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

 - Class of 1959

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1959 volume:

LIBRARY DENTISTKY- PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE r ' ri TERRA I L MARIAE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 4 IN DEDICATION TO THESE MEN As is the case with every Senior Class, the time for expressing sincere gratitude has ar- rived. This year the task is an especially pleasant one, ami at tlie same lime a uniciue one. It is unique in that we wish to equally dedicate this class effort to two men who most ably assisted us throughout our four years. It is pleasant because it is a sincere ami public expression of our indebtedness to these men, who, in many .i s have had no small ])art in making this das ;ui academic success as well as a realitv. Our first two years were fruitfully spent under the guidance of Dr. A. W. Richeson, who taught us mathematics as I- ' reshmen. As iur class advisor. Dr. Richeson was constantly besieged by class members with the perennial problems that all freshmen suffer — scholastic troubles, personal problems, etc. Through it all he was not the mere problem solver, but more important, a true friend and cheerful comrade. I )r. Richeson. a native (if I ' .lantcin. X ' irginia. was born in 1897. He received the Bachelor of Science degree at Richmond in 1918. the Master of Arts degree in 1925 at Johns Hop- kins, and the Doctor of Philosophy degree in Mathematics at Johns Hopkins, in 1928. He was an instructor in mathematics at Ogden College during 1920 and 1921. I ' rom 1921 to 1926 he held the dual title of . ssi.stant to the Dean of the School of Business .Administra- tinn an l ln-lruct(ir in Mathematics at the Uni- versit)- of Mavvland. During the years from 1926 to 193. lie was . ssistant I ' rofessor at the University of Maryland; .ind from 1935 to 1947 he was . ssociate I ' rofessor of Mathe- matics. I ' rom 1947 to the jiresent he has held the litir (it ' I ' rofessor in .Matiiematics. During the years 1 ' ' 28 to 1940 lie also held an Tnstruc- torship at Johns llojikins L ' niversity. During his lull and exemplary career. Dr. Richeson has held jiositions in m.iny learned societies in the lield of ni.ithematics and the other ])h sical sciences. At liie end (if (lur . ophdnKire year, we .sadly learned that we were to " lose " Dr. Richeson as Class .Xd visor but the sadness was dispelled somewhat when we learned our loss was neces- sary to allow Dr. Richeson tn enjoy a year ' s . " sabbatical leave in r.ngl.iml. jT- Tlu- Junior year found Dr. Xornian J. Doort-nlios as our new class advisor. Slranjjely eiiou di, as Juniors, and even as Seniors we had our share of academic and other ty])e problems, and found that Dr. Doorenhos not only had a way of showing us how to solve them, hut even how to brighten up the future. Not only in the classroom did we learn from him — for all took Quantitative Analysis and Chemistry of Medicinal Products — but even more so in our time to time discussions with him, whether formally in his office or inf(jr- mallv in the halls. He never showed mere willingness to helj but rather enthusiasm and eagerness to assist in an ' and all types of jirobleins and needs. Dr. Doorenbos is a native of IHint, Michi- gan, where he was born in 1928. He received the Hachelor of .Science degree in chemistry from the University of Michigan in 1950; and the Master of .Science degree in 1951. In 1953 he received the Doctor of Philosophy degree in Pharmaceutical Chemistry under Dr. I ' ' . F. Blicke. From 1953 to 1956 Dr. Doorenbos held the position of Senior Research Chemist at Ansco and worked primaril)- with sensitiz- ing dyes. In 1956 he accepted a position as Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chem- istry at the University of Marjdand, .School of Pharmacy. In 1958 he was ajjixiinted Asso- ciate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistr}-. which position he now holds. Dr. Doorenbos ' s chief interests have been the chemistry of medium-size ring coni])ounds; piiotographic sensitizing dyes; heterocyclic com[j(nmds, and steroid synthetic chemistr} ' . We, the Class of 1959, wish t(j conclude the dedication of this yearbook by gratefully acknowledging the assistance of these two men who have given generously of their time, ex- perience and kntnvledge. May they both con- tinue to enjoy the success they have achieved in their respective fields of endeavour. 1 )i;. Ndi.i. I ' ., i ' oss JJcaii (if I he School of riianinicy DEAN ' S MESSAGE TO THE MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS: It is a pleasure for me to congratulate you upon the completion of the require- ments for the Bachelor of Science (legree in I ' harmacv. In addition to having satisfactorily passed the academic courses which have been formally presented to you, we hope that you will take with you the spirit that has long been a part of our School and University. Although you will find many opportunities based upon your training here at the School of Pharmacy, you will also encounter many- problems whether you follow the profession of pharmacy or diverge into some other area. Your training at our School should assist you in meeting these prob- lems although in man} ' instances it will be necessary for you to give serious thought and consideration to successfully meet the challenges you have accepted. We in the School think that you are fortunate in having been the first class to have completed their entire senior year in the facilities offered in our new build- ing. Dunning Hall. It will be the choice of each individual member of the class to take advantage of the opportunities that have been extended to you this past year as well as the previous three years. The faculty joins me in wishing you ever)- success. Noel E. Foss, Dean f- ms m . " HO Q mauzjL I LJX . CM « a4i2, tn.aln ! h-OH co, FACULTY NOEL E. FOSS Pran and I ' rofessor of I ' liariiuicy Pli.C, South Dakota Stale College. 1 )2 ' ); U.S. in Pharm., l ' »_ ' i ; M.S., Universitv of Marvlaiid. l ' M2; I ' ll. I)., 1933. W. ARTHUR PURDUM Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Pli.r,., I ' liiversilv of Marvlaml, 1030; U.S. ill Plianii., I ' Mi; M.S.. l ' »34; I ' li.l).. l ' )41. RALPH F. SHANGRAW Assistaiil Pr:iji ' ss:ir u} Plianiuicy H.S., Massachusetts College of Pliar- macy, 1052; M.S., 1054; Ph.D., I ' lii- versitv of .Michigan College of Pliar- inacv, ' l958. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Associate Professor of Pharmacy M.S. in Pharm.. I ' liiversitv of Marv- laml. 1037; Ph.I)., 1040. PHILLIP JULIAN LEVINE Instructor in Pharmacy U.S., Khoile Island College of Phar- macy, 1055; M.S., I ' liiversitv nf Marvland. 1057. NAGIN K. PATEL Junior Instructor in Pharmacy I.Sc, Hharativa Vidva Hliavan ' s Col- lege, liomhay, ' 1052; It. Phann.. L.M. College of Pharmacy, Homhay, 1054; M.S., Temple I ' nivcrsiiy, 1057. JAMES P. CRAGG . Assistant m Practical Pharmacy U.S.. Inivcrsily of Maryland. 1943. EUGENE G. REIER .{ssislanl in Pharmacy U.S., Cnivcrsily of Marjland, 105S. CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Phorniacology Ph.G., University of Marvland, 1929; B.S. ill Pharm., 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. GEORGIANNA S. GITTINGER Instructor in I ' haniuicology A.B.. Hood College, 1912; M.S., Uni- versity of Virginia, 1924. THADDEUS P. PRUSS Assistant in Fhuruiacology B.S., L ' niversity of Maryland, 1956. PATRICK W. RAGOZZINO Assistant in I ' harniacokxjy B.S., University of Connecticut, 1957. FRANK J. SLAMA Professor of Pharmacognosy PIi.G., University of Maryland, 1924; Pli.C, 1925; B.S. in Pliarm., 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 1935. ROBERT KOKOSKI Junior Instructor of Pharmacognosy B.S., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S.. 1956. NORMAN JOHN DOORENBOS Associulc I ' rufcssor of Cliciitislry B.S. in Clicmistry, L ' liiversity of Michigan, 1950. Nl.S. in Pharni. Chcm., l ' ;5I; I ' li.l). in I ' liarm. Chein.. 1 )53. FRANCIS M. MILLER Associate Professor of Clieiiiistry (Sabbatical Leave) U.S., Western Kentucky State Col- IcRC, 1946; Pli.lJ., Nortliwestcrn Uni- versity 1949. FRANK P. AVONDA .Issisltinl I ' rofcssor of Chemistry H.S.. City College of New York, 1948; .• .M., Columbia I ' niversitv, 1949; I ' ll.])., Ohio State Cniversitvi 1953. CHARLES S. KUMKUMIAN Instructor of Cheiiiislry H.S., Temple Cniversitv. l ' »44; .M.S., 1951. ARVIND P. SHROFF Assisltiiil ill (. Iicinislry B.Sc, M.S., University of Baroda. 1954; M.S., Duquesne I ' niversitv, 1958. ROBERT EDWARD HAVRANEK .Issisltinl IH (. Iicniistry B.S., Columbia I ' niversitv, 1956; MS., I ' nivcrsity of Maryland, 1958. C. RICHARD TAMORRIA .■Issistiint in t. Iicniistry B.S., Georgetown Universitv, 1954; MS. vr-,7. DEAN LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1954; M.S., 1957. BERNARD S. MELNICOVE Visiting Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration LL.B., University of Baltimore, 1932. EDWARD MARLOWE Assistant in Pharmacy B.S., Columbia College of Pharmacy, 1956; M.S., 1958. DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Bacteriology B.S., Lebanon Vallev College. 1937; M.S., Universitv of Maryland, 1938; Ph.D., 1943. JOSEPHINE M. DeLISLE Assistant in Bacteriology B.S., St. Tohn ' s College of Pharmacy, 1958. 11 EDWARD J. HERBST AsSDiuil,- I ' ' r i j lUiilofiicill Clii-iiiistry, Scliiiiil of jl cv iVmr Its., L ' niversitv of Wisconsin, V)4i; M.S.. l ' »44; I ' h. ' l)., 1 )4 ' ) GUILFORD G. RUDOLPH Assisliiiil I ' rofi ' ssor of Hiolofiiait Chemistry, School of Mcdiiiiic r..A.. Iniversitv of Color;i(lo. I ' MO; M.S., Wayne University, I ' M. ' : I ' li.D. L ' niversity of Utah, 1048. ARTHUR J. EMERY, JR. , l.tsisliiiil I ' rofc.i.ior of lUiiloniciil Clu ' iiiislry, School of Medicine U.S.. Biickncll L ' niversity, I ' M ; I ' ll!).. University of RtK-licslcr, 1 )54. ? ANN VIRGINIA UROWN Inslruclor, liiolofiical Clicinislry, School of Medicine A.H.. flouclicr Colleuc, Vm. LESLIE CARL COSTELLO Assislanl I ' rofessor of .ootot) and I ' hysiolot y U.S., l ' niversitv of Marvland, l ' ' .i_ ' ; .M.S.. l ' ».=;4; I ' li.l)., 1057. CHARLES E. MEHLING . Issisliinl in .oology .- .|{., Li.vola College, l ' 54. 12 GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK I ' r II lessor of Physics H.S. in Cli.E., Purdue Universil ' , 1021 ; M.S., Ohio State University, 1 )22; rii.lX, I ' niversitv of PittsbursJi, 1932. A. W. RICHESON Professor of Matliciiialics B.S., University of Richmond, 1918; .A.M., Joluis Hopkins L ' niversitv, 1925; Ph.D., 1928. . .I ' , CLAIRE STRUBE SCHRADIECK Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages (lonelier College, 1916; Pii.I)., Johns Hopkins University, 1919. IDA MARION ROBINSON Associate Professor oj Library Science . .B., Cornell University, 1924; B.S.L.S., Columbia University School of Library Science, 1944. 13 OII-ICE STAFI- Mrs. Daisy Gue, Mrs. Frances Plitt, Miss Margaret Beafty. 14 LIbKARY DENTISTHY - PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Rai TituinRF JOHN WILBERT BECKER 3 17 (.lu-«UTllfld A t-iiiie Bultimore 14, Maryland fhi Delta Chi ' U 1. 2. i. I; I ' all Krolic 2. i. 4: Alumni Assoiialioii Kiiliiiaiiiininl Commitli-r 4: I ' lii Drlla Chi Secrclao ' S. rr.sidnil 4. • ' STANLEY LEONARD BECKER 313 East 2 Sii.ii Itiiltiiiioro 18. Miirvland llliliii .ftn in i:ii APliA 2. 3, 4. Nicr-I ' rcsiiii-nt 3. Miinliiisliip Cliaiiinan 3. Pri ' sidcnl 4: Student Covi-iinni ' iil AUiaiiii- 4. Social Chairman 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1: Dean ' s Kxtra- Curricular Medal 3: Di-an ' s List 1. 2. 3: Chairman »( School Dance 4: Chairman iif ScIumiI I ' jcnic 4: Alpha Zeta Omefia Social (ihairman 3. CHARLES JOSEPH BERGER ■■n„.r (i I M Seriiin V ellile Itiilliiiiort- It. l!ir l!iiiil Newman Cluh J: M ' h J. !. I KENNETH BENNETT BOZMAN " Ben " Princess Anne, Maryland Phi Delia Chi APliA 1, 2, 3, 4: Open House 1, 2: Orientation 2. HARRY JAMES BROWN 1506 Greendale Road Baltimore 18, Maryland Fhi Delta Chi Fall Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4: APliA 2, 3, 4. VINCENT de PAUL BURKHART " Paid " 8 West 5th Avenue Baltimore 25, Maryland Phi Delta Chi Alumni Association Entertainment Committee 3: New- man Clul) 1. 2. 3. 4. President 3. Vice-President 4: Fall Frolic 1, 2. 3. 4: Terra Mariaf. Art Editor 4: Phi Delta Chi Prelate 2. Vice Treasurer 3, Treasurer 4. CARL MICHAEL CAPLAN 6. (Ki l) ' iiii ' r rt Road Kalliiiiorf , Mar.tluiul Alpha iela Umefid APliA 2. 3. 4, Sccri-lary 3, Pri);:iaiii Cliairmaii 4, Pub- liiily (!ommitl -i ' 3: Dean ' s Acadiniic Mrdal 2. S: Di-an ' s KxtiaC.iiriiciilar Medal 3: KIki Clii Medal 3; liilra- I ' rofcssiiiruil Selhicil Hi|iicsenlati e 2. 3: Memher of Student (MiNerniTient Mliauee 3; Klio Clii 3. 4: Alpha Zeta Oiiic ' iia ( lluiiriiKiTi iil lldii-i- ( .(■niiiiilln- I. MELVIN CHAIET ■•M,r 1727 Heiiiiforl Avenue Italtiniurc I . , Mar laiiil Alplui .ctii Oiiiffid APliA 2. 3. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. 3: Rli . Clii t: Tr.asuiei 4: President (if Class 4. JAMES EARL CROUSE " Skill " Dentun, Murylund lMi t. JOSEPH WILLIAM DA VIES " Joe " 721 Maryland Avenue Hagerstown, Maryland APhA 1, 2, 3. 4. MARTIN EUGENE DEMING " Marty " 6329 Green Meadows Parkway Baltimore 9, Maryland Phi Alpha Maryland Mortar 1: APhA 1, 2. 3. 4; MPliA 1: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1: Open House 1: Prom !onimittee 4. PAUL ANTHONY FLECKENSTEIN 6109 Tramore Road Baltimore 14, Maryland Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4. ' ice-Presi(leul 3. Presidenl 4; Fall Frolic 3, 4. JOSEPH STAFFORD FREEMAN " Joe " 5906 Fenwii-k Avenue Balliniore 12, Mar hiiul A I Ml A 3. 4. PAUL MICHAEL FRIEDLANDER Wl ' i I{ei l«T lo»ii Kojul KaltiiiKirr 15, Miirylaiid lllihii .eta Omeiiii Al ' hA 1. 2. 3. 4: I ' iciiii- Cdmmilt.-r 1. SHELDON ALLAN FRIEDLANDER " Slur 3103 Itiinrrori Koiiil. Apnrlnieiit K Itiilliiiiure 15. Miir l:iiiil Alfiha .eta Omeiiii rii 1. 2: S.Tcianl-iil-Aniis of Class 1. 2, 3. 4: Doan " i K lra(airriiiilar Mrdal 1. STANLEY LESTER GOLDBERG " Snoolney " 2856 West Garrison Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha WILLIAM B. GRAY -Biir 2501 Anders Road Baltimore 14, Marvland MURRAY GERALD GREENBERG 5123 Pembridge Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APliA 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Representative to Intra-Profes- sional School Senate 4: Student Government Alliance Athletic Chairman 4: Prom Committee 4. ALLEN HANENBAUM ■■(:„„i joir 3802 Chutliiim Koad Baltiniort- l. ' S, Mar liiiiil Aljihii .flu Omt ' iiii M ' liA 2. 4: Cliuirniuii I ' roni (Jonimittfc 4: Alplia ZiMa (infua Si-crelarv 4. DONALD CHARLES KING 3909 EcliiKi K.kkI Balliiiuirr 18, Marvlanil iwmari ( lliili 1, 2. EARL EPHRAIM KLIOZE 3 »(lf. .«| Ko(:ir »inii.- |{;illiiii(»rt l. , .Maryland Uiihii ' .rill Omi ' nii AI ' liA 2. ' . . 4: IVairs Kxlra-Ciirriiiilar Medal 3: ( ' lass TrcasiiriT 3. 4; Kail Frolic 2. PATRICIA PHYLLIS KOSTOS " Pat " 1 1 Homberg Avenue Essex 21, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4: Fall Frolic 1, 2, 3. ELLIS LEVI " El " 5711 Rusk Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 1. 2, 3, 4: Vice-President of Class 1: Alpha Zeta Omega Pledgemaster 3. BARRY ELLIOTT LEVIN 3601 Clarinlh Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APhA 2, 4; Phi Alpha Bearer of the Mace 3, 4. NINA DEBRA LEVINSOHN .37. ' {. ' { l ' ;irk II -iulit« V fiiii - lt;illiiiii r - !. , Miirtliiiul A I ' ll A 2. WILLIAM IRVING LOTTIER " Irv " 1822 North lirnlalmi Street BiilliiiHire (i, .Miir, Itiiul NcvMiiar. (Iiil, 1. 2. ;i 4. Tr.-asiirrr . : AI ' liA 3. 4. HARRY ELLIOTT MACKS •■|ll„!.l ■■ 2H0 1 l ' liii;iii A fiiii« ' liiilliiiKire 13, Murylund .{li h(i y.clu Omegn AI ' liA 2. 3. 4; Class lllsiorian 3, 4: Dean ' s Arademic Mr.lal 1. EUGENIE WALLACE MARSHALL " Genie " 1604 Walterswood Road Baltimore 12. Maryland Lambda Kappa .S( ma APliA 2. 3. 4. Secretan- 4: Tkrra Mariaf. 3. 4, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4: Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 1, 3; Fall Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4: School Picnic 1: Alumni Association Entertainment Committee 4; Freshman Dance Committee 1: Lamhda Kappa Sigma Secretary- 3. President 4. JOSEPH HARRIS MORTON " Joe " 4210 Rayniar Avenue Baltimore 6, Maryland APhA 2. 3: Dean ' s Academic Medal 2. ARNOLD JAY NEUBURGER 6704 Laurelwood Avenue Baltimore 9, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega APhA 4. RONALD JOSEPH NOWAKOWSKI •■«. y. " ii( . ' i I I ' .rdniaii Avenue Bulliniure 24, iMurvland l ' li 1. 2. S. t; N.Hiium Cliil, 1. 2. X 4. THOMAS MILTON GOSNELL PENN " Turn " Monlm»nH»ry A fiiiie Moiinl Vir . Mar laii l l ' li I. L ' . ■ . I: lliinnrs ( ionvocalioii Lslii ' r 3. LARRY HERBERT POZANEK •7 ' ... Thr or 1003 (! il Uprin{; l.aiie Italliinore 13, Maryland IikIiiiI (ioMiiiimni Allianci ' Ri ' iiroiMiluliM I ' rrsiilrnl 2: Dean ' s Acudrniic Medal 1. 2. 3 CerlifKuir i.( IloiKir 3: Kali Krolir I. 2. 3: Rlio Clii 3. 4 l|iha ila Ome;;a DiriTtoriim 4. I: (lass Kho Chi WILLIAM WOLF RESSER •■Bill " 419 Louisiana Avenue Cumberland, Maryland DAVID RONALD RICHARDSON " Ron " 1407 Frederick Road Baltimore 28, Maryland Phi Delia Chi Phi Delta Chi Inner Guard 3. WILLIAM CHARLES RICHMOND " Bill. Billy " 3411 Fairview Avenue Baltimore 16, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Fall Frolic 3. HERBERT ALLEN LEONARD SACHS 5411 I ' .riMiuT A eiiiie Ballinioro 15, Murtlaiiil Aliihii y.etii Dmi-jiii Al ' liA 2. 3. 4: Intra-l ' rod-ssioiial Scliool Smalf 3. MARVIN FREDERICK SAIONTZ " Man " 71 IK Mar l n l a l Kallinittrc 7, Mar. luii(l IIiiIhi .etii Omciiu APhA 2. 4: Klio Chi R.-niiiictoii I ' rai tin- of Pliaima.y 2: Dean ' s Acadi-inir Mrdal 1, 2. 3: (li-ilifiiali- of Schol- arship 2: Class icr-l ' rcsid.-nl 1. 2: lUio Chi 4. I ' l. ' si- ili ' iit 4. JOHN DAVID HENRY SANTONI " Ji hnn " 3715 Moiiiil I ' loHsaiit A rnii ' llulliiiiorr 24, Mitryland IMi 2.3. 4: N.»nian Clul. 1. SORELL LEE SCHWARTZ 3826 Femhill Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Alpha APhA 1, 2, 4: Dean " s Extra-Curricular Medal 1, 3: School Picnic Co-Chairman 2: Tkrra Mariak Assistant Business Manager 2, 3, Business Manager 4; Freshman Orientation 4: Alumni Association Entertainment Com- mittee 4; Phi Alpha Keeper of the Exchequer 2, 3, Grand Regent 4. ALFRED HOWARD SCHWARTZMAN ■■.) • " 2509 Lightfoot Drive Baltimore 9, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Student Government Alliance 1, 4. President 4; APhA 2, 4: Class President 1: Dean ' s Extra-Curricular Medal 1: Alpha Zeta Omega Sub-Directorum 3. ANTHONY JOHN SNIADOWSKI " Tony " 813 South Luzerne Avenue Baltimore 24, Maryland APhA 1. 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2; Class Vice- President 3, 4. MURRAY CHARLES SPEAR " Kiizzy " ;{ ' JOl Spriiiciliile Aveiiiie Ktiltiiiiorr 7, MarvlaiKl Alpha ' .eta Ome a Al ' liA -1. .i. 1; l).-an ' s Acail.-mic Mnlal 1. 2. 3: Rlio Clii H miii;;liiii I ' railicc of I ' liarmaiy Awaril 1: (liTlifi- catf of Auarii for Hi;:li Disliiiitioii in S(-|iolars!)i|i 3; Kho Clii A. 4. i( .-rr.-si,l.nt t. JOHN R. THOMAS 713 Nurlh Itflnord Avenue Riilliiiiorc- S, Miiryliind I ' hi Drln, Chi APliA 2: Kail Frolic- 3: I ' l.i D.lia ( lii ..rlliy at-Anii 2. 3, 4. CHARLES HENRY TREGOE " Charlie " 4 I.intEiilr Kniul OMinK " Mill " . Miir;ilaii l f ' hi Delia Chi A I ' ll A 3. 4: Kail Koothall ami Sofiliall 1. 2. 3. 4: Phi l) -lla Chi Konlhall Captain 3. I. o U1 o O CO O -C E cd c D m c o S E o 5 LU -; N i T o O D lU a CO u CO 1 ) o a! X c o (U c _D q: 1 CLASS OF 1959 OFFICERS— S ondIng, . fo r.: M. Greenberg, S. Becker, E. Klioze, E. Marshall, H. Macks, S. Friedlander. Seated: M. Chalet, Dr. Doorenbos, A. Snia- dowski. Dk. Xokma.n J. DdoKKNBdS Faculty . ( ii.var Ml i. IN CiiAiiT Prcsidiiit Antiionv J. S.MADiiwsKi " u --l ' ri-s ' Hlriit Krr.KNiE W. M AKMiALL Scirctory l ' w KL v.. Ki-ioZK Tri-dsiiri-r Hakkv ] ' .. Ma( KS IlistKrian Sill i.iMiN I-kii.i)i.A. i)i.K SiTf ront-til-. Inns Stanuy L. I ' .kc ki-.k h ' if rcscnlalkr to S.G..I. Ml KKAV (i. (iKKI-.NItl-.Kt; Ixtfri-S.lllillh;- to l.P.S.S. 32 ' -9-tAJ CLASS HISTORY In September, 1955, seventy-three students assembled tojjether to begin their pharma- ceutical education. o v after four years of hard work and study, the ones that remain are ready to contribute their skills to the pro- fession of pharmacy. However, many memor- able incidents occurred during those years that w ill al a s remain in our minds. In our I ' reshman year, we leariuil abmit everything except pharmacy. Puring English Class, we spent many enjoyable hours learn- ing grammar and uiiim])(irlaiu facts about the various poets of Mnglaml. in this class we also learned how to study as we lay on our couches in ga and peiisi e moods. Evervonc took an h jur session in speech this year but one would never know it after listening to us. Math was aU a s an interesting class for us, but no one ever discovered why a plus sign changed to a minus sign in the middle of a problem. Chcmistrj ' lecture was the great mystery hour. We would sit there for an hour watch- ing with great interest as Mr. lilaustein curled up on the lecture desk. No wonder everyone was confused. Instead of Freshman Chemis- try, we were learning Q. A. and C.M.I .! In Zoology, we learned how to make " draw- rings " and take cats home on the bus. It was also here that we learned how the milkman determines the crdor ( { your eyes. It wasn ' t such a bad year and only three of our instruc- tors gave up teaching here. II It was in the second year that a number of our classmates decided that they weren ' t suited for pharmacy or physics either. This year be- gan quietly enough with the Grab and his " .soft shoe " routine. It wasn ' t uncommon for someone to be titrating and suddenly feel a hot breath on his neck. Then from out of no- where a voice would say. " l ' eo|)le. what are we doing? " However, after half ;i year, no one had yet discovered who " we " were. It was in Dr. .Miller ' s course that we learned what a complete lecture was. From the in- stant that the bell rang until ten minutes after it rang again we were constanti)- writing. inn we linally looked up. he was gone. Rut in his lab, it was a ditVerent story. Mr. Herald tried, but could not get anywhere. Then there was the day he tried standing on his desk to lecture, but slipped and landed flat on his face. r.ul during this year, we had our first real touch with pharmacy. The little man from New York taught us all about various obsolete l)harmaceuticals. But no matter what we were discussing, the conversation always reverted to good ol ' boric acid. It was here also that we learned that a certain hole in the ground around the coriur wa destined to be our new school. I.efty trie l to teach us functions »f the body, but the boys in lab were more interested in the bodies across the " campus. " . l the end of this year. Dr. Doorenbos be- came our class a lvisor rei)lacing Dr. Kicheson who left for I ' ngland. .Ml of us were glad to forget about this year and concentrate on the two " easv " vears ahead. 34 Ill I wonder who said that the third year is easy? With the Staphmmmm, writted as " S, " and the famous " Shay Shift " everyone was three lectures behind after the first week. It took the entire year, but finall y all were able to tell the dit¥erence between a dot, dash, and an agar plate. The gang over at med school was very nice to us and even let us assay our own " home brew. " The toughest part of biochemistry was trying to see the board through all the smoke. During winter, this lecture hour became a real battlefield as the snowballs sailed across the In Pharmacognosy, we learned how Dr. Slama was, but couldn ' t understand why he was so interested in a certain pair of shoes. It was a pity that we didn ' t get so excited over laboratory experiments as did our distin- guished instructor. He was the only one ever to see anything under the microscope. He really showed us up when he examined a tube containing every chemical in the lab, and claimed it was the best result he had ever seen. Every Monday, we had an extra hour of sleep as we listened to the History (yawn) of Pharmacy (yawn, ho-hum). However, this course was only one semester and was replaced by economics, taught by the " Dean " from Maine. Two and a half years of college were behind, when finally the definition of B. S. became apparent. " Isn ' t this interesting?, " were the words of Dr. Doorenbos as he modestly told of his ex- ploits, but the only thing we were interested in was " fudge factors. " However, we were very fortunate to hear a lecture by the famous Dr. Beckett of England. During this year, came the " big shift " to the new building and home labs sprang up over- night. It was also during this year that we traveled to New York to visit the laboratories of Squibb and Lederle. This trip proved to be both interesting and enjoyable. IV With the beginning of the senior year many of us went to work for H. M. Grace. But since the wages were scant we quit after one semester and continued school. " Isn ' t this interesting? " were the words in C. M. P. Soon everyone was going around in orbitals trying to decide where the electrons belong. After four weeks, one of our brighter students was overheard saying, " When he an- nounced our first test, it was the first thing I understood this year! " During Pharmacy hour, the big chief taught us many unimportant facts about products seldom seen in drug stores as well as the loca- tion of the smallest drug firms in this countiy. Pharmacology proved very interesting : just underline your book and nudge your neighbor ever}- few minutes to awaken him. The only thing missing here was a dictionary so that we could follow his lecture. The best way to flunk lab in this course was to lose a heart hook. What were they made out of — platinum ? The biggest surprise here was seeing that sweet little lady cutting up frogs : something we could hardly believe ! During the semester break, we took the long train ride out West and visited the Lilly Labo- ratories. It was a great trip, but who can sleep sitting up ? The next several months went by rapidly. That day came after 4, 5. and for some 6 years (not really, but it seemed that long) — Graduatian! Now we have only to worry about state boards, but why wony? 35 LAST WILl, AND TESTAMENT We, the members of the Class of Xineteen Hundred and I ' ifty-nine. of the University of Maryland. School of Tharmacy, being of sound mind ( ?», do hereby make, ordain, jjublish. and declare the following to be our Last Will and Testament. We give and beciueath to those hereafter named the fnlluwing legacies: Dk. Diioui nhos: More graduate students and more graduate e(|ui|)ment. I )K. RiciiKSoN : ( )ne jiair of glasses that does the work of two. 1)k. Allkn : A senior lab that is trul_ " amazing. ' Dr. Iciimowski : . Pharmacology book that is i)re-underlined. .Miss (liTTiNOKK : Students that won ' t lose their hcartlines. .Mu. Lkavitt: . full set of lecture n(jtes complete with weekly i|uizzes. i )n. . ' a : . new set of jokes that can be told in mixed classes. Mk. Li-vink: . book of I ' harmaceutical crossword puzzles. Dn. Shay: . microphone that broadcasts to the last seat in the rooni. Dr. Lsi aurook : A set of exi)erimental gadgets that work e |ually well in sum- mer ;m l w iiUer, 1)k. . 1 ii.i.i r : . two-hour lecture jjeriod ever)- day. of 1%0: M(jre oiuiniem :ind suppositories to concjuer in the Pharmacy lab. Cl-ASs (11 l ' " d : C oniinuing gooii fortune in the unfortunate |uni ir year. Class oi- 1%2: . better brand of goggles to wear in the Organic lab ami on ( Ireene .Street. 36 UNDERCLASSMEN O 0) — " ° p C Q 0) O L. O) -D £ E O 4) Q 10 cQ c ' 9 ■id . c ' C -St o c .. _.Z - E u -- c ° °-£? fc u _; Qj LU — J c ■- I " o S to ■ ' -10 -i5 £- E S i 9) -i XO o C « O O 2 «u i: -Q J3 ■ o — 1 O)- o o ex: cQ o ■= « 0°- °5 1 5 (J CO — Q. -§.s a: d CLASS OF 1960 OFFICERS — Standing, I. to r.: L. Snyder, M. Petts, R. Goldner, I. Levin. Seated: Dr. Richman, Dr. Slama, L Raksin. Dr. Frank J. Slama Faculty Advisor M. David Richman President Irving J. Raksin Vice-President Mildred L. Petts Secretary Irvin T. Levin Treasurer M. David Grebow Historian Ronald Goldner Sergeant-at-Arms Richard M. Pilquist Representative to S.G.A. Larry .Snyder Representative to I.PS.S. 39 ib b CLASS OF 1961 OFFICERS— Sfanding, . to r..- W. Zerwitz, P. Stime, L. Lee, R. Wankel, D. Smith, F. Tamberino. Seated: H. Reisenweber, Dr. Costello, P. Weiner. Dr. Leslie C. Costi-:llo Faculty Advisor Phillip P. Weiner President Harvey D. Reisenweber Vice-President Lois M. Lee Secretary Peyton O. Stime Treasurer Richard A. Wankel Historian Warren G. Zerwitz Sergeant-at-Arms Frank J. Tamberino. . . ' Representative to S.G.A. Dennis B. Smith Representative to I.P.S.S. 41 CLASS OF 1962 OFFICERS — Standing, I. to r.: S. Hamet, H. Schultz. Seated: D. Serpick, Dr. Richeson, A. Wagenheim. Dr. Allie W. Richeson Faculfy Advisor David Y. Serpick Co-Chairman Arnold R. Wagenheim Co-Chairman Harriet N. Schultz Secretary Sydney H. Hamet Treasurer 43 n n V . LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS Eugenie Marshall President Elaine Evert Vice-President Lois Tracey Recording Secretary Marta Hoffman Corresponding Secretary Mildred Petts Treasurer Lambda Kappa Sigma is an international sorority whose members are women who have chosen pharmacy for their careers. Each year, hundreds of women studying at schools of pharmacy in the United States and Canada pledge themselves to the ideals of Lambda Kappa Sigma and, after this, work to promote professionalism and comradeship among women in the pharmaceutical profession. This year, Epsilon chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma celebrates its thirtieth year at the University of Maryland School of Phar- macy. The members are pleased to be able to say that every eligible woman in this college is a member or has been recognized as a future pledge of the sorority. Many activities have highlighted this year. Our annual Founder ' s Day celebration, for which we were joined by members of the alumnae chapter, was very successful. The bake sale and raffle held toward the end of the first semester was also a great success. Your support of these projects was appreciated by the family whose Christmas was made so much more enjoyable by the food and clothing purchased with the profits. At Christmastime, we had a party which was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Our second bake sale of the year met with as much success as the first, and we thank all of you for your support. Hygeia Day was celebrated with the alumnae chapter. Second semester activities also included the pledging of three women : Nancy Gibbon, Milda Ser- muksnis and Pat Thawley. The end of the year was celebrated at a dinner party at which the outgoing officers were honored and the in- coming officers were installed. This year, we are losing three members through graduation. They are Genie Marshall, Toni Malanowski, and Pat Kostos. Although we are sorry to be losing them, we know that they will be a credit to the profession of phar- macy and we wish them all of the best in their chosen field. 47 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA OFFICERS Larry Pozanek Dircctorum Elliot Tokar Sub-Direct oruin Jerome Clayman Exchcquc Harry Hamet Corresponding Signarc Allen Hanenbaum Recording Signarc Irvin Samonovitch Bellarum It is not without just pride that I take pen in liand and compose this article. This year has been an extremely pleasant and prosperous year for AZO, Kappa Chapter. We have grown not onh- in numbers over the past four years but also in wisdom. We have fostered for our fraternity brothers a new feeling of unity and companionship. Here with AZO as our common denominator true and lasting bonds have been cemented into an eternal friendship. To the graduates, we of AZO say " Well Done. " You have conducted yourself admir- ably through four trying years. You have demonstrated that you are hewn out of solid material and are potential leaders in the field of pharmacy. Perhaps in the years to come, through your efforts, pharmacy will acquire a united front and take its rightful place among the other professions. It is well known that we and many others are counting on you and your ability to further our cause. But last let us look at the social aspect which is perhaps the most important facet of fraternal life here a t pharmacy school. AZO has brought to its members and friends a source of good companionshi[) and wholesome entertainment in the form of many gatherings and parties. From our opening dance on we have always had well attended social affairs. The New Year ' s Eve Ball where we all rang in ' 59 together on through to the spring and all the aft ' airs in between will long be remem- bered by each and every one of us. Perhaps I have been overzealous in extolling AZO to you but as this marks one of my last associations with the undergraduate branch of my fraternity I can only swell with pride and take stock of myself and my fellow fraternity brothers. Therefore let it not seem too repeti- tious when I say once again : Well done, men, well done. Larry Pozanek, Directorum 49 O) l.S to a J O j: y Q. I " o j; 1 5 1 o E LU o Q -i i o o :: c " - o P OQ tip (U O II (U Q . . o o O _i r , o il U CO I . . I ) U - •: di ■- c 0:5 ■ o -O i a o q: ■ ' -5 I ) X - a. O -J Q. O £ a. — PHI ALPHA ()I ' " F1CERS SoRELL ScH w ARTZ Grdiid Kajciit Ronald Goldxkk ' ' ice Grand Regent Samuel Lighter Keeper of the Exehequcr Leon R()sj:n Keeper of the Seeret Scrolls Barry Levin Bearer of the Mace After a summt-r of haxridcs, shorr parties, and the like, tile men cif I ' hi Ali)ha iM-aternity, l!eta Chapter returned to school ready for anotlier )ear of scholastic endeavor sui)porte(l by a well jilanned and complete social sched- ule. At the end of the first week of classes, a number of brothers proceeded to I ' lostcjn to attend the forty- fourth annual conclave of the fraternity. The social calendar was initiated with the annual alumni - undergraduate Hallfjwe ' en I ' art) ' . Another very successful event was the Thanksgiving " Dukes of Dixieland " theater ] arty held on the eve of the holida)-. The al- ways fabulous New Year ' s Eve Dance, marked by ;in elegant assortment of food and the usual various forms of Spiritus Vini Rectilicatus, will be remembered a long while by all who attended. Another " annual " afTair was added to Phi Alpha ' s social cale ndar with the birth of the Ilela-lita Pizza Blast. This party, marked by " On April 6, 1959 a merger agreement Delta merging the two fraternities as Phi Sigma Delta). " ])izza ( what else?) and jazz, was held early in January in cooiieration with lUa chapter at j(jhns Hopkins University. All of the brothers survived the event spon- sored by the .Schofil of Pharmacy during the last week in January. iMually smoker time had arrived. It was held at the l ' imlic(j Hotel on Februaiy 9. The agenda included turkey dinner with all the trimmings, a sound rush film produced and directed b ' the lietamen themselves, and an illustrated talk by Dr. Sylvan Shane, one of the world ' s leading anesthesiologists. The highlight of Phi Alpha ' s .social calendar, the lavish annual lunindcr ' s Day dinner and dance, was another of the events which gave us a successful social year. These social suc- cesses combined with the obtaining of a high caliber pledge class has made this one of the most productive years in the history of Phi Alpha P ' raternity, Beta Chapter. was signed by Phi Alpha and Phi Sigma Sigma Delta (Union of Phi Alpha and Phi I E Q (U o o — u CQ O " o • I ) Of O --c g ' o -Q S o . o X leg ■ o iLO O Q uJ O Q. E — ; _ I 3 xa;« £ u -; PHI DELTA CHI OFFICERS John Becker Worthy Chief Counselor Ric-ii AKD I ' lujuiST Vicc-Wortliy Chief Coiiiiselo-r I " f.k. Kenny IVorlhy Keefer of h ' eeonl. ' ; and Seals Paul I5urkhakt Worthy Keeper of J-inances Kenneth Stank 1 ' ice-Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals Frank Tamberino I ' ice-Worthy Keeper of Finances John Thomas Worthy Master-at-Arms Dennis Smith Worthy Inner Guard Georce Weaver Worthy Prelate Har ' ey Reisenweber Worthy Historian Dean E. Leavitt, M.S Worthy Faculty .-Uh ' isor Donald E. Shay, 1 ' h.D Worthy Faculty Advisor I ' leg ' innint;- llic school )-t ' ar with several of the best attended ])arties in lota ' s history, the Phi Delts hit full stride by presenting the largest Student-Alumni Reunion ever on Octo- ber 24. Guest speakers for the eveninjj- were alumni members prominent in the various fields of pharmacy. Close on tlie heels of the smoker came the triumph in the annual Cherry Cup activity, as lota men survived the touf(hest competition ever to again win the coveted trojilu ' . Rain halted just long en ough on Novem- ber 28, 19,S8, for Iota men to swamp AZO, 22-1, , in the annual Toilet Bowl game. This third successive Phi Delt win retired the trophy. I ' ollowing the initiation of live new mem- bers on December 6, parties and ,i dance light- ened the burden (jf prepping for finals in Jaiuiary. Second semester ojjenetl with Phi Delts wel- coming their largest pledge class in recent years. Ten new members were initiated on February 27. 1959. With several parties dotting the S(jcial cal- endar, efforts were concentrated on prepara- tions for the highlight (jf the school year, the annual Spring Formal. The man)- students and alumni present, resplendent in tuxedoes, created a [irom-like atmosphere as they en- joyed the festivities. I ' ollowing the amiual election of ofificers, the social calendar for the school year was closed with the Senior Banquet. All of the Tota underclassmen, as well as many alumni and faculty members, feted the graduating seniors and wished them well as they joined the ranks of alumni of Phi 1)i-:lta Chi. 53 NEWMAN CLUB — Top Row, . lo r.-. R. Wiesniewski, W. Resser, P. Perqynski, R. Kantor- ski, R. Maggitti, R. Nowakowski, R. Pilson, V. DiPaula. Second Row.- F. Tondoro, I. Loftier, P. Kostos, R. Kokoski, P. Fleckenstein, Dr. Ichniowski, P. Burkhart, L. Sadowski. Firsf Row: B. Schmidt, A. Malanowski, M. Sermuksnis, P. Thawley. NKWMAN CLUB ( )I ' iu ' i:ks Paul Fleckenstein PrcsiJciil Pai;l Burkhart icc-Frcsidcnt Patricia Kustos Secretary William 1kvin(; I.orrii.K Treasurer William Kksskk Sertjeaul-al-.lrms Tom Malanowski Retitonal h ' ef reseiilalh ' e Rev. Fatiii i; M(1 ' i iikn ' Mmieralur Dk. r. TciiNKiusKi ■ ' ihulty . I(l i-is(ir The Xewiiian (hil), named fur llif u ' rcat religious Ic-ailcr and wrilcr. Jnlm Cardinal Xuwinan. had its ht-fjinninjis at the I ' nivcrsily of I ' l-niisylvania in 1926. Tuday. Catholic studcnt-s ill most nl our universities enjoy its niembership. The purpose of the elul) is three- f(»l(! : relifjious, intellectual and social. Here at Pharmacy School, the main func- tion of the duh is the distrihution of baskets of food to needy families at Christmastime. If it weren ' t for the ijeiierosity of our faculty and sl ideiii licid , this cami)ai{jn would not be the success that it .dways is. To you we j jive our sincere thank . (dancinjj at the social siile of llu ' picture. we are proud to say that in the annua! lall I ' rolii ' . . e ni. ' iniles ranked third place. Si . . , ,„- v RHO CHI — fop Row, . fo r.: R. Havranek, P. Ragozzino, D. Leavitt, Dr. Ichniowski, Dean Foss, Dr. Doorenbos, L. Pozanek. Second Row: N. Patel, P. Levine, M. Spear, Miss Gittinger, M. Saionfz, M. Chaiet, Dr. Shangraw, C. Caplan. f ' lrsi Row: E. Marlowe, Dr. Sloma, G. Reier, R. Kokoskl. RHO CHI OFFICERS Marvin Saiontz President Murray Spear Vice-President Phillip Levine Secretary Melvin Chaiet Treasurer Miss Georgianna Gittinger Faculty Advisor The Rho Chi Society consists of a group organization, the Society presented only the whicii has grown from a single chapter into a epitome of pharmaceutical education. A strong national honor society representing the speaker, Dr. Chester E. Poetsch, spoke on the best scholarship in over sixty colleges of Phar- " Future of Modern Dosage Forms. " The talk macy in the United States. Omicron Chapter. . entertaining as well as all-inclusive of the instituted at the University of Maryland in , • . r , ,• , , . . .• ' - ' . true picture of pharmaceutical research. 1930, strives to achieve in its work, scholastic t , , n ■ i ,.,.,,,. , .... . Each year the Society sponsors an award, ability, leadership, and ciuality in the science , -r. ■ n ■ i-,, , r -n, the Remington I ractice of Pharmacy, to the and art of Pharmacy. The Chapter organized " coach classes " for scholastically outstanding sophomore student, undergraduates, thus attempting to give to the he award is granted at the annual banquet students personal advice, help, and instruction usually held in the Spring of the year. The from the members of the Society, people who Rho Chi Society shall surely continue to pros- have completed their scholastic requirements per and thrive with its esteemable efforts to- with honors. Driven by the purpose of their ward advanced education. 55 lEpriii A. Ph. A. — Standing, I. to r.-. W. Gray, E. Marshall. Seated: Mr. Leavitt, S. Becker, Dr. Slama. STLDI ' NT BRANCII-A. PI.. A. OFl-KI.kS Stani.i- V I ' ll ( Ki;u Prcsidctil W ' ri.i.i.vM ( Ik AY ' ui--l ' rrsUi-nl liiCKNMK Makmiai.i Siurcliiry Dk. I ' Kank Si.ama ' l ' r,-tisurrr I )kan v.. Ij-.aviit . I ' liciillv . hljisor 56 - ' ' X STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE— Sfonding, . fo r..- S. Becker, D. Richman, R. Pil- quist, F. Tamberino. Seofed: P. Weiner, A. Schwartzman, M. Chaiet. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE OFFICERS Ali- ' kei) Sill wakt .m an President Mklvin Cii aiet ' icc-Prcsidciit I ' niLir WiciNER Secretary David Rich. r an ' Treasurer Stan Becker Social Chainiiau 57 AHJMNI ASSOCIATION W II.I.I A M Jiill .N 1,() kV. JK. I liiiinnnv I ' rcsidriif Williain Jnlm l.uwry hrsl saw the hiihl of ilay in Wasliini liMi. I). C. in 1K76. four months laliT than ihr InniMh of July, niakinj, ' him |)ractii-all a ( cnti-nnial hahy. I lis parents wi-rc William John I.owry. Sr. ami the former Kathcrine luifjene I ' .utton. the former trom Wlueliiifj. ' ir jinia (before the niui il war) ami the latter from llaltimore (. ' oimtN. Mary- land, the (laui Miter of a I ' harmaeist. possibly accoiintin}; for her son beeominfj a pharmacist. At the aj;e of six months he was remoxei! to llaltimore. .Mar laml where he has spent the rest of his life. William I.owry. jr. attended the |)ulilie schools of i ' .allimor -. a private church school. the P.erlit . School of I.anj niafies, the .Maryland Institute and j, ' raduated from the .Maryland ColIe|.;e of I ' harmac)- with honors in 1X ' » , havinfj received the class i)rize and the Phar- macy prize. Dn the absori)tion of the old school of I ' harmacy by the L ' niversity of Maryland, he was jjiven .an additional diplom.i as an alumnus of the I ' niversity. He is a registered jiharmacist in Maryland. lie was an organization member of the de- funct Pharmaceutical Journal Club fathereil by the late Henry P. Ilynson and its member were the nucleus of the P.allimore liranch of the . merican Ph. ' irmaceiitical Association and was its first secretary. He is a life member of the parent association ; a member of the st.ile association ; of the city association ; the Ma- sonic fraternity: is secretary-treasurer of the llaltimore Veteran l)ruj, ' K ' t (known as the P. v. D. ' s); was secretary for ye.irs. till his retirement, of the llaltimore Druf ICxchan};e and on its 1 ,ei, ' isl,itive Committee: is a past president of both the Windsor Hills Improve- ment . ssociation ;md of the ' iarrison lloule- ard . ssociation : lectured on Pharmacy at the iiuun ' s Medical school; and he was the first president of the -School of Pharmacy . ' lumni Association. Cniversity of Maryland. He entered i)harmacy at a store in Canton ( not ( ' hina ) and for six months received $2.00 per week after which period he was raised to tile princely waf e of $2.. 0. Pecause of the mismanajjemenl of the pro])rietor. the business was a failure and the |)ro])rietor si ' cureil him a position as an ;ipprentice in the |)harmacy of j.imes P. l■ ' r,lm(■ .-md . on. The chaii}je was a lilessint; .is ImiiIi nun lo(jk a fatherly interest in him .iml ,ifUr ihr de.ilh of the senior nn-m- ber, the son m;id - liim his rif;hth;md m;ni. .As both father and ■-nn were treasurers of their Ma])tist Church. .Mr. I.owry was brouj, ' ht up uniler strict relifjious surroundinj ' s ;md was baptised into the lla|)tist faith. . fter ten ears. he decicK-d to seek a less continini; c.ireer .tml after short emi)loyments at I ' Ouche ' s Pharmacy and at Croft and Con- lyn entered the laboratory of the P urrouj;h lliiillur .M.imif.icturinu; t omp.inx in charjje of ;ill their dr floods and also lin;dl of the on occasion, . fter about ten years, he left to run ihc m.inuf.iclurinj, ' end of Ciilherl llrothers and t omp.iny .ind help or,i;aiiize the ' aJ, ' er Liniment L ' om|)any as president. After several years in charge r)f the laboratory of the l.oewy I )ru j Compan and their latter clis- continuance of it he retired and contined his actixities to runninj, ' the Plizabethan .Apart- ments which he owned for over thirty e.irs. Mr. . ' Hill Mrs. Low r have one son. |obn l.owiy. and three .i;r;mdchildren. i ' aul 58 Victor H. Morgenroth, Jr. I ' irst Vicc-} ' rcsi(h ' nt Irving I. Cohen Second I ' icc-l ' rt ' s ' nh ' nl Bertha M. Budacz Treasurer Frank J. Slama Secretary Samuel Portney President PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE On behalf of your Alumni Association, permit nu- to extend sincere and enthusiastic congratulations to the graduating class of 1959. We are proud to welcome you into the fold, wishing each of you life-long success in your chosen profession. The future of Pharmacy is dependent upon your willingness to actively support and participate in the Pharmaceutical Associations of our state. The Alumni Association, in jiarticular, ofifers unlimited opportunities for all Pharmacists to work together for the ad- vancement of our profession. To accomplish this, your Alumni Associa- tion, together with the Metropolitan and State Pharmaceutical Associa- tions, provide for vou a full year, dues paid membership. PHARMACY NEEDS YOU— BE ACTIVE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. Nelson Warfield Chtiiniian James P. Cragg, Jr. Samuel A. Goldstein Ex. officio — Noel E. Foss, B. Olive Cole TERRA MARIAE STAFF— Standing, I. fo r..- P. Burkhart, M. Pefts, F. Cwynar, R. Goldner. Seated: S. Schwartz, Dr. Estabrook, E. Marshall. TERRA MARIAK STAFF olllCI ' lRS Eur.F.Nii. M AK.sii Ai.i Hdiltir-lii-Chicf . rn.i)i;i I) I ' ktts Issistaiil liiiitor I ' .Ml. I ' lKKiiAKi In Editor I ' ka.v k Cuv.nak P holography SoRKLL S iiWAkTZ . . .Hiisitirss Manager koNAi.D (ioLDNKK Issisluiil lUisiiii ' Ss Manager Dk. G. H. I ' staijkook I ' multv Advisor 60 ACTIVITIES fin the night of Thursday, November 6. the (.■ffnrts of the socictii ' S of the School of Phar- macy were linally culminated in the presenta- tion of skits at the Annual Alumni Frolic. Tiiis annual affair has always t)een the high- li,i;ht of social life at the school. I ' or the first time, the S traus Auditorium was the site for the [ " rolics. This ])r(ived to he a wise choice as the affair was attended 1) ' m;my aUiiiini and students wlio all showed their eiiinynieiit t)_ ' iiUK ' h lauiiliter and ;i|ii)lause. The curtain opened witii I ' hi I )eha Chi ' s interpretation of the llistorv of I ' h.irmacy. ilieir version was not (|uite that tautjht in hislorv hooks hut it offered a iew of some of the asjjects of this excitini; history that would tend to liven u|) aiiv such course. Who would have ,t;uessed tiiat aneslhoia in tixise times w as produced by a ge ' ide blow on the Jiead ! riiis year we were enlerlained liy the vocal arrani enu ' uts b - the I ' nknowns. This group consists of Marv . " aiontz. Larry I ' ozanek, Carl Capjan, . llen llanenhaum and Marv ' s sister. The L ' nknowiis presented their usual audience captivating performance. Tlie Xewnian Club now c;ime on the scene with a iew of the trip from home to .school i;i the bus. The I ' liarmacy student 1 I ' aul lluikh.irt 1 eiUered the bus laden down with all the various items reipiired in a normal (lav at school. Among these were shopping bags of crude drugs and several unwieldy iiooks wliich he managed to lose control of during the tri|). Xext to him was the charm- ing i ersonality of an elderl matron ( Toni I who ln(|uaciously expressed lier opinions. As the scene ends all patrons are leaving the bus amid great confusion due to uncontrolled armfuls of miscellaneous matter. The Freshman Class presented a skit filled with poetry and good humor. This group told the stor - of Wild Bill Bufferin and his exploits on the Western front in the taverns of the day. The chorus line of Freshman Boys looked like a professional group. The curtain was now drawn to reveal the typical drug store scene with its many trials and tribulations. The boys of Phi Alpha pre- sented this skit with the apparent knowledge of all the problems encountered in the opera- tion of one of those noble establishments called a Pharmacy. The problem of drug addiction became obvious when Leon Rosen appeared on the scene and bought the equivalent of a gallon of Cosanyl. The next skit was a take-off on the Buddy Dean show done by the boys of Alpha Zeta Omega. The narrator of the program was the Dean himself as portrayed by Larry Pozanek. In this show the members of Pharmacy School (AZO men) portrayed their great ability as masters of the dance, song and school. The Belladonnaires now presented their in- terpretation of some modern jazz music. This group consists of Harry Brown, Mr. Levine, and Al Warfield. Their music was thoroughly enjoyed by all those present. The presentation of skits was brought to a close by the girls of Lambda Kappa Sigma and " Pve Got A Sucret. " As the panel directed questions to Count Pazo (Toni Malanowski) his faith I ul jjorilla servant ( Lois Tracey " ) recruited volunteers from the audi- ence. The skit ended with normal human be- ings converted to creatures without body and form. Now came the nerve-wracking ordeal of awaiting the judge ' s decision as to who would win the prizes for best performances of the evening. During this interval and at another interval during the jinigrani door prizes were awarded by the . himni Association to mem- bers of the audience who held winning tickets. 1- inallv the announcement was made that the judge ' s had reached their decision. The award for the best act in the individuals divi- sion was awarded to the I ' .elladonnaires. This consisted of a cash i)rize. Third prize among the grouj) skits went to the Xewnian L ' lub. This was a cash prize accepted b I ' resident Paul Fleckenstein. Second |)rize was awarded to Phi Alpha. This was also a cash prize ac- cepted by Sorell Schwartz. I ' irst prize was presented to I ' hi Delta Chi. Dr. Bernard Cherr)- presented the Cherry Cup to President John Becker. This is the second year in a row- that I ' hi Delta Chi has won the cup. Since re- ceiving permanent possession of the Cherry Cup last war. I ' hi Drii now has a leg on the luw (Up. Congratulations! . fler till ' awarding of prizes the members of the audience adjourned to the food counter. Then the Men of Xote i)receded to play .some of their heavenly nuisic. Conversation and dance was enj p ed b ever )ne until the time drew near for ihe ending of another . hnnni brolic. J Happily waving goodbye to Dean Foss and friends as the train left Penn. Station, mem- bers of the Junior and Senior class departed Baltimore on Saturday night, January 31, for an adventure as the guests of the Eli Lilly Company. Sixteen hours of singing, card playing, joking and just plain fun vi ere cli- maxed on arrival at Indianapolis at noon of February 1. A quick bus trip to the Sheraton Lincoln Hotel and lunch preceded a guided tour of the sights of Indianapolis, including the famed Indianapolis Speedway. The mad whirl of activity continued with a gourmet ' s delight of old fashioned chicken dinner at the Hollyhock Inn. Dinner was no sooner completed when the too full adventurers were whisked back to the city for an evening of movies. " Good morning! Seven o ' clock and 10 de- grees " was the operator ' s greeting as tour members were turned out of bed on Monday. A hearty breakfast prepared the students for a complete tour of Lilly ' s McCarty Street plant, where Lilly research and insulin produc- tion is carried on. Tours of the plant were guided by Lilly research and production men. The end of the day ' s tour found all students tired but enthusiastic at the friendship and ho.spitality of all Lilly workers. With pleasant organ music in the background, the group en- joyed a banquet of tilet mignon. Dr. Frank Slama, friend and advisor for the group, ex- pressed the gratitude for the kindness and hospitality of Lilly and Company, especially Mr. Ed Farrell who planned the tour and Lilly detail man Mr. Tom Wright. Private parties and movies completed the evening ' s entertainment. Breakfast was ready and waiting for the weary travelers who were awake in time. A film of antibiotic production at Tippecanoe Laboratories, which were not visited, was first on the agenda at the Kentucky Avenue plant, where Lilly ' s major production facilities are located. The tour included a view of modern production facilities. Of particular interest were the facilities for manufacture of empty gelatin capsules. Following a pleasant luncheon at the plant with Lilly employees, the party was trans- ported to the Greenfield Biological Labora- tories and an insight into vaccine production. The train ride home began with the usual merriment but soon settled down to a quiet ride, as the weary travelers contemplated their experiences. The group expressed special thanks to Dr. Slama and Mr. Tom Wright of Lilly whose efforts assured the success. 65 Compliments of The Henry B. Gilpin Co. Baltimore . . . Washington . . . Norfolk Hendlers First name in ice cream for over a half-century Congratulations and Best Wishes DRUG STORES PHARMACIES SINCE 1883 The Fastest Groiving Drug Store Chain in Marylantl Sun J ay, JOru J Pharmacy is Our Most Iniporlaiil Business V IF IT ' S ICE CREAM it ' s COT to ho iinod Compliments of CATA ERT DRUG ( 0:MPANY. INC. 901 Curtain Av.niie Ballimorc in. Mainland Compliments of The Nalioiial IMiannacciiticul Mlg. Clo. Hallimort ' , Maryland When good fellows get together — it ' s the Cocktail Lounee or the Mallard Bar of HOTEL EMERSON William E. Stubbs, Jr. Vice Pres. and Genl. Mgr. Best Wishes from : HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Compliments of MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS LMFURTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries ' 23-25 South Charles Street Bahiinore 3., Maryland Confimtiildtiotts and Rcsf Wishes CLASS OF ' 59 Alex M. Mayer Agency Baltimore. Maryland hisiiranre for the Pharmacist Best of Everylliinii AlHays 31e(li ' al Center Druj; Co. Robert Stofherg. I ' res. Alameda l liarniary. Inc. Charles Slofl.ciji. I ' res. Resinol Ointment Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 60 years for its prompt, long-lasting relief for skin itching, burn- ing and minor soreness. Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company 517 W. Lombard St. - 0pp. School of Medicine CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1959 HUTZLER S mmie Patronize our Compliments of SOLOMON BROS. PHARMACY 1342 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. Advertisers COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND even school books can ' t teach you _J the value of a Venus de Milo or make an operatic solo more appealing than the " Tiger Rag. " It requires a sensitive, perceptive ear and eye to appreciate their quality. But the history books will tell you that it is quality which survives the acid test of Hme. Like fine music and art, fine printing will have a lasting appeal. The discerning individual will recognize the quality of a PRIDEMARK product. LETTERPRESS flMDMsENY ' EliJS NUWII . OFFSET Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company PRIDEMARK PRESS 418 Water Street ot Gay • Baltimore 2, Maryland SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS • CREATIVE PRINTING Printers of fhe 1959 TERRA MARIAE FOR REFERENCE Do Not Take From This Room ( DO NOT CinCULATE

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, 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, 1958 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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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