharm., 1932: M.S., 1934: Ph.D., 1941. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Associate Professor of Pharmacy B..S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1937; Ph.D., 1949. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. FRANK MILIO Instructor in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1952: M.S., University of Maryland, 1956. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. PHILLIP JULIAN LEVINE Instructor in Pharmacy B.S.. Rhode Island College of Pharmacy, 1955; M.S., University of Maryland, 1957, Registered Pharmacist — M a r y I a n d, Rliode Island. NAGINDAS K. PATEL Junior Instructor in Pharmacy I.Sc, Bhoratiya Vidya Bhavan " s College, Bomhay, 1952: B. Pharm., L.M. College of Pharmacy, Bombay, 1954: M.S., Tem- ple University, 1957. JAMES P. CRAGG Assistant in Practical Pharmacy B.S.. University of Maryland, 1943, DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOLOGY CASIMIR T. I(;HM«) Skl Emersim Pnijessar iij l ' harmaiiitiif: I ' li.C,.. University of Maivlanil. 1929: M.S. In IMiarmaiv. WM): M.S.. 1932; I ' ll. I).. m.St). Registered I ' liarmaiisl — Maryland. (,K( I (,I N S. (.IITINGKK Instrurtnr in h(trm(trtiltigy .K. Hood ColU-e. 1912: M.. .. Univer- sity of irginia. 1924. V II.LAKl) LE OX .Issislanl in Pharmacology U.S. in I ' liarniarv. University of Mary- land. I9.S1. ' •. l e;;i lereil I ' liarniaii-t — Marvlaml PATRICK i. KAGOZZmO .is isliml in l ' hiinniiiiiliif: B..S., University of (loiinrrtii nl, 19. ' i7, DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOGNOSY FRANK J. .SI.AMA I ' rojessor « Pharniarnf;n isy I ' li.f;.. University of Maryland. 1921: rii.C. 192.S: n.S. in IMiarma. v. 192K: M.S.. 19.S0: I ' ll.!).. 19.1S. Ke);istered I ' liarniarist — Maryland. lUHtKUr KOKOSKI Jiiniiii Inslniiliir n Pharmai nunnss U.S. in I ' liarmary. University of Mary- land. 19. ' i2; M.S!. University (d Mar lan.l. 19.Sh. Ueiiistereij I ' luirinaeist- -Maryland. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION DEAN LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pliarmacv. University of Mary- land, 1954: M.S.. ' 1957. Registered Pharmacist — Maryland. BERNARD S. MELNICOVE Visiting Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration LL.B.. University of Baltimore. 1932. DEPARTMENT OF MICROBIOLOGY DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Bacteriology B.S.. Lebanon Valley College, 1937; M.S., University of Maryland, 19.38: Ph.D., 1943. PAUL LEONARD ZIKOSKI Assistant in Bacteriology B.S. in Biology, University of Scranton. 1953. DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGY LESLIE CARL COSTELLO Assistant Professor of Zoology and Physiology B.S.. University of Maryland, 1952: M.S., University of Maryland, 1954; Ph.D., 1957. - :»- H{ N«;i M. MII.I.KR .issucidte Projessur uj Chemistry B.S., Western Kenluoky Slate College, 1946: I ' li.l).. Northwestern University, 1949. NOKMW JOHN l)«U»KKMi(»S Assistimt I ' riijesiur j Chemistry B.S. in (!lieniislry, Lniversity of Miclii- gan. 1950: M..S. in Pharm. (Jiem.. Uni- versity (if Michigan, 19.S1: I ' h.l). in Pharm. ( hrni.. Universitv of Michigan, 195.1 CH.VKLKS S. Kl MKl Ml VN Instructor of Chemistry R.S.. Temple Universitv. 1944: M.S., 1951. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY ItOlllKI l.l |{|) IIWKWKK t ' i titnt in (Chemistry U.S.. (iiliiMiliia Iniversity, 19.56. Kcgisterrd Pharmacia ! — ( ! a I i f n r n i a, Maryland, .New York, Florida. CHIKN I.I ill VN(, ( ; ' .%((in in (Chemistry U.S., riiluikii Pharmaceiilical (ioMege. .Ia|ian. P W: M.I)., Taiwan University. College of Medicine. 1947: M.S., Butler University, 1957. KICII VKI) C. I VMORRIA .issistanl in Chemistry B..S.. Georgetown University, 1954; M.S.. 1957. 12 EMIL G. SCHMIDT Professor oj Biological Chemistry. School of Medicine B.S.. University of Wisconsin. 1921: Pli.D.. 1924: LL.B., University of Mary- land, 1934. EDWARD J. HERB.ST Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1943: M.S., 1944: Ph.D., 1949. GUILFORD G. RUDOLPH Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine B.A.. University of Colorado. 1940: M..S., Wayne University. 1942; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Utah, 1948. DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY ARTHUR J. EMERY, Jr. Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry. School of Medicine B.S., Bucknel! University. 1947: Ph.D.. University of Rochester, 1954. ANN VIRGINIA BROWN Instructor. Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine A.B.. Goucher College, 1940. 13 DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GAYI.OIU) H. ESTABKOOK I ' rojeisor uj Phyiics U.S. ill Cli.E., I ' urdue University. IVL ' l: M..S., Ohio State University. 1922; I ' li.D.. University of Pittsburgh. 1932. B.S.. A.M.. I ' h.l), A. W. RICHESON Professiir uj Mathematics (.Sahliatical l.cavel University of Riilimonfl. .lolins Hopkins University, 1918: 1925; IDA MAKIO.N KOIU.N.SO.N Associate Pnilcssor of Library Science A.B., Cornell University. 1924: B..S.L.S., (.(ihiml)ia University .Sihool of Lihrary .Scienre. 1944. CLAIRE .STRURE .SCHRADIECK U isldiit ' fu oMir III l- ' iiicii:ii l.iin tiaiics I!,. C.iu.lier CoihTe. 19W : I ' h.D.. luhn ll()|ikins University, 1919, MARGAREI .MM ' Irnilructor nj Mnlhemalirs U.S., Kiitijers Universily, 19.39: M..S.. I niversilv of l ' illslMir|2h. 1948, OFFICE STAFF Miss Margaret Beatty. Mrs. Daisy Cue. .Mrs. Fraiires I ' litt. 15 »jb After a long and tedious struggle, we have fuially reached our Idiig-awailed goal. We prnndlv present the (ilass of 19oH NATHAN H. ABRAHAMS " i orm " 2617 Quantioo Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Ome ii APhA 2, 3, 4: Extra-Currirular Activities Medal 2: Class Vice-President 2, 3. HARRY BASS 3810 Harrington Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Rhd Chi Alpha Zela Omejia Phi Kappa Phi API) A 1. 2. 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2. 3: Extra Curricular Activities Medal 1. 2: Prom Committee 4: Class Ser ean ' - of-Arms 1. 2: Class President 3: A.Z.O. Directorum 4. MITCHELL BERMAN " Mitih- 4122 Fairfax Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zela Omega APliA 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic 2: A.Z.O. Pledge Master 3. Meda CLARENCE LEROY ANSTINE ■■Botr 6116 Reisterslown Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Delia Chi APliA 1, 2, 3, 4: APliA Publicity Chair- man 3. 4; MPliA 1: Maryland Mortar Art Editor 1, 2: Maryland Student Phar- macist 3: Terra Mariae 4; Freshman Orientation 2: Open House 1. 2. 3; Alum- ni Association Entertainment Committee 3, 4: Prom Committee 4: Dance Com- mittees 1, 2; Alumni Frolic 3, 4: Mary- land Sesquicentenial Celebration Host 2: Class Treasurer 3. 4: Dean ' s Academic List Honorable Mention 1: Extra-Curric- ular Medal 1. 2: Phi Delta Chi Historian 3, 4. CHARLES LUTHER BRASHEARS 16 Eastern Avenue Annapolis, Maryland APhA 2, 3. 4; Open House 1; School Photographer 3, 4: Terra Mahiae 4. O K - • JAY ROYCE BRINSFIELD KIii (I)-mI:iI -, Iur liiiicl I ' hi Delia Chi l ' li 2, 3. 4: S.G.A. 4: Alumni Frolic I: I ' rom ( ' onimiltpe 4: Orifiilalion Day 2: Class l i -iclcnt 4. PEARL CHAN :i3.i Ka l 28tli Si root ltallini(ir - 18, Miir.ilaiiil I.itmlnlti Ktipim Si limit l ' li 2, : ,: D.-an ' s Ara l.Miiic M.-dal 1, ll()n(pral)li ' Mi ' iition 3: 0|ien Himse 1. 3: Muiiini rrolii- 1, 2, 3. 4: Maryland Mor- tar I. L.K.S. ' rn-asurfr 4. WIIJ.IAM THEODORE CLINGER ••Ted " l.{ I 7 (FiltiiiK- «-iiiic Italllinori- 12, Mai laiKl Khn (.hi fhi Ihtia I hi A I ' ll A 1. 2. 3. 4: l)r-an ia.lrnil Medal I • ' ' .: Class icc-rri-iilnil I. GERALD IVAN COHEN ••jcny .i. ' iS ' ) (iist Avriiuc llalliiiiuro I.S, Murylund Rhi (.hi .llidia .da Omfga Phi Kai ]m Phi AI ' liA 1. 3. 4: Al ' hA I ' residenl 4: Dean ' s Aiad -mi( Medal 1. 2. 3: Tliird Hipliest era};e for First Tliree Years Orlifirale Award 3: Open House L 2. 3; Kreslimaii Orientation 4. WALTER MICHAEL DAMASIEWICZ, Jr. " HI ah " fil3T Ea -lerii i ' ini« Itiilliiiutre 21, Marilaiiil Phi Delia Chi l ' li 2. 3. 4: Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Deans Acadeniir Medal 1: Alumni Frolic 1. 4: Newman ( lul) Treasurer 3: I ' .D.( " . Prelate 2. ire President 4. ' T HAROLD LEE COOPER 3610 Sprins«lale Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Phi Alpha APliA L 2, 3, 4; Freshman Orientation 2. EDWARD ALVIN ETZLER " Ed " 126 Granville Avenue Annapolis, Maryland APliA 2. 3. 4; Dean ' s Academic List Hon- orable Mention L 2, 3; Open House 1. CONRAD PETER DORN, Jr. " Con " 1205 South Clinton Street Baltimore 2-1, Maryland Rho Chi APhA 2, 3. 4; Newman Club 1. 2, 3, 4; S.G.A. 2: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, 3; Rlio Chi Award 2: Highest Average for First Three Years Award 3; Alumni Frolic 1. PAUL PRAG ELLIOTT 421 Race Street Canibridjje, Maryland APhA 1. 2, 3, 4. EDWARD CARROLL ESSLINGER ■■Ed- 3831 White Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland APhA 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s Academic Medal 2, 3. WILLIAM THOMAS FOLEY, Jr. -Hiir I Friiiikliii Slrcol Abertlcfii, Mur luiiil AI ' liA 2. 3, 4: Newman Cluh . 2. 3, 4. PATRICIA ANN MARY HAYES ■I ' ar 321 Sinuiiiiiih A -nii - Itiilliniorc 21. Marvland l.iimlidn KiiiiiKi a. ' " I ' riiA 2. 3. 4: Newman C.liil) . 2. 3. 4: Neiiman (!lul Treasurer 4: l)ean " s Aca- (lemii- l,i-l llonoralile Menlioii 1; Aliirmii Fr.,li. 1. 2.3. I. MELVIN FRIEDMAN 3 ' 2 ' I alNlaff Ki.ail llalliinurf 15. .Mur laii(l Rhi) Chi Ali ha Zcia Omepa A I ' ll A 1. 2. 3. 4: l)ean " s Acailemii- Medal 1: Honoralile Menlion 2. 3: las .Ser- ceanlof-Arms 3; S.C.A. Representative 4. COLEN CLIFFORD HEINRITZ ■■Cote " .1136 Harford KoacI Kalliinore 14. Maryland AI ' liA 2. 3; Dean ' s Aiadimir Mi-.lal 3. HENRY WILLIAM HUGHES I2(( CiifTiiian A»eiiiie Hatierslown, Maryland ' hi Ihllii t ' .h. I ' li Alumni I ' riili. I; IMI.( . I ' lelalr 4. fiv MAURICE J. KORNBLAU 67 North Grant Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsvlvania APhA 2, 3, 4: Alumni P olio 1, 2. BERNARD S. ISAACSON ' " Bernie " 3901 Bonner Road Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 2,3,4: Alumni Frolic 4. NORMAN JACK KRONBERG " Norm " 4165 Crestheights Road Baltimore 15, Maryland APhA 2: Alumni Frolic 1, 2; Dance Com- mittees I. 2. ALLAN LISSE 7101 Minna Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Phi Kappa Phi APhA 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 2,3. MARVIN BAN JASLOW ■■Man ' - ' 2449 West Cold Spring Lane Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 2. 3. 4: Alumni Frolic 4; Class Sergeant-of-Arnis 4. JOSIPH UlLMER LOETELL, Jr. " Jnc " f)27 Kii»l . ' {. ' Jlh SlriTl Itiilliiniirr I )S. Mart land Phi Delta Chi Al ' hA 2, 3, 4; RD.C. Secretary 4. DAVID C;OLlJNJ MAC;i,ARTY . 27 Ka l 11 l Si reel Hiilliiiiure 18, M;ir liiii(l ' ( Delta Chi AI ' liV 1. 2. .i 4; I ' .D.C. Historian 2, Asst. I ri ' iiMirer 3, Treasurer 4. ANTOINETTE ROSALIE MALANOWSKI " TonC 2245 Eusiern Avenue Rulliiiiore 31, Maryluiid I.iimliilii Kaiijiii Sif;nia l ' l. 2. .1. 4: Nr«man Clul. 1. 2. 3. 4: Diaiis Araili-mii- List lldnorahle Mention 1 : Alumni Frolic L 2. 3, 4; Alumni Asso- I ialion Knlerlainmenl ( onimiller 4; Open House 1; I..K.S. Treasurer 3, ice-I ' resi- ilent 4. HARRY JOSEPH McKENNY 3( (» North Marlvn Avenue Kolliniore 21. Maryland MM. I. 2. :;. 1: Nr«nian ( lul, 1. 2, 3, 4. DAVID M. OKEN " Date " 3(133 West (iarrison Avenue Kallinuire I . . Maryland ' li 1. 2. 3; A.a.lemir Medal L iiinraMr Mi-ulion 2. ) THOMAS R. PALMER " Tom " 2058 Linden Avenue Baltimore 17, Maryland APhA 2, 3, 4; Extra-Curricular Activities Medal 2; Class Secretary 2. JAMES JOSEPH MALLONEE, Jr. " Jim " 9119 Hines Road Glen Arm. Maryland APhA 2, 3. 4: Newman Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, Honorable Mention 3. HERBERT GERALD OSTER " Gerry ' ' 3622 Springdale Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Rho Chi Alpha Zeta Omega APliA 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 3; Honorable Mention 2; Alumni Frolic 3; A.Z.O. Secretary 4. STACY PASS 2412 Key worth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APliA 1, 2, 3, 4. STANLEY EDWARD PROTOKOWICZ " Slosh " 4432 Shamrock Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland Phi Delta Chi APhA 1, 2, 3. NOBLE PHILLIP RLDMOND •7 ' . " I. {28 SV | tOili Siroii Italliniorr II, Marfhinil I ' hi Deltii Chi l ' li 2. .!: Alumni I ' mlic t: School Sofl- l.all 2. S: I ' .D.C. Krconlinij: S.-cr.-- lan 2. GEORGE EUGENE REIER ■■(,,-n, " 7818 l.iherlv Koiul Kiilliiiiorr 7, Mur l:in(l rt ii Chi Phi Kiipiiu I ' hi M ' liA 2, 3. 4; Professional Schools Senate lieasiirer t: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1. 1. .i. MiLi:s i;iic;ene st. John " Can- " ' .WW lipreli Avoniie Itulliniore II, Muryliind Rhu (.hi I ' hi Avu ) )(i ' ) APhA 2. 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1. 2. 3: Kxlra(!iirricular Aelivilies Medal I, 2; Tkhh Makiak Business Manager 3, 4; Class President 1. 2: SXJ.A. President 4. M ' li JOHN JOSEPH RLIPPERSBERGER 82n, Htirr ir l Kouil Piirkville I I, Miiryliiiiil 1 ' . . ' i, I; I ' re hmaii Oriciilation 3. dal I. MICHAEL B. RODELL " Mil,, " 3 I 23 Sei|ii M;i eliiie Kiiltiiiiore !. ' , Martliinil Khn Chi { ' hi lllJui I ' hi Kd iiKi I ' hi APhA 2, 3. 4; Dean ' s Acarlemic Me 3; llonorahle Mention 2: Kxtra( iurricuhir ilivities Mi ' dal 2: Marylanil Mnrliir Kdi- tor 1. 2: TuiRA Mahiai. Asst. Kditor 3. IJliior I: Mumni I ' rolic 1, 2. 3, 4; Fresh- man Orienlalion 2. 3. 4; Intramural Atli- li-lics Ollic iatinii Stall 3, 1: Alumni Asso- I iation I ' jitertainment (jinimittce 4: (!lass Historian Kho ( hi President I: Phi Alidia (irand Reurnl 4. WALTER EDWARD SULTAN -Bud " 307 Woodlawn Road Baltimore 10, Maryland Hha Chi APliA 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Arademic Medal 2. 3; Rho Chi Vice-President 1. ALAN SHERMAN 5933 16th Street N.W. Washington 11, D. C Alpha Zela Omega APhA 1, 2, 3, 4: APliA Serretary 3: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1 : Kxlra-Cur- ricular Activities Medal 1. 2: Alumni Frolic 4: Open House 1: Class S.G.A. Reiiresentalive 3: S.G.A. Vice-President 3. Prom Chairman 4: School .Softball Team 1. 2, 3: A.Z.O. Secretary 2; Class Treas- urer 1. 2: Class .Social Chairman 1. 2, 3. NANCY LEE SWISS 1100 Stevenson Lane Baltimore, 4, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma APhA 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club .Secretary 2: Dean ' s Aca- demic List Honorable Mention 1 : Extra- curricular Activities Medal 1 ; Maryiuiul Mortar 1, 2; Class Vice-President 1; L.K.S. Vice-President 3, President 4: Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4. CHRIS PETER TOUNTAS 615 South East Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland Phi Delia Chi APhA 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic List Hon- orable Mention 3; Extra-Curricular Activ- ities Medal 2: Class Dance Chairman 1: Maryland Student Pharmacist Editor 3; Professional .Schools Senate Representa- tive 3: Class .Secretary 4. GEORGE CHRIS VOXAKIS 621 South Ponca Street Baltimore 24. Maryland Phi Delia Chi APhA 2. 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 3, 4; P.D.C. Inner Guard 2. CLAYTON LINWOOD WARRINGTON, Jr. -Cluy " 2821 Kmeraia Koud Rulliniuro 14, Maryluiid Phi Delta Chi APliA 2, 3; Fresh man Orii-nlalioii 2: Alumni Frolic 2. 3. 4: Maryland SiikIimU I ' liarniacist 3. MuryhmJ Murlar 1. 2; Alumni Asso iation Entertainment Com- mittee 3, 4; P.D.C. Secretary 2, President 3,4. LtON WEINER ■7.c . " 4(H«) Hellr Avenue Halliiiit»re I . , Marylaiul APliA 2. 3. 4: Alumni Frolic 1; Mm lund Mnrlar 1. JEROME SIDNEY WITTIK " 7( ' rrv " 6. ' 0I Hopelon Avenue Kaltinior - 1 .i, iV1;ir laiul l ' li :. .1. I: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3. 4: Miirytiiiitl Miirlur 2; Maryland Student I ' liarniacist 3: Plii Alpha ice-( " rand Re- " I ' Ml 4. PAUL ZUCKER ■■ .iirir 240fi Lle 4i l ii A nue Itallinior 13, Marylanil Alpha .I la Omcfta APhA 2, 3, 4; A.Z.O. Bellarum 3. Pledge Master 4, Class of 1958 Officers Standing, Chris Tountas, Marvin Jaslow, Bob Ansline, Gene Reier, Melvin Friedman, Mirliael B. Rodell. Sealed; Jay Brinsfield, Dr. Benjamin F. Allen, Ted Clinger. Dr. Benjamin F. Allen Faculty Advisor J. RoYCE Brinsfield President W. Theodore Cllncer Vice-President Chris P. Tountas Secretary Clarence L. " Bob " Anstine Treasurer Michael B. Rodell Historian Marvin B. Jaslow Sergeant-at-Arms Melvin Friedman S.G.A. Representative G. Eugene Reier P.S.S.S. Representative 27 PROJECT INTO THE FUTURE As we apiMdarli llic " Kra of SiKnr Medicine " , li-l u- pause i ' lir a uliile. and ri ' iew me of the liifclilifilit- nl luir trials and lril)ulali ms as undergraduate-. " ' lime will not dun llie glory of tln ' se derds " . . . . The Year One It was a day like any other day in history, except that " We Were There " , eager and ready to begin to build the foundations for our new careers in Pharmacy. Can we fail to remember, as we look back on those early days, the events and experiences in which we had a hand? The Chemistry lectures, almost invariably prefaced with the famous saying, " Now last time . . . " ; our sessions in the Zoology laboratory, in which constant reference was made to the " maul " and the " haat " ; and of course the Math classes, in which we would practice diligently to learn what " do dum do " meant. We had a fine time socially that year, with a wonderful picnic in May. featur- ing Softball, food, and fights with the local clientele. But what really stands out in that first year of school is the farewell party given to Dr. Frank Dolle. our beloved advisor and friend. We are lucky enough to have some pictures of this event, to let us relive the day once again. The speeches were finished, the tears were shed, so noiv is the time to eat. Dr. and Mrs. Dolle. We never could tell if he teas a better joke teller or Zoology instructor. It uas piirlY time for all. Pearl Chan and her Rhythm and Blues boys. 29 The Year T vo This was llic year rcft-rri ' il to a ■■ ' Hu- liack- breaker. " W V wero suctessful in com iiuiiij; one tiirinluT of llic faillllv that we woiihl nc cr In ' physicists, ami others ilouhteil that we wouhl vwr he pharmacists. Do you rememlu-r licariDi; the rumor concerning Dr. Miller, in which it uas saiil that he was " ad iiliiiiiif; " the Orjianir course. since no one couUI know that much? Ami llie i r coming out of nowhere in the Q. A. Lab of " on people must. . . . " But we had something to look forward to. the so-called " easy third vear " . I ttliinir tiiitfs Ao rHiii i v f qittils t iUfffitifdlt ' tits that. !n-iitli ' tnvii. is (Juantilalitf .liiuhsia. It f pfTfittatt ' . HI ' ninrtTtitP, tltPtt we f ' tacufitt . lintthfr. fttit ViHt spurt ' a tlynv? Kxirnrtfil Jrnni ( ic " Sfltlrnii-iil ( » , r i( lr tittir lit till ' pii-nir. ||}F ifttr fHTi ' tinitif fnitfu ' tnr (satis fvttmtf) ItntLs nn. Miin. dii ' tliiit riHtnlry air. The Year Three Who was the wise-guy who said that we would have it " knocked " " after the first two years? The mystery hours, held twice a week, in which we learned of the mischievious activities of the Staphmmninim and the Pneumommmmmmm and the Streptommmmmmmm. And who could ever forget the famous " Shay Shift " " , in which one man wound up in Room 41 instead of Room 10. ' e recall taking an exam in Pharmacy, and suddenly hearing the cry of " ' Science, science, science; let it foam out on to your papers. " " How about the great wrestling match in Immunology between a 185 pound man and a 10 Gni. mouse (guess who gave up?). But we had humor, even amid the toil, sweat and tears. Do you remember making bets on when a certain student would fall asleep in Biochemistry? And when this same student fell asleep on top of his microscope in Pharmacognosy, and proudly carried the brand " 10 x " on his forehead. By the way, did anybody ever really see a stone cell? This was also the vear of the excursion to Indianapolis, the home of Eli Lilly. U e are hap])y to have some of the pictures of this trip to show you. There was a sad note in this year, and that was the loss of Dr. John J. Sciarra, our second ad- visor. We were beginning to feel as though our class was unpopular, having lost another advisor. However, it was only the call of his Alma Mater responsible for Dr. Sciarra " s leaving. We have a few pictures of the farewell party given to him. Relaxing on the ' ' Cannonball Express. " Cigarettes, cards, and Maish; uhat else do ue need? Hockey game at the Indianapolis Coliseum. Eli ti7 r ' s first laboratory. 31 The Lilly Kesearch Center. Sit nhni arf ttv ;:ninfi lit itn titnifiht? Uriiiht. nhirh line it vim (; " . ' m ' ' ■ ' ' " ' •li ' iik? The speaker ' s lahle. except ihiil eieryhtiily is fioir enling. liiiss pre fut r. Siiiimi nilli ii uUl " I ' ' " ' I ' irriii ' lt parly. I ' tail I hurl. II ilh lirr all liirl iluirif. rliliTlilins. 32 The Year Four Finally, we made it to the so-called ' ' easy year " , having slugged and fought our way through the fog and gloom of the first three years. Here we had our big chance to con- tinuously " project ourselves into the future " , and we were successful in establishing contact with Flash Gordon and Buck Rogers. To prepare us for physical chemistry, we were allowed to " observe " ' and " dictate " our way in the mysteri- ous world of The Calculus. Can any of us forget the daring exploits of that intrepid investigator, Jerome S. ittik. in the pharmacology lab? Be- ware, yon frogs, thine end is near ! ! ! This was also the year of the " Big Switch " , marking the opening of the new building, and we proudly became the first graduating class to use it. In addition to our class work, we also had part-time jobs for one H. M. Grace, and big money was really made. Unfortunately, a few of the boys had to be investigated for serious shortages in the company books. One of the more enjoyable aspects of the year was the " sunrise lecture series " in English, for which standard equipment, in addition to text books, was a good flashlight. To help us remember this historic and climactic year, we proudly present these candid glimpses of the seniors, at work and at play. 33 £36 f J L " z TH£RE ' 2 NO STUDENT IN THERE OLD STORY ELEVATOR SAAfE e • a e Tilt " life blood of I ' liaimaiy will always be tlie slmlt ' iils of tiidav. riif f art- llir iifuplr wlio will join iis in llic fulnre. . . . ; a-= 2 C s 5 X f- -r. V. w as Class of 1959 Officers Standing. I. to r., Carl Caplan, Earl Klioze, Genie Marshall, Harry Macks, Sheldon Friedlander. Seated: Melvin Chaiet, Dr. Norman J. Doorenbos, Anthony Sniadowski. Dr. Norman J. Doorenbos Faculty Advisor Melvin Chaiet President Anthony Sniadowski Vice-President Eugenie Marshall Secretary Earl Klioze Treasurer Harry Macks Historian Sheldon Friedlander Sergeant-at-Arms Carl Caplan S.G.A. Representative Herbert Sachs P.S.S.S. Representative 37 —5 %V: i r z :- — — 1 c =■ t ' - 1 f := ;. = _ X =, s , ' ,r- X •-• •• . c u u . ' r L. -== £| - ; Gi " S- » 1 C ? t = 7-S ' w ■ — -Z a w : _ 7 . " i S -= ■; -i.: 2 — s = .i X ill " 13 ■ " " — -: M «: s i if . . n T -= 5 J 1-i t i L. ]|lJi 2=2 ' ' J t - — 4. 12 ._ , — E 41 1. = i- ::=C ] ; S E-i-zS - 4 ; 1- ' - .- " i- ; : = c - ii .m u =--d %0 z S.-3 C " ; » •■ " w U !»» JlitH £1 k = ' J iiii X — i- — L ' C e c- = , a 12 5 »15 ■ , s £-■ b = JZ. - " - a t.i jir = V 1 A .1W=J •» 1 ■% S =-!-.= = ' ' » " ■: N-ia r- s .-EzElrr " n - ■ : 4 » " " ' s " c L. U. W VAl = — := ., ■= ..a. i = ' 1? ' .! ;J a : " - • k. .: - C c fc • ' I c-5 a c a ; 2 •; J = u e -; UyMi: Class of 1960 Officers Standing. I. to r., Martin Shargel, Elaine Evert, Konald Goldner, Samuel Lichter. Seated; Allan Abranis, Dr. Frank J. Slania, David Richnian. Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Advisor Allan Abrams President David Richman Vice-President Elaine Evert Secretary Samuel Lighter Treasurer Ronald Goldner Sergeant-at-Arms Martin Shargel S.C.A. Representative 39 u 5 II J _ ' % w Z " u , w k c ■ S :3 3 S • J s -=r - t; X -r i. i ? 1 a £ |7j 5 " • X 3 w •— 1 5S 7. ; u e. ■r. r — £ i f- " c s s « . " S 8 ' I ' = |2 - •■ ,:i -T % z. .t » 3 « • S • " s - - S ' t. S S u ' 3 f fj ■».- % r l ■ i -? r ■■ t u • ' k r- ■ - = : J- ■ l If V SI t s t t • 3 . Mi Hi s L. U ■2y.l " ■ " ■ ■r .y - L. , -U 1 £ .- • ' ■ ' i 1 •— ' = il " J " u - » . " :: -i .ii ■■ E? -= -«K : .— - ' 3 ■•■ S — - " ' S " 5- ; j •A c- E i ; r • ' 1 J " - J: 7 H - u r = - - I U. £ " = • . " u " " . =-i ■ :; " 5 i - - r " - i-f r - V ' l ' — " ■•-. -- " = -s j;a; _. = £ J r — - 3 s=1 ? ri. 3 -= •— c Class of 1961 Officers Standing. I. to r.. Allan Rosen, June En , Lois Lee, Ellen Peniber, William Heinrich. Seated, I. to r., Leon Rosen, Dr. Leslie C. Costello, Larry Block. Dr. Leslie C. Costello Faculty Advisor Leon Rosen President Larry Block Vice-President Lois Lee Secretary June Eng Treasurer Allan Rosen Sergeant-at-Arms Ellen Pember Historian William Heinrich S.G.A. Representative 41 r n 1 PN Our fraternities, sdrorily, and otlicr grou|» Iia e a very iin|ti)rtaiil | l;ui ' in tin- (Icxclniiiiiriil of a wcll-rnnndtMl in- (ii i(liial. I- liicik In llictn liir aclivilii ' - thai uould Mdniially lif iitia ailal)lr al an nil latnnn xlinnl. . . . 2 " C- : ' ' ' .■r. «i .. N .• ,, PHI DELTA CHI Brs. McKenna. If arrington, and Voxakis proudly display the trophies garnered by Iota during 1957. Officers Clayton L. arrington, Jr W orthy Chief Counselor Walter Damasiewicz lice-Worthy Chief Counselor Joseph W. Loetell, Jr W orthy Keeper of Records and Seals John Becker J ice-W orthy Keeper of Records and Seals David C. MacLarty Worthy Keeper of Finances Paul Burkhart J ice-W orthy Keeper of Finances David R. Richardson Worthy Inner Guard Henry Hughes Worthy Prelate John Thomas Worthy Master-at-Arms Clarence L. Anstine Worthy Historian Donald E. Shay, Ph.D Worthy Faculty Advisor Dean E. Leavitt, M.S Worthy Faculty Advisor 45 irlioii mis t)iv kvyiiiiH ' as Ittta Irippfil 47.(K 12-7. in the Tiiilel {on . 1« Dr. Jitlin Sriiirrn limkeil itii. Ilr. II arriiijilini prpnenteil Frank Surarr Hria ilpUn iiilli llir neir rhaptvr ' s firnl iinii-l. A litllc |ire-scas()ii ]ilannirii; jiuid nil lor the Plii Dells, as lola men recorded one of llie best years in the cliaplcr ' s hislory. Tlie activity calendar for o cnilier was ps|ieeiallv lieavv, so llic Insl Iwii mnnliis of the term uere filled with preparatory work lor the Noveniher ' ' veiits. the monotony of this work being broken by the parlies at ihe fraternity house. Max Traelors " Hi-Sigh Lipstick " ' sponsored Ihe IMii Delt bid to retire the Cherry Cup at llie iiiiijal Alumni Frolic on November 7. I.aiighler rocked the Alcazar Hallroom. as quiz- master Hal Slarcli ipie lioned Mortimer Pestle aboiil |ili -iial pliainiacv in llie contestants quest to reach the ■•S ' )( .n(MI Ouestion " . Pestle dicbi ' l reach his goal, but the lota tliespians did. as they carried the (Cherry ( u|) home to its present posi- licm iti the Tropli Konni i the eha|ilei house. 46 Phi Belts from all oxer the state congregated a week later at the Alcazar, for lota ' s first Alumni-Student Reunion. Iota alumni joined the actives in celebrating the Cherry Cup victory, discussing the chapter ' s future plans, and rehash- ing old events. Many freshmen took advantage of the affair to meet the fraternity members, and become acquainted with the spirit of brotherhood that is Phi Delta Chi tradition. The day after Thanksgiving found the Phi Delt gridiron squad suited up to oppose A.Z.O. in the annual Toilet Bowl. The winner ' s trophy remained at the Iota house, when the Phi Delt gridders stomped the AZO ' s, 12-7. in the mud of Herring Run Park. The Yuletide was celebrated with a gala party at the fraternity house. The house took on a holi- day atmosphere with its gay decorations, includ- ing a tree with gifts piled all around. Each brother and his date presented the house with a gift, in exchange for an evening of seasonal merriment. Enjoying themselves at the party, their first as members, were the nine new brothers who were initiated on December 6, 1957. The semester break found many Iota brothers in New York on the school trip, but fraternity business was on the agenda even then. Iota was proud to present the new Beta Alpha chapter of St. John ' s University with its first gavel. Iota alumni were prominent in the establishment of the new chapter. Second semester activities were all centered around the biggest event in Phi Delta Chi history. Several months of hard toil were rewarded when Phi Delts heard the first notes of music at the Annual Spring Dance. The music of Les Elgart and the " band of the year " filled the Fifth Regi- ment Armory. The daring affair proved to be the biggest venture in the history of Phi Delta Chi, and also provided invaluable national pub- licity for the University of Maryland. School of Pharmacy, as well as the fraternity. Final events on the tremendously successful 1957-58 calendar were the election of officers for the new term, and the Senior Farewell Banquet. The entire chapter gathered at a banquet, to honor graduating brothers. Following the fare- well and final exams, all actives returned to their homes for summer vacations, and to begin plans to continue the greatness that is Phi Delia Chi . Enjoyment of a friendly round was common at the nu- merous parties held throughout the year. SoiiD- of the Phi Delts posed in l ew York during a party honoring the new chapter at St. John ' s University. r- . Everyone coul(ln ' ' t find space on the fiance floor, so some just listened to the Les Elgart band durinf: the Spring Dance, 47 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Officers Harry Bass Direciomm Alfred Schwartzman Sub-Direciorum Herbert Oster Recording Signare Elliott Tokar Corresponding Signare Jerome Clayman Excheque Harry Hamet Bellarum Though the history of this chapter dates back to the year 1923, the school year of 1957-1958 meant the beginning of a new and independent era. During the summer of 1957. Kappa was organized as a strictly undergraduate chapter, and there was formed a Maryland Alumni Chap- ter. Though the separation has meant increased responsibility. Kappa has risen to the task and demonstrated that it has outstanding leaders with- in its ranks. During the past year, Kapjia and the Maryland Alumni Chapters have cooperatively purchased a new home at 8000 Reisterstown Road, in Pikes- ville. When completed. Kappa ' s new home, named " Castle On " , will be a tribute to the men who aided in its purchase and renovation. Socially. Kappa had been somewhat hampered, due to lack of a fraternity house during the year, but still managed a highly successful social calendar. During July a barbecue was held, fol- lowed by a beach party the following month. At the Alumni Association ' s Fall Frolic, held annually at the Alcazar, A.Z.O. ' s skit. " Damn Studies " , won second place honors. " Damn Studies " was written and directed by Fraters Al Sherman and Billy Richmond. The highlight of our social events was our gala New Year ' s Affair. It was the biggest and best ever held. On March 15, A.Z.O. ' s Championship Bowling Party was held, and a good time was had by all. Due to the early printing date of this yearbook, it was impossible to report on the Annual June Banquet, held at the Blue Crest, where installation of new undergraduate officers took place. The success of Kappa ' s social affairs was due to the combined efforts of our Social Committee, consisting of Stan Belford, Al Hanenbaum, and Elliott Tokar. Kappa initiated on March 7. 1958. the follow- ing new fraters: Larry Block, Allen Rosen, Harvey Rapkin, Robert Stiekman. Phil Weiner, Bill Tabak. arren Zerwitz. and Jerry Gordon. In charge of pledging this past year were Paul Zucker, Dave Richman, and Norm Abrahams. Sorry to say, that Kappa failed in its efforts to regain the prize trophy, when its football team bowed to Phi Delta Chi in the annual Thanks- giving Bowl game. The athletic committee was ably headed by Frater " Maish " Friedman. Just as the building of a new home this past year symbolizes a new unity between the Kappa and the Maryland Alumni chapters, so will the fraternalism and cooperation grow between Alpha Zeta Omega and the University of Mary- land School of Pharmacy. 49 4a ,.M • ' • H- ' L. »j r-c; PHI ALPHA Officers Michael B. Rodell Grand Regent Jerome S. Wittik f ice-Grand Regent Ronald Goldner Keeper of the Secret Scrolls Sam Lighter Corresponding Secretary Sorell Schwartz Keeper of the Exchequer Barry Levin Bearer of the Mace After a period of almost two years without a Fraternity House, Beta Chapter moved into the Preston Street Mansion to start the new scholastic year off in proper style. The initial social affair of the season, a Housewarming Party, was a tremendous success, with almost 100 people present during the evening. Rushing soon fol- lowed, during which many affairs were held at the new house. The Annual Rush Smoker, featuring an address by Dr. Samuel L. Fox, was very well attended and was probably instrumental in bringing us the excellent pledge class we received. Brother Phi Alphans from College Park and Johns Hopkins University were present, in addition to Brother Ira Dworkin. our National Executive Secretary. One of the top social affairs of the year was our New Year ' s Eve celebration, which featured deliciously catered food, liquid refreshments, and dancing to one of the favorite local bands. About 150 people were present, and the consensus of opinion labeled the evening a rousing success. 51 On February 6, Beta Chapter held its 42nd Annual Founder ' s Day dinner and dance at the Forest Manor. In addition to the excellent dinner served, and the enjoyable music of Miguel Vega, we saw an exceptional floor show, arranged by our own Norman .Shenker. of the Alumni Club. The attendance was excellent, and included many outstanding guests, among them some of the Fraternity ' s National Officers. Generally speaking, we feel that this has been one of the more successful years in the history of Beta Chapter, and we eagerly look forward to many more of them. " " " ■ " " " " " l(inilinf;. I. In r.. Namj (liiiiklin. I ' al Ha ' . Nadiiu- Kcltrll. Jaiiire Spro »«, F hiiiu Evcrl, Mi-- (,. . (,il- linger, Millit Felt , Marie Lanarko, Maria HofTiiiaii, Lois Trarey. Sealed, t. in r.. Genie Marshall, ' I ' oni MalaiioH ki, Naiicv SHi ! . Pearl Chan. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA c. llic iniiiilicr!- of l.;itiili(l;i Kappa Sigma. active iiK ' niJicis. We also lunl llic Imiior of in- have ihe distinction of he ' longiiif; to the onlv stallinj: Miss Gcoi;;iaiina S. Gittinger. heloved international |)rofessional pliartnaceiilical sorer- to all of us at the University, as an honorary ily. IJurinfi the past year, oiii uiiriilpcrship has ni -ml)er. grown to the greatest numlier it ever has had at During the 1957-1958 scholastic year, the fol- ihe Tnixersity of Maryland. ' e tiow have 17 low ing girls were ofTicers: Nancy LtE Swiss I ' resiilml A.NToiNETTE Malanowski I icePresideiit Peari, Chan Treasurer EsTHEK ShI ' RITZ Corri-spnwling. Srcri ' tary EuCEME Maksiiai.i Kfconlini: Srcrrlary Amei.f DeDomimcis Graduate Advisor riie Sororilv held two I5ake Sales this car. the mu pledges, with a raflli- as an added attraction for the Alliiough the Sororilv has gained many fine second. Vie also particijiati-d in llic- -Munuii new memhcrs. it must also lose meml c-rs every Frolics, and held a (Christmas luncheon. In acldi- year. This year we are losing four members tion, the alumni chapter also included us in through graduation, hut wc know they will i)e a many of thc-ir activities. We also set a precedent pride and credit to the sorority, and to the pro- this year, in having an informal initiation for fessicui ol ph.innacv. in ears to come. 52 Standing. I. tu r.. Irv Loltier, William Heinricli, Robert Pilsen, Toni Malinowski, Janice Sprows, Dr. C. T. Ichniowski, Marie Lasarko. Donald King, Bill Foley, Bernard Grabowski, Robert Wisnieski. Seated: Frank Milio, Pat Hayes, Paul Fleckenstein, Paul Burkhart, Nancy Swiss, Vincent DePaula. Kneeling: Len Sadowski, Walt Damasiewicz, Charles Bennett, Conrad Dorn. NEWMAN CLUB Officers Pal L Bi RKHART President Paul Fleckenstein I ice-President Pat Kostos Secretary Pat Hayes Treasurer Len Sadowski Sergeant-at-Arms As September. 1957. rolled around. New- generosity of the entire student body, eight manites, under the leadership of President Paul families would not have had a Christmas dinner Burkhart, were busy discussing plans for the last year. These families join with the members coming year. of the club in expressing to you a sincere " thank First on the agenda was the Annual Fall you " . Frolic, with a vow made by all that this year, - he " Snowflake Ball " climaxed the semester, as the previous one, would be a " first prize " one. proudly so. for Mr. Burkhart ' s date placed The good times had by all made up for the dis- gg j j,, j " Queen of the Ball " contest. appointment felt bv the members, when they .. , . , , ' , After hibernating for the semester hnals, mem- didn t reach the goal. r i • i i r • i r , ,. . r ,• f .1, 1 u bers came forth with plans tor a party with One of the religious functions or the club ' r- ■ Tit, jDif.iij- Towson State Teachers College in March. Also, was a Communion Mass and Breaktast nein in ,, i c T , Newman Clubs from all over the State were Uecember. , , r. i -- ■ m j TT-. , , . r r-L • .. I- represented at the Hesional Communion Mass and With the coming of Christmas, preparations , ' , , i • in i_ L r 1 • .- •» r .1 1 u .1 J- breakfast, sponsored bv this chapter in March. began tor the main activity oi the club, the dis- ' - tribution of baskets of food to needy families in Prior to departing for the summer vacation, the area. ' ithout the excellent cooperation and elections for the 1958-1959 officers were held. 53 - rs i tanJinf;. I. to r„ l :ilri k Ka o .iiio. W itiiaiii I ' . ( " .Iiiit: T, (jeorjio K. K ' i T. Mile K. Si. John, Nufjiiidas K. Putel, Dr. C . T. IcIinioH ki. Dr. 4!lii4 ii l.i tluari;:, (!oiira l P. Dorii, Koberl K »li( ki, Hernar l Graliowski, Dr. N ' orniaii J. Do« r ' nlM», Frank K. Milio. Si-atcJ. I. Ill r.. W illartl J. l. -nn . (; -ral(l I. Cohrn, Pliillip J. I.ovine, Walter E. Sullan, Michael I). Rudell, Miss G. S. Gitliiiger, Harr Hass, Melvin Friedman, Herbert (i. Osier. RHO CHI Officers Michael li. |{ui)i;i.i Prc.sitlcnt V ALTER E. Sultan icel ' residcni Phillip J. Levine Secretary Harry Bass Treasurer Miss G. S. Gittincek Facully Advisor It is tlie desire of every university, college, or profession to recognize superior achie ement on the part of its students. For this reason, the Rho (!hi Honorary Fliarniai eulical Society was foundeil. uitli clia|)lers in all major schools of pharmacy. Omicron fihaplir. at the University of Maryland, was founded in 19. ' 0. Admission into the society, hased on scholarship. haracter and leadership, is considered to he the hiphest hotinr that can he given to a pharmacy student. Memhcrs of the Class of 1958 clcclcd to tin- society in their junior year are: Harrv Bass Gerald Cohen illiain Cliiipicr Michael KodcU Herhert Oster Georgi- Hcicr Conrad Horn MeK in I ' riedmaii Miles E. St. John allcr Sultan The lalol additions to tlic society include Mian I.issc of the Class of 195 -!. and Carl Caplan, Melvin (ihaict. Larry I ' ozanek. Marvin Saiontz. and Murray Spear, of the Class of 19.S9. An award is made annually to the sophomore -ludciil having the highest scholastic average. consisling of the latest edition of Remington ' s Practice " f Pharmacy. The recipient this year was M. I)a id Richman. 54 Carl Caplan, Gerald Cohen, Stanley Becker, Dr. Frank J. Slania. A. Ph. A — Student Branch Officers Gerald Cohen President Stanley Becker J ice-President Carl Caplan Secretary Dr. Frank J. Slama Treasurer 55 f " Tf m ivPiHipP 1if!!tftff}!!!f! ' Slanilinp. I. lo r.. Mi ' hiii lri« ' lm;m. I.roii Ko« ' n, W illiaiii licinricli. (!arl (iupliiii, Allan Aliraiii«. Seali ' d : Jay Brin li -I l, Mil«- I:. Si. Jtilin, Mehiii Cliau-I. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Officers Mii.F.s F. St. John I ' n-siihni J. HoVf.K BkinSFIKI.I) ' icc-l ' rrsiilrnl Martin Shahcei Sfcrctary Cm mf.t TnnsiiriT 56 1— M m I I [ I i i Standing. I. to r.. Sorell Schwartz, Frank Cwynar, Eugenie Marshall, Bob Anstine. Seated, I. to r., Michael B. Rodell, Dr. F. M. Miller, Miles E. St. John. TERRA MARIAE STAFF As one can easily see, the publication of a good criticism throughout all phases of the work, yearbook is not an easy job, and the help of ' e have attempted a somewhat different type many people is needed to insure a top-rated of book this year, with more emphasis on photog- volume. It is with the deepest sincerity of ap- raphy and art work. In line with this, we would preciation that we use this page to thank those like to pay tribute to Bob Anstine, our most students who gave so freely of their time to help talented artist, for his highly unusual cover and us in putting this book together. art work seen throughout the book. Also, a word of thanks to Dr. Francis M. e sincerely hope that you have enjoyed look- Miller, who, in his job as Faculty Advisor to ing through this Terra Mariae of 1958, and will the Terra Mariae, did such an outstanding job continue to do so well into the future, with his suggestions, advice, and constructive Michael B. Rodell Editor-in-Chief Eugenie Marshall Assistant Editor Clarence " Bob " Anstine An Editor Charles L. Brashears. Frank Cwynar Photography Miles E. St. John Business Manager Sorell Schwartz Assistant Business Manager Dr. F. M. Miller Faculty Advisor 57 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dr. Charles S. Austin, Jr. Honorary President 1957-1958 3n Mcnioriam Horn on ()( 12. I!! ' JI. Dr. Austin altenil. ' il local grade schools, graduated from the Balti- more City College in 191H. and from the Uni- versity of Maryland School of I ' luirinac) in 1916. His amliition to liecome a [iliarmaiist stems from the lime of his early employment in 191)9 hy Morgan and Millard, where he began his career as a soda dis|)eiiser and advanced himself while going to school. fler graduation from the School of Pharmacy. Dr. ' uslin was a pharmacist with this hrm until Seplcndirr. I ' M?, when he entered the Army and was assigned to Fort Mcailr. in harge of the Mase Hospital l)is|)ensar . Dr. Austin was hoiior- ahly discharged on July • . I ' M ' ), with the rank of Sergeant First Class, and inuncdialclv re- turned to Morgan and Millard. Ii e years later, he took a position with J. I ' ullir Frame. , a Hallimore |)harmacisl who was a memlier of the Mar land Hoard of Pharmacy. Ill ' ) ' MK Dr. Austin opened his first drug store at K esham and ork Hoad-. Tlircc years later he formed a partnerbhip known as Ashill and .Austin, operating in Towson, Maryland. In 19K) this |)artnershii) was dissolved, when he estab- lished his present pharmacy, located at York and Murdo -k Roads. Dr. Austin was dedicated to Pharmacy, and had always heen an active participant in its affairs, serving its organizations with dignity and honor. In June. I ' MM. he was appointed to the State Hoard of l ' harmac hy Governor Lane, and was elected President of this hody in 19.52. a ])osition uliiili he still holds. He uas Pre-idciit of the hinini Association of the School of Pliarmaiy in l ' «9-1910. the Haltimore Hetail Druggists .Association in I ' ) 11-1 ' ) 12. and the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association in 19 17-19 US. He hccame a Director of the CaKert Drug (!ompany ill 19.39, served as its Vice-President from 19H to 1917. and as President from 1917 until his jiassing away. In ' ) . Dr. Austin was a ntcmher of the Advisory Committee to the Haltimore City Health De| artment on Medical Care, and in 19ki was named to the Haltimore City Venereal Committee. Ill 1917 he was invited to serve as Pharmacy Hepresentative on three committees of the Mary- land Stale Planning Commission, in connection with State Medical Care. In June. 19.56. he be- came an Alumni Member of the Omicron (!hapter of Kho Chi. He had been an active member of the . merican Pharmaceutical Association and the National .Association of Retail Druggists since 19H((. and had served as a mendier of the a- lioiial -iiiialioii of Hoard- ol I ' liarniacy since l ' )li;. He uas a iiiciiiImt of Siiiina Mplia I ' .psilon f ral Tiiil . llic Torch ( liih nl llalliinoic. MriTs Club of Si. Midia.-l and Ml ngel Chur.h. the liallinion- liiiniii Club ol the liiixersity of Mai land, lln- Hallimori ' eleian Druggists, and olhci ( i ic and ihurch groujis. It was with deep jjride. therefore, that we had elected Dr. Charb-s S. Austin. Jr.. as our Honor- ary President for 19.5719,58. The many friends of the lale Dr. .Vu stin not only ill Pharmacy hut in the general eonununily diipK mom II hi- passing on .April 11. 1958. 58 Samuel Portney First Vice-President Victor H. Morgenroth, Jr. Second Vice-President Bertha M. Budacz Treasurer Frank J. Slama Secretary H. Nelson Warfield President PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE I wish to extend to the Pharmacy graduates. Class of ' 58, our sincere and hearty congratulations. All Alumni, proud of your achievements, welcome you into the ranks of Pharmacy, and wish for you a lifetime of success in our time honored profession. The strength of Pharmacy depends in part upon the support of its YOUTH ; and so to encourage your active participation in its affairs, the Alumni Association, as well as the City and State Phar- maceutical Associations, provide for you, in each organization, a full year, dues paid, membership. ... Be active . . . attend all meetings whenever possible . . . and so dedicate yourself to the high ideals and principles of PHARMACY, your chosen profession. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Norman J. Levin, Chairman Samuel A. Goldstein Irving I. Cohen James P. Cragg, Jr. Ex. Officio — Noel E. Foss, B. Olive Cole ® To ease the strain of academic problems, some social life is nc(e»arv. IIitc arc sonic plimi) cs of llic pct-topi-tlicrs so essential during college liie. . . . ALUMNI FROLIC One of the most eagerly looked-for vard-to social affairs of the school year is the Annual Fall Frolic, sponsored by the Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy. No sooner are classes in session for the first semester than the various organizations and individuals of the student body start preparing for this great event. A tremendous improvement in the caliber of the skits and acts had been noticed every year, and this year proved to be the best of them all. Every organization outdid itself in the competition, and we know that the judges had a difficult time indeed in deciding the winners. Phi Delta Chi, with one of the most well- staged and funniest skits ever seen, took first prize in the organizations division, with Alpha Zeta Omega running a close second. In the in- dividual acts division, pianist Michael B. Rodell won the top money, followed by The Unknowns, an extremely able vocal group. Clay Warriiifflon n rpts jar I ' lii Ih-lla (hi. One of the largest turnouts in years almost completely filled the Alcazar. Man- Siiiunlz and The llnknoitns sing u lender ballad. One of llif more oiitstaiKliii ' efTorls of tlie eveniiifr, howcNcr, came from a proup of our dislinjjuisheil ' radiiale sliulenls. which iiuludeil Mr. Myron Vt ' einberg, Mr. Richard Tamorria, Mr. Rohert Havranek. anil Mr. Pliillip I.evine. Ahhoiifih ihey were nol eH ' iliie for any of the prizes, it was gralifyin}» to see the interest evoked by this affair which prompted them to take part. It is our feelitif; that, since this Aiunuii frolic was so highly successful and enjoyed hy all. we should devote more space to it than lias heen the practice in the past. Vi ' c are plea- cd and fortunate to have an excellent f. ' ronp of picluro of the affair, and we hope ou will cnjoN seeing llicm again. 7 ' i«« Irrrihle niiih. lite I ' riiniils frOMj;. lerritrs of the rilY. The Harry lirunn Trio r» ;i o riff. The prescription has been filled, so iihvre is ihe patient? A uee hit of that huhhlitif; « tiiirnptt;ine nittsir. men. tnd noil. (I fen rhoice xiords from our sponsor. . i f 1 f 1 1 Alpha Zeta Omega men discussing some of the problems of life (all girls). Mike Rodell accepts first prize from Dean Foss. L H flwH Hh ■■I ■■1 ' ' ■■ The ISeivman Club in an Ancient Roman Pharmacy. An advanced lesson in morphology as part of the Phi Alpha skit. The punchdrunk professor from Simple U . looks pretty stumped. Here is one of these problems in life. Messrs. Lithium. Sodium. Roundholtom. and an accompanist. t(i V y «ri -• -Kf H wn THE BOLD JOURNEY On February 2. 195iS. a lirave group of al out seventy stuflciits. vi es. and faculty left Haiti- mores (Camden Station: their destination being iIk ' wild and wooly liori .ons of New York, as •iucsts of Ledcrle Laboratories and K. R. Squibb and Sons. I ' pon our arrival into the Hig ( " ity. uc were taken to our quarters at the Abbey Hotel, right in the middle of Manhattan. An exccllcnl diiuier at the hotel soon followed, after « liicli we were iii itc-d lo m-i- oiii- hI I lie ( inerania jiroduc lioti . Bright and miI w nc l morning, we boarded buses for a trip to i ' earl Hiver. . .. home of Lederle l-alicpialorirs. To our surprise, we were 61 - greeted there by some very charming hostesses, who acted as our guides during the tour of the plant. So gracious were these young ladies, that tight rein had to be held on some of our more amorous colleagues. We returned to the hotel for dinner, after which a show at the famous Radio City Music Hall was scheduled. Our second day saw us journeying to New Brunswick. N. J., where we were the guests of E. R. Squibb and Sons. Some of the boys were disappointed in the lack of hostesses; however the interesting tour soon made up for that. Returning to the hotel, we were treated to a most fabulous Swedish Smorgasbord, featuring an almost end- less supply of delicious food. Those of us able to move after the dinner had a general " night on the town " , enabling us to see some of the sights along the Great White Way. Rather reluctantly, we left New York the fol- lowing morning, looking forward to the day when we could once again return. ' e would like to thank both T ederle Labora- tories and E. R. Squibb and Sons for their kind invitations, and for the marvelous way in which they treated us as their guests. Also, a word of thanks to the management and staff of the Abbey Hotel and Stockholm Restaurant for their efforts on our behalf. 65 Ah. this is lite li ,- : : : : At last it ' s rhmv call ! ' . ' . Uinr scientific can tvr f rt? A» our ship sinks slowly in the harbor- So tchere ' s the floor shoic? " Ihv ilin ' nal mtltuth ft r this ilritf. » S4 ' 4 ' nts v.xrt ' llfnt " . •iT.S « : V . " . ' it m Sf Tho f ' ntl of another fine meal. (wathennii » f i rian. iny one «»r hritl e ' VALENTINE DANCE 67 AUTOGRAPHS Conipliinents of The HENRY B. GILPIN CO. Baltimore . . . Washington . . . Norfolk Compliments of Thanks . . . THE ATLAS EXTERMINATOR We appreciate your business . . . COMPANY 6401 York Road SERVICE PHOTO SUPPLY VAlley 5-1060 Compliments of Congratulations FRANK L. PURDUM from a and FRIEND MILTON J. BROWNSTEIN Congraliilalions and Best Wishes from: DRUG STORES PHARMACIES SINCE IU3 ' u ' Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTrOTT. AND DUNNING Hendlers First iKimc in ice cream lor o cr a iiail-cciiUiry Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Ciirlain . ( ' mic Bahiiiinrc . Mai hm(l IF IT ' S ICE CREAM it ' s GOT to be good Alex M. Mayer Agency Baltimore, Maryland Insurance for the Pharmacist CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1958 HUTZLER ' S Compliments of . . . A. Seaman and Sons 3737 EASTERN AVENUE ORLEANS 5-6158 Furniture . . Appliances . . Juveniles From A FRIEND Compliments of The National Pharmaceutical Mfg. Co. Baltimore, Maryland Resinol Ointment Made in Baltimore ( ' (iritaiiis: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine. Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Suhnitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-pelrolatum base to soothe and luliricate dry irritated skin. Famous fin- 60 years for its prompt, long-lasting relief for skin itching, burn- inn and minor soreness. Prescribe freely. Pr " escribe, also, new RE.SINOL GREA. ELESS in lubes. Contains the same fine medications in a grease- lens. washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company 517 W. Lombard St. - 0pp. School of Medicine Best of Everything Always Medical Center Drug Co. Robert Stofberg, Pres. Alameda Pharmacy, Inc. Charles Stofberg, Pres. PATRONS GI.OIIK IMIMOI VCKlTKiALS, INC. MaiuiCiK ' liirers of " FOOT MAGIC " PATTKHSON PAKk Pll MOIACY 221. Kusl« rii Aveiiii - B. C. Malanowski, PiiG. Rifle in Slylr with Hertz Keiil-A-Car Mr. iiiid Mr-. Allicrt A. Hoflniim Mr. iiml Mr . W . E. Go-mil. Sr. Mr. iiiul Mr-. I ii iii( ii l M. ' I ' lionius Nil my iiiul ' I ' tmi Mr. unci Mr-. Harolil T. Kvorl Mrs. Arthur Hriii-fielcl Mr. Tim P. C.rasK Mr. Frunk It. Milio Cheryl, Teddy and .Mare C.lineer Helen A. p ' ranee Mr. and Mrs. Kliiyd E. Wagner Konald Giddner, ' I ' Mr. and Mrs. I ' liillip .|. Lcvine I ' hill V einer, AZO Gindy Gin-bur Mr. and Mr-. ( ' .. I.. ' arrinsl n. Sr. Mr. and Mr-. Vh illiani N. Hra-hear- Mr. and Mr-. S. Alviii El .ler Mr. and Mr-. Harry Kornhlau Marjiirie and Mitrhell Herniun (harle- MrKeldin Iturn.M Solin Dr. and Mr-. Norman Doorenho- Mr. and Mr-, (ierald Kin Harvey and Claire I ' rite Trueey Mr. and Mr-. Vilo Tinelli, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. John l(. Tlioma- Mr. anci Mrs. Laey M. IliBK " J. David Vi ' arlhen. Jr. Mr. ami Mr-. John D. artlien, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Cohen The I.illle Hear illiani J. Ileinrich Mr. and Mr-, (ieoryie Smink (ienie Mar-hall Mr. and Mr-. Cliarle- Vnierniek Jim Mallonee .Sol- ' 24: Phill ' 61 (?) Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Riipper-heraer, .Sr. Mr. anti Mrs. George Reier Mr. and Mr-. Earl C. Aii-line Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Miller Mr. ami Mr-. Morri- Kronherg (ierry O-ler and Jeanne Don E. Cohill Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Friedman Dr. and Mrs. Itenjamin F. Allen Mr. ami Mr-. John |{ei-en »eher Ralph an l Ellen Kellell Nadine and Joe Mr. and Mr-. K. I). I raeey Samly and Wall Kii ' hard McKenna Am nymous Morly Selar rn dd Neuherger J. I). H. S. ami K. M. T. P. (]ar(d ii and Mik Uod« ' ll Mr. anil Mrs. Ahe Seaman I.oi- and Itoli Mr. and Mrs. Waller Damasiewie ., Sr. Mr. and Mr-. I " . W . Mil.ain Sandy and Marv .Stanley I.e-ler (ioldherg Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. SniadoKski Tlionia- Penn Mr. and Mrs. Maiiriee Pozanek lx is and Miles St. John Mareia Caplan PRIDEM ARK PRESS THOMSEN CLLIS HUTTON CO • ALTIMONI " t

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, 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, 1957 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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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