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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 80

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1960 volume:

ARCHIVES %. it [(31 Mi III DM Aft ®prra iiarta 19fiII pubUal|r bg ti t pntnr (Elaaa of tl)p InturrHtty of lHanilan rlpol nf p armartj iSalttmnr?, Harylanb " Education docs not consist in the cramminp of isolated facts. Imt in the power to apply prin(i|)les. " " Scoiillc ' s The Art of Cumpoundin . TABLE OF CONTENTS Pages Dedication 4 Dean ' s Message 5 Faculty 7-15 Seniors 1 7-33 Class History 34 Last Will and Testament 36 Underclassmen 37-43 Organizations and Activities 47-66 Advertisements 67-72 I)k. Ik k .1. Si.wi DEDICATION The Class uf l ' J()i) i.- aliout in firuduali- fioni the School of Pharmacy, yet wc cannot depart withoul first payinp tribute to the entire faculty, lor were it not for their assistance and personal guidance, this |)roud occasion would not he pos- ilile. We esppcialU ui li in ihaiik tin- tiiaii tiio l closely associated willi our cia . our fai ullv ad- visor. Dr. Frank J. Slania. • (ii-l liecame acipiainled willi l)r. Slaina in our freshman year when he was appoinled as our class ad isor. During; these past four yi ' ars. Dr. Slaina has lieen more than a professor and more than an advisor . . . he has lieen a friend. Vi ' e admire him for his iinliritif; cfTorts on hehalf of eac-h student ' s welfare, his timely advice, and his ahility to talk on the student level and still com- mand respect. We will not forfiel the pari he has [ilayed in ihe many Alumni Krolics which wv ha e had. jlliiiMl lilin m ' i oirid never lia e ha l ihe-e affairs. Dr. .Slama grarhiated frntn the Italliinure I ' uK- lechnif- Institute .ind enlereil llie liiiversily of Maryland School of IMiartnacv In recci e his I ' h.H. in 1 ' 2I and hecome a rcfjislered pharmacist in the same vear. In ]9 ' 2r . he re(ei ed his I ' h.C; in I92 S he received his i .S. in pharmacy, in 19. 0 his M.S.. an. I in lalT his I ' h.I). In 19.S(). he was ap|)ointed a leilow of the Ohio Slate I ni- versily. Dr. Slania joined ihe faculty of the I ni- ersil (pf Marvland in ]M2(i and adxaticed to his prescnl position of I ' rofessor ol l ' harma oi;nosy. Apart from his duties on the faculty. Dr. Slama parlicipalcr- in man organizations. He is a char- ier tncmjier of ihe I ' hi Delta Chi Fraternity and of the Mho !lii Honor .Society. He also holds membership in the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation, the Rallimore Melro|iolilan IMiarmar-eu- tical A.ssocialion. the Maryland IMiarmaceulical Association, the I niversily of Maryland ( lub of Haltinuire ( " ity. the Mumni As.«ocialion. and the Haltimore ' eleran Druggists ' Association. He is also a charier mend er of the newly organized American Society of Pharmacognosisls. Il is gralifving to know llial this man is a part of u- through education. His inspiration shall long he remendiercd. To vou Dr. f rank J. Slania. we humbU dedicale lhi . our veariiook. ihe Terra Mariae of 19(.( . Dr. Noel E. Foss Dean of the School of Pharmacy DEAN ' S MESSAGE To the Class of 1960 : Graduation is traditionally a time for both a backward and a forward look. Actually. the term graduation does not connote the completion of education: rather, it implies that a certain educational level has been reached. The other term used for this academic milestone, commencement, is a more descriptive term for it implies the beginning of a new educational process. It is quite possible that many of you will never enroll again for a full course of instruction in a school or university, but it is our desire that you do all in your ]50wer to continue your education in pharmacy through- out your entire life. I recommend a program of reading, attending seminars, associa- tion meetings and professional discussions to each of you, for in this manner you will continue your education throughout your entire professional career. The faculty, staff and administration of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy join me in wishing to each one of you success, health and happiness in all that life holds in store for you. Noel E. Foss, Dean DUNNING HALL The Srhool of Pharmacy ' s ih ' u luiiMiiiL;. Dun- tiiiip Hall, was (icdicatcd on Dei (-nilifr I. 1958. in honor of Dr. Hi-nry Arniill Brown Dunnint;. " In rccofrnilidii of hi oiil-Uinilin IcMdiTship jml devotion lo ihc profession of I ' lKirniiH and loyal servire to ihc I ni crsily of Marylanil. " These words a(i| iar on the |iron c |ilai|iif rrei led w ilhin the main entrance of Duinunf; Mall, iionorinf. ' the lonp and active cari-er of this dislinpuisheil alum- nus. Dninnn ' Hall, which houses the departments of Pharmacojinosy. I ' harmacolopy. I ' hysiolopy and Zoolopv. is liuilt of reinforced concrete, faced uilh lirick and ornainciilcd with limestone and firanili ' . lis two lloors and liasemenl. coverinp an area of II. 11(1(1 sijuare feet, arc so constructed that future expansion may lie madi- ii erecting three adrlilioiial lloors. The ha enicnl. w itii ,im air- conditioned lc(luri- room, temporary snack bar and liookstore. as wi-ll as hxkcr rooms for slu- dciils. pro iiles adeipialc area for the leaching of nuiriuraclm iri!_ ' pliannac . A pharmaceutical re- search laliorator . two pharinacv lahoratories. topclhcr with a small nniseum and a model drug store, arc located on llic lir--l Hour, which also accorninodales the admiiiislrali%e ollices and the indi idual ollices of the stall mcmhers. . slock room, leaching and research lahora- tories. and individual offices for the departments of I ' harmacognosy. Zoology. Pharmacology, and Phvsiology. compose the second floor. Dunning Hall is indeed a fitting Irilnile lo a man who has contrilnited in full measure to sci- ence and partiiidariv pharinacv. It is a challenge to students and faiiill lo give, as I ' l. Dimninp ha- done, ihcir hesi In llic profession of I ' li.ii niacy. ffatttliij UNWERitTV ' P MA.RVIANO - FA£t!j)iL,iryf- StKOOl. OC PM»RM«. :V 9,c..f,m-S:ooP« a O [££ : - 1 z s fnn ])y , o DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY NOEL E, FOSS Dean and I ' rujessiir of I ' hiirniiiry Ph.C, Soulli Dakota Stat.- College, 1929; B.S. in I ' liarm.. 1929: M.S.. Uni- versity of .Maryland. 19.S2: I ' h.I).. 1933. W. ARTHUR PURDUM I ' riijes.siir IliispiUil fhiirmary Ph.G.. University of Maryland. 19.5II: B.S. in I ' l.arm.. 19.32: M..S.. 19.U; Ph.D., 1941. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Assoi iate Prufessor oj I ' harmiiry B.S. in I ' liarni.. University of .Maryland, 19.!:: Ph.D.. 1949. ' £51 RALPH F. SHANGRAW As i l int Pritji ' ssiir iij Pharnuiry Ft.S. in Pliarni.. Mas»fl luis«MlH (!ollr;;r of Phnrmaty. 19.S2: M.S.. 19.SI; Ph.D.. I ' niyersily of Michigan, 19.S9. PHILLIP J. LEVINE Insliin liir in I ' hnrmary B.S., Rhode Island ( !ollepe of Pharmacy, 19.S.S: M.S.. Iniyersitv of Maryland, i9.s;. NAGINDAS K PATEL Juniiir Instnii till in I ' hnrmary I.Sr.. Bharatiya idva Bhavan ' s rollejtc, 19.S2: B.Pharm.. I..M. Colhp- of Phar- niary, India. 19.S4: .M.S.. Temple Uni- versity. PWT. EDWARD MARLOWE Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Columl)ia University, 1956; M.S., 1958. EUGENE G. REIER Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1958. JOHN W. BECKER Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Marvland, 1959. JAMES P. CRAGG, JR. Assistant in Practical Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Marvland, 1943. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOLOGY CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Kmcrsiin I ' mjcssur ni I ' hunnai iiU)gy V X ' ,.. University of Marvlan.l, 1920; B.S. in Pharm., 1930: M.S ., 19.S2: Pli. I)., 1936. GEORGIANNA S. GITTINGER Inslriiiliir in I ' hiirmtii iilnjis A.B., Hood College. 1912: M.A., Uni- versity of irjiinia, 1924. CARL L. HEIFETZ AssUliinl in Phiirmm ninny U.S. in I ' liarin.. I niMTsilv ii( Mnrvlanil I9.S7. WILLIAM J. FINN Aisiilanl in I ' luirnuirolnny U.S. in I ' liarm.. Alliany ( ' olleiir of I ' harmarv. 19.S9. 10 DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOGNOSY FRANK J. SLAMA Prufessor of Pharmacognosy Ph.G., University of Maryland. 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Pliarm., 1928; M.S., 1930: Ph.D., 1935. ROBERT J. KOKOSKI Junior Instructor in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pliarm.. University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1956. DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGY LESLIE C. COSTELLO Assistant Professor of Zoology and Physiology B.S., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1954; Ph.D., 1957. STANLEY L. BECKER Assistant in Zoology anil Physiology B..S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1959. 11 DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY NORMAN J. DOORENBOS Associate Pnijessiir » I ' hiirmateiilical Chemistry B.S. in Clicni.. Uiiivcrsitv of Miihigan, 1950: M.S.. 1951: I ' ll.!).. ' 19.S;j. FRANCIS M. MILLER AsSDi iiite I ' nijfssiir iij Chemistry B..S.. Vi csli-ni Kenlucky Slalc (lollepe, 1916: I ' li.l).. Ndillnvf li-rti I ' niversitv, 1919. CHARLES S. KUMKUMIAN Instruetfir in Chemistry B..S.. Temple University, 1944: M.S., 19.S1. ARVIND P. SHROFF Assistant in ( hemi try B. .Sr., M..S. University of Barnda, India, 1954: M..S.. Duqnrsni- IniM-rsily. 19.5H. MELVIN CHAIET .Issisliint in (Jiemistiy B.S. in I ' liarm., University of Marylaml, 19.S9. THEt)nORE H. T. WANG Iwi liint in ( hemislry B.S.. Miikilen Mr.li.al oll.-p-. 1919; M.S.. University of Nebraska. 19,SH. 12 DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION DEAN E. LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- in land. 1954; M.S., 1957 JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Guest Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration A.B., Univereity of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 1953. DEPARTMENT OF MICROBIOLOGY DONALD t. SHAY EARL F. BECKER, JR. Professor of Microhiolof y Instructor in Microbiology B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1937; B.S., Muhlenberg College. 1951; M.S. M..S., University of Maryland, 1938; George Washington University, 1957. Ph.D. , 1943. 13 DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY EDWARD J. HERBST .IssDilcle Professur of Biidonhal (.hemistry. School oj Medicine H.S.. Inivi-rsiiv of Wisconsin, 1943; M.S., 1944; I ' h.D., 1949. GUILFORD G. RUDOLF Aasnciate I ' rofessdr of BiuUigical Chemistry, Schnnl oj Medicine V.B.. I ' nivtTsity of Colorado, 1940; M..S.. Wavnc .Slat - liiiversitv, 1942: I ' ll. I).. Inivrrsilv ..f Itah. 1948. ARTHUR J. EMERY, JR. Assistant Professor oj Biological (Chemistry. School of Medicine B.S.. Biirknell University, 1947; Ph.D. Lniversilv of Rocliesler, 1954. ANN V. BROWN Instructor in Biidogicnl (hemistry. School of Medicine AH., (M.llrlirr Collrnr, 1910. FLO M. COUNCILL Junior Instructor in Biological Chemistry, School of Medicine , .H.. r,oii.li.-r College. 19.SI. 14 DEPARTMENT OF LIBERAL ARTS GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK Professor of Physics B.S. in Ch.E., Purdue University, 1921; M.S.. Ohio State University. 1922; Ph. D., University of Pittsburgh, 19.32. A. W. RICHESON Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Richmond, 1918: A.M., The Johns Hopkins University, 1925; Ph.D., 1928. IDA M. ROBINSON Associate Professor of Library Science A.B., Cornell University, 1924; B.S.L.S., Columbia University .School of Library Science, 1944. CLAIRE S. SCHRADIECK Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages A.B., Goucher College, 1916; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University, 1919. CLARENCE T. DEHAVEN Instructor in Speech A.B., Western Maryland College, 1930; M.A.. The Johns Hopkins University, 1950. NOT PICTURED: ADELE B. BALLMAN Assistant Professor of English A.B., Goucher College. 1926; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University. 1935. CHARLES F. HOOPER, JR. Assistant in Physics A.B.. Dartmouth College. 1954. 15 LIBRARY STAFF Left III rifthl: Mihs H. Marriott. Mr Mrs. M. Vilk, Miss K. Mill.-n, H,iliin-(in, Mi " II. MiKH-r. Mrs. M, Mailiii. Miv I ' . l ' ..lt.M. OFFICE STAFF Miindinft. left Ui rinhl: M -. 1». ( n ' . Mi- M- » -olty. Sviilvil: Mi-. 1 ' . I ' lill. 16 CLASS OF 1960 Officers SKindin ;. Irjl tn rifihl: SniU-il: . nriM|..-l. Dr. II. Click. A. Warlirld. K. ( " h.Mii.i . II. Kapklii. K. .stank. A. TaltH.-rr. F. Slaina. H. I ' iKiiiisi. I)l(. IliVNK ,1. Sl. M tariiln .ttiii.sor Hk.h Aiti) .M. I ' li.vrisr I ' n-sitient .Ai.KKKi) C. Pi.KMi ' Ki Vicel ' n ' sidenl llMiMl M. IJm ' MN Sccn-tnry mii(.ni M. I ' m.mkki: Trvasunr Kenneth E. Stank Ilisiorian . i.BERT H. Vi ni iKi I) Srrp,-anl-al:trms Hk.nhy J. (;i.l( K Rrprrsrntaliir In S. G. A. Hi)N l.I (;( I.I)NKl Krpn:sriilalitr lo I. I ' . S. S. 18 ATTISON LEONARD BARNES, JR. ' Barney ' ' 1546 KiRKWooD Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Fall Frolic 2, 3, 4: Open House 3. STANLEY HARVEY BELFORD ' ■Duck " 3810 DoRCHKSTKR RoAD Baltlmhre 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega A.Ph.A. 1 : Alpha Zeta Omega Social Chairman, Liason with Alpha Zeta Omega Alumni of Maryland State. JEROME ALVIN BERGER " Jerry " 2808 Keyworth Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 2, 3, 4; Open House 3: Alpha Zeta Omega .Social Committee, House Chair- man 2, 3, 4. 19 KENNETH BENNETT BOZMAN ■Hen " Pbincf.ss Annk. Maryland Phi Delti: Chi rii. . 1, 2. .{, I; Op.ii HouM- 1. 2: Ori.-nlnliim 2. JEROME HARRIS CLAYMAN " j.cr 3503 Kai.i.stafk Koak lUi.rrMoKK. IS, Mahyi.a.n[ lllihii y.rla Omrfiii I ' ll. A. 1. 2. .!, t: ( lii-H Tri-osiircr 1, riiirii ' iilur Mi ' iliil I : l| liii ' .rla Omefca TrcaNiirer 2, 3, 4. Dean ' s Kxtru- NANCY CAROLE CONKLIN 1J23 Wkst r.ntB II Strkkt IIai.) IISTOWN. Mahyiavd I ' ll. A. 2. I lolir 1. 2, l.iimliilii vij i iii Sinrnii 3, 1: Drnii ' s Aradnnic- Mrdnl 1; 3. Aliiniiii 20 JOSEPH WILLIAM DAVIES 721 Mahylani) Avinhk Hacerstown, Mahyiani) A. I ' ll. A. 1, 2. 3. 1: Dpan ' s Tjsl 1 ; HasknlKill mm. I Uculinp ' rouinamt ' iits 4. LOUIS JOSEPH FRIEDMAN " Larry " 3728 Reistkhstovvn Kdad BAr.TiMoiir, 15, Maiiylani) Alpha ' .eta Omega A. I ' ll. A. 2.3: DcanV List 2,3. HENRY JOSEPH CLICK 120 N. SMAM.woon SriiiKT CUMDEHI.AND. MaIIYI.ANI) Hlu, CM A. I ' ll. A. 1, 3, 4, Viri- I ' lrsidi-ril 4; Studcnl Govcrninnit Alliance, H( ' |irfspntalivc 4; ncan ' s Acadrmic Mcilal 1, 3; Freshman Orirnialicm ( !i)niinillri- 1; Him ( ' III, I ' lrsMcnt 4. 21 RONALD GOLDNER " Dyne " 525 N. MlI-TON AVF.M ' E Bai.timkrk S. Maryiami Phi Sigma Delia. Rlw Chi .l ' li. . I. 2, 3. 4. Class Membership (Chairman 2. 3: Dran ' s A ademif Medal 1, 3. Dean ' s List 2, Extracurricu- lar Activities Medal 2, 3: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3. 4: Open House 3: Freslinian Orientation (!ommitlee 4: (!lass Scrfieanl At Aims 2. 3: ( ' lass Professional School Kepre- critati e 4: Rho (!lii. Recording Secrelar) 4: I ' hi Si(:ma Delia. Secretary 2. ice Pre illent 3. President 4: ' ) " khka Makiak. Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager 4. MARTIN DAVID GREBOW " Diiic ' 3321 W. Garkiscin Avknle Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega A. Ph. A. .3. 4: Dean ' s List 1, 2. JOSEPH GOLD HANDELMAN 57.50 Cross Cciintry Roimvaru Baltimore 0. Mahyianh Sigma lliiha Mil . I ' ll. A. 1. 2, Propram Chairman 2: Dean ' s . cailemic ledal 2, 3: Senior I ' rom ( ' hairman 4. 22 MARTA HOFFMAN " Mun " 2902 Clifton Park Terrace Baltimore 13, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma A.Pli.A. 2. 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4: Prom Committee 4; Lambda Kappa Sifima 2. 3, 4, Corresponding Secre- tary 3. Recording Secretary 4. LEONARD HORWITS 3211 Nerak Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zetu Omega Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Open House Committee 3; Alpha Zeta Omega, Social Chairman 3, Pledge Master 4. JOHN TERENCE JORDAN 2803 Krdaian Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland A.Ph.A. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. 23 FERN EUGENE KENNEY 518 BkOKOKO SiREfcT C0M11KRI.AND. Maryland f ' hi Ih-lui Chi A.rii.A. 1, 3, 4; Tkrka Mariap. Art Staff 4; Flii Delta Clii, Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals 3, 4. RONALD HERBERT KRONSBERG " Ron " 390.5 I.AiiYRiMn Road Bai.hmiikk is, Maryland Alpha ' .eta Omega Student Governmi-nl AHianci- Teiiiii()rar ' Representative 1 : Alumni Krolir 1. 3. TOON LEE 812 6tI1 SlRLLT. N.W. Washington 6, D.C. Phi Delta Chi A.I ' li.A. 3, 4; I ' lii Delta Chi, Worthy Inner Guard 3, 4. 24 JOSEPH HERMAN LERNER " Joe " 5001 queensberry avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3; Fall Frolic 2, 3. IRVIN ISAAC LEVIN " In: " 3709 Overview Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega A.Ph.A. 1. 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 3. SAMUEL LIGHTER The " Lik " 2505 Manhatte.n Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Phi Sigma Delta A.PIi.A., Class Membership Chairman 2. 3, President 4: .Student Professional School Senate, Alternate Repre- sentative 3: Dean ' s List 1: Second Award Activities Medal 2, 3: Class Treasurer 2: Freshman Orientation Committee 4: Phi Sigma Delta, Corresponding Secretary 2. Treasurer 3, Pledgemaster 4, Parliamentarian 2. 3, 4. 25 HOWARL MANUEL MINSTER 4211 Mai.nk Avkmf. Bai-Iimdhk 7. Makyi.am) A.l ' li.A. 4. JOSEPH HARRIS MORTON 322 East Bklvedkre Avenue Baltimore 12. Maryland A.l ' li.A. 2. A: Dean ' s Academic Medal 2. RONALD JOSEPH NOWAKOWSKI ■■lijr .3 Oakwood Kkai) Baltimore 22. Maryland I ' h.A. 1, 2. .3. 4: Newman Cliili 1, 2, 3. 4. 26 ANTHONY MICHAEL PALMERE " Tony " 2908 Second Avknue Baltimore 14, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A.Ph.A. 1. 3. 4: Class Treasurer 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. RICHARD MORRIS PILQUIST " Dick " 3606 Lyndale Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3. 4: Student Government Alliance 3, 4. Master At Arms 4, Social Committee 3, 4: Class Presi- dent 4: Alumni Frolic 2, 3. 4: Alumni Association Entertainment Committee 4; Fresliman Orientation Com- mittee 4: Pill Delta Clii, Inner Guard 2, Vice President 3, Master At Arms 4. ALFRED CLAIR PLEMPEL " Al " 600 North Bend Road Baltimore 4, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A.Ph.A. 1, 2. .3, 4: Class Vice President 4: .Student Government Alliance, Picnic Committee 4. Dance Com- mittee 4: Alumni Frolic 2. 3. 4; Open House 3; Phi Delta Chi, Pill Post, Features Editor 4. Worthy Historian 4. 27 IRVING JACOB RAKSIN " Irv " 3912 Emmabt Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Class Treasurer 1: Class Vice President 3; Dean ' s Ai-a- (iemic Medal 3; Dean ' s F.xlraciirricular Award 3: Alumni I ' riilii- 1. 2, 3, 4: Open House 3; Alpha Zela Oniepa, AssislanI IMedf;eniasler 4. HARVEY MORTON RAPKIN ■■flan " tiMV) Dkamhdkt Kdai) Baltimiiiu. y. Makyland Atiihii .etii Omegit A. Ph. A. 3, 4: Class Seireiary 4. THEODORE LEE RASCHKA ••TvJ " SS AUMIKAI. Hcil LINAHII Baltimuhl 22. Makvi Mi I ' h.A. 2. 4. 28 MORTON DAVID RICHMAN ■ ' DM. " 3409 RoYCF, Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega, Rho Chi Student Government Alliance, Treasurer 1, 2, 3: " Hand- hook of Physics and ( .hemistry " 1: Rho Chi " Remington Practice of Pharmacy " 2: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, 3: Activities Medal 2, 3: Achievement Award for Junior Year 3; Rho Chi, Vice President 4; Alumni Frolic 1, 3. LEONARD JOSEPH SADOWSKI " Len " 2425 Brunswick Road Baltimore 27, Maryland A.Ph.A. 1, 1. 2. 3. 4. 2, 3, 4: Phi Delia Chi Newman Club 1, 2; Alumni Frolic PETER PAUL SCALI " Pete " R.D. 2 MiDDLETOWN, NeW YoRK A.PIi.A. 4: Academic Achievement Award 3: Dean ' s Academic Medal 2; Dean ' s List 3. 29 MORTON JEROME SCLAR ■■M,.nr 2107 KSTVIEW Tkrbace SiLVKR Spring, Maryland Alpha Zela Omngu A. I ' ll. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN CHAIM SHARGEL " Marly " ■! ' )17 Wksi ( ii[.|) Si ' HiM. I.am; I! M II Mold 1 " ). M AHYI.AM) I ' hi Sinma Dellii. Rhn Chi. I ' hi Kdiipii I ' hi .l ' li. . 1. 1. 3.4: SludiMit Covfiniiicnl . lliaiiii-. Hcpr.-- ■■i-nlali e 2. Secretary Kxeciitive lioiiiicil 2. I ' re. ' iiileiU t: liiteriirofessiniial .SiIkmiI Seiiale, Vice President 4: DeanV Acailemic Meilal 2. 3; Dean ' s List 1: Extra- curricular Award 2: .■ chievenient Award 3: Picnic (iimmittee 1. 2, 4: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3. 4: Open Hinise 3. 4: F ' resliniaii Orientation (iominittee 4; .Munini Association Knlertaiiunent !omniittee 4: Phi Si}!ma Delta. Assistant PUdfii-niasler 2. (liairman of .Social Committees, ( ' liairnian of Constitution ( nmniittci 3. Historian 4. Frolic rominittee 1, 2, 3, 4. ALLAN ROBERT SHERR .32.30 Smith Avkmk Bai.timiirk 8. Maryland Phi Siftmn Delta .A.Pli.A. 1; Alumni Frolic 1.2: Inlerfraternity Sports 1, 2. 3. 4: Phi Siuiiia Delta. Cliairnuin o( Sports Committer 1. 2. 3. 30 BERNARD ERWIN SHERR 3230 Smith Avkivuf, Baltimore 8, Maryland Phi Sigma Delta A. Ph. A. 1, 4; Dean ' s List 3; Interfraternity Sports 1, 2, 3. 4. ESTHER HARRIET SHPRITZ 4103 Maine Avenue Baltimore 7, Maryland Lambda Kappa Sigma A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4: Lambda Kappa Sigma, Recording Secretary 2, Corresponding Secretary 3. LARRY ALBERT SNYDER 5916 Bland Avenue Baltimore 15, Maryland Sigma Alpha Mu Interprofessional School Senate Representative 3; Laboratory Instructor in General Chemistry 4. 31 KENNETH EDWARD STANK 52 AVALON AvtNL ' E Baltimore 22, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A. Ph. A. 1. 3. 4: Class Historian t: Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Dean ' s List 1, 2: Alumni Krolic 3, 4: Phi Delta ( lii. ' i(i- Worthy KeepiT uf Hci onl- and Seals 3, iirth ( hief (!ounselor 1. ELLIOT SANFORD TOKAR " Tiiliiis " 371.) lldUMii) 1 ' ahk . venue H i,ii i(iKi; 7. Makyi.am) .ttlihu .flu Omcf d Class Secretary 1; , lpha Zeta Omega. Social (!hairman 2, Correspondinp .Sipnare 2. Suli Dinctniiiin 3. Direc- torum 4. JESSIE LOIS TRACEY " Trill i " Bo.x 20O Rt. 2 Rkistkrstown, Maryland l.iimhilii Kiipim Signiii A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3. 4: Op.n House 3: Kroliman Orii ' nialion Comniillee 4: l.amlida kappa Si);ma, Ki ' iordiu): .Seirclary 3, 1 ' resident I. 32 ALBERT HARRY WARFIELD 5423 The Alameda Baltimore 12, Maryland Class Sergeant At Arms 4: Dean ' s List 1, 3; Alumni Frolic 2, 3. JOHN DAVID WARTHEN, JR. ' ' Dave " 2207 Southland Road Baltimore 7, Maryland Rho Chi A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3: Terra Mariae Editor 4; Dean " s Academic Medal 1, 2. 3; Open House 3. 33 CLASS HISTORY Septemher of iy.S(). was an occasion llial inaiiv of us cannot rememlicr. d llii lust asscmhlv of the class of 1961) was the licfiinniiif; of a lorif: struggle marked l v many disappoinlrnctits. many wonderful times, and many amusiiif; lKi|i|nnings. The friendships that were made between (lass- mates, including the ones who didn ' t (|uile make it. will never he denied. Hear goclli year one and so did rnaii freshmen who were unahie lo coix ' with the strains of tliis pharmaceutical education as presented to us. Our first year gaye us a somewhat stunted liiicral education with courses in English. French. Ger- man, and Speech. Dr. Ballman ' s course in old writers left some of us still vacant as wi- icfl lo go to rreiicli or German. We were rudely awakened as we found ourselves at the hoard doing a form of cryptog- raphy. That 8 A.M. speech class proved very trying to some ol our most lirilliant speakers. It was here that we learned thai reading was reallv reciting verhatum what we had memorized. Most freshmen niah ' sludents rcalK appreci- ated the Ghemistry Lah this year. The lah in- structor caused much detour in thoughts as siie clung to her precarious position u|)on the desktoj). But soon our zoology inslru tor. Mi. I!ard . was busily teaching us about the bones and the muscles. Il was pretty hard concentrating here because of tlie lilephone always ringing. Hut soon we fouml that we had to memorize all of those lists and lists of reasons why. becansc. rlc , to pass the e. ams. Malhrmatics. a line iibjccl inr linr pcuplc. was fine for the feminine first row. ImiI il look a pood high school background Icn appni iaiion of the course. We were oriented, or is il corralled, in phar- macy by that man of renown. Dr. Anilan. Thl- year wasnl loo bad or was it? Three years to go Most of us were aln-ads uone iuil wc were re- infdrcitl wilh those (College I ' ark transfers who went about talking lo themselves. Lets start with tiie sophomore pre-summer school physics course. Il was here that some of us did manage to learn how hot it got. The hardest part of all was how to fudge last year ' s results into this year ' s experiments. S()eaking of fudging. Q. A. was the course wlii(h look e er (ine four weeks to weigh their vseighing bottles. Most of us ended up doing lliree experiments in that last hour before books were collected. I ' rciplcl Anil so he began. Mr. l.evine. keep- ing one step ahead of us. taught us Pharmacy. O.S.-ing and clean labels were emjjhasized. Organic was lough bul Dr. Miller was a won- dcrliil Icaclier and |iro cd erv fair in dealing wilh everyone, ' i ' his man really knew that stuff. Tlial big man from ( " onneclicnl. " Hags. " told lis all alioiil llic iii(liicliiriiini and the signal mag- iicl anil IIMH. whatever that was. We under- li)od r rr lliin;i except his exams and how lie marked ihcin. Il was during lhi iar llial we arrived at llie new and larger school. W e no longer had to eat our lunches while standing, now some of us rnuld gel olV ihe tables. — Half way ill rough — Soiiii wr iralizeil that the worst was yet to come. I)i. Sliavs indodrination in Bact. proved alioiii llie worst. The leciun-s and labs were fast and furious but the exams were strictly straight forward. But wilh the hel() of a coin and Berger ' s Manual we searched hopefulU for the morpho- logical c haraclerislics. The giealesl battle e er was fought in the suh- freezing I ' old of the Biochem. lecture hall. Through the challering of leelh came the souiiils of that man from energ hill who pcrformeil up- on the high pijie. Dr. I lama tried real hard lo l;cI iIio c cam- bium- .111(1 prilolo inslillcd in nur niind . How- 34 ever, most of us were too busy trying to figure out on which side of North Avenue we lived. The Vermont Lydia Pinkham researcher taught us about all sorts of physical pharmaceutical principles. His derivations of formulas left us hanging until we were in the lab and heard that famous cry, " points off. " Indianapolis played host to us when we visited Eli Lilly and Co. during the semester break. A most enjoyable and educational trip was had by all. Those meals left us a much heavier Junior Class but most of us used the excess fat writing up Pharmacog. reports that were due the first week back. — Just one more year — Being seniors we were now permitted to buy index cards by the gross. Those 9:30 A.M. ses- sions of matching numbers with words proved quite fascinating during a weekly dose drill. " Bernard. " as Miss " G " would say. helped to im- prove our humor. Her witty remarks such as, " Rabbits, you ' ll be sorry for this, " kept us pith- ing happily week after week. ith crystal ball in one hand and a copy of W ho ' s W ho in Chemistry in the other, we stum- bled into C. M. P. where we undertook to dis- cover how drugs worked chemically. And what you didn ' t know was soon shown to be very in- teresting. In pharmacy we learned that we had done evervthing wrong in previous courses in phar- macy. Everyone was amazed when we told stories of boots, bridges, and elephants. Leavitt and Marlowe, the 4 H wizards tried to really snow us with their accounting antics. But thanks to the book we finally balanced when we should have lost. Soon the prom, banquet, and graduation day was upon us. All of us were still tired from studying for the finals to see the beauty of it all. No, it wasn ' t easy, but what we have gained can never be taken from us. But, who would want it? What ' s so funny? Can you beat tliis? One of our top men liuins the midnipht oil. 35 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT e the Senior Class of Nineteen Hiiiiilred and Sixty of the I niversity of Maryland Pharmaey School, heinj; of unsound mind, do solemnly testify and will to the follow- ing something to rememher us by: Ur. Al.l.EN: A scale model of ever) available hornogenizer lliat is applicable to the profession of Pharmacy. Mr. Patei.: A sparkling new (iadiliac with an automatic driver. Dr. Ichmov SI I: A complete set of mimeographed experinienls and do e li ts with all corrections and deletions. Miss Gittingkr: Sludenls who follow directions after hearing them once . . . lots of luck! Dr. Slam a: A class with no ladies present ? Mr. Kokoski: A steel (age lo hide in when the class makes its dash for the door at ' " hreak time. " Dr. DooRKNBOS: A box with the dimensions of . ' 1(1 lo llic eighlxeighl ligtil years to he cubed. Mr. LeamtT: Forty recordings of. " If the assets increase, debit the account: if the assets decrease, credit the account. ' " These are to be loaned to students to fa -ililate learning while sleeping. Dr. EstvbROOK: A lei lore room with no inlerruptions from lost dental students or from workmen liiidiing in windows. Mks. Hobinson: A sincere ibank i ii fur a libiaiv able lo fiinclion well under very adverse conditions, and a wish for tnuc li success in the new building. Dr. Shay: Stock in ni. S. Merrell . . . (!e|iacol division. Dr. Milli;r: A jet plane for ipiick trips to Kurope so that lu ' and his family may finish taking beverage samples. Mil. l.l.viM : plalinutn i balk lioldcr that sipii ' eks. " Hone-I people. " as it scratches on the greeidioard. ( " l.VSS (II I ' " 1 : - group plan for working and comparing exercises in uccounting lab. Class of 1962: A two hour Pharmacognosy lab and a four hour bacteriology lab. ( " l.ASS OF IQ6.S: Perseverance, leadership, and ability to kce|i things running smooth- Iv during the lull caused by the switch to a live year plan. 36 ifiltttlftMltflt CLASS OF 1961 Officers Sliiiuliitf;. Itjl til liiilit: I). Walkliii;;. W . Ili-ini iili, .1. Kn;;. l. SriTiiiik iu-. 1 ' . .iii,i. II. U.i-. ' ii- wclxT. Svalfd: . TinpUi. Dr. I,. Cosirlli), I). McNi-ill. hit. I.KSI.lK ( ' .. ( OSTKLLO Faculty Advisor VlTO TiNKii,!. Jk I ' ri ' sidi ' nt Dol ' Cl.AS . Ml 11 1. 1 ici-l ' rrsidrnl X II I I M I I liiMiK II Sfcri ' tary |i M I ' M Trrasiirrr Mii.Dv I. Skumi ks.ms Ilisloriun W . I)()rc;i. s WaI-KMN ' ; Srrpmnlat-.irni. ' i I ' llll I ir I ' . I.INKII Rvf)n-srnl(iliii- Id S. ( ' .. A. II MIX IN I . |{t ISKAWKIIKH Rvpn ' svlllalilf III I . I ' . S. S. Mi CLASS OF 1962 Officers mtm ft ' I TTTI Sliinilinf;. Irjl Id rifihl: Ki( lii- iin, W. Maikay. Ninvnian. K. (:iin;;ir. 1.. liln, k. I{. Kanliir-ki. Sealed: C. I ' rice. Dr. A. Dii. Villi W . III! iiF.soN I ' liniltv .tJiisor W M.I Kit r. M i.K I ' rcsidrnt CiiKSTKH I.. I ' mcK I iccl ' nsidail .|(iii II. i.n . Ju Secretary I ' m I. . M. .| lil,n Tn-asiiriT IIk ii hi (;. Cl.lNCKR Historian UnnKKT I!, k wTousKi Serpraiitat-Aniis LaW»KN(1 11. I ' .l.n( K Rrpn-srnlalitr In S. G. A. Jf.homk Nkvwi n Riprfscniative l« I. I ' . S. S. 40 CLASS OF 1963 Officers Sliindinn. left lo ri ihl: C Shaver. S. Winaktir. 1). Crosby. I. Hcyinun. M. (;ol(llierf:. M. Al)ra- moviu. Sealed: V. (!aplan, Dr. R. .Shanpraw, K. I llman. Dk. I i.i-fi I-. Sii N(.n w Faciilly .Idiisur Kknnkki (.. I i.i. i N ' resilient I,K II. Cm-I.W I icrl ' n-sident Cahoi.k v. Sn in Secretary linviN . Ill 1 i N . .Treasurer Makjcihik S. Ani( M(niTz Historian I H i (ioi.DHKlu, Serfieant-atArms Dkhohmi I ' . CuosH .Representative to S. C. .4. .Stiaht W i ki k Representative to I. P. S. S. 12 1 Mr. Beckor sliow.s some rulluro Id junior -tuilinl-. iJull ' t luUlll 111 . lUM-u- %- ' y • - ; c : Vv Mr. I ' atrl ilisplays his pliarmaceutiral li-clinifiue. Mr. Keier explains a researrli project to an inqiiisilive sliiilenl. iJr. .Slaiiitt un?«wrr f|iieH|ion!t alioiil llip prixet leaf. ' reparation ol an oinlinent i an somrlimr i lie iliflieiill. 44 Points off for those specks. A young pharmacist prepares a solution. Mike Ge ntry, animal caretaker, sliows us one of his specimens Sam and Konnie perform an experiment on one of many frogs f.iaine and Marta displays their technique in [iharmacology. Joe Davies hap|iily piths his frog 45 Hi I L - ■■ ' -r_ _ El-J STUDENT UNION BUILDING illi the growth and cNpaiisiim of tlic Pro- fessional Schools of .Nh ' diciiip. Dcntistrv. Pliar- mai y. Nursing and Law. a need lias dcvt-lopcd for facililies, aside from academic, to meet the requiremcnls of the students and faculty alike. To meet these needs, preliminary plans and speci- fications were developed hy Lucius H. V ' hite. Jr.. Architect, for a union-dormitory huilding. It «ill house a student su))[)ly store, harhershop. cafe- teria, game room, post oflice. main lounge, foun- lairi lounge, dance terrace, meeting room, offices, r room and residence rooms for the students. Located on the southwest corner of Lomliard and Greene Streets, llie luiilijing when completed uill lie K-shaped. Initial construction is limited Id one-half the K-shaped structure, and this por- tion is expected to he completed within the next year. It uill [irovide a place in which to meet. study, relax, and live in a himielike atmosphere. THE NEW LIBRARY On ihi- Haltimore campus if liie I ni ersilv of Maryland, a million dollar Meilical Science Lihrarv is nearing completion. The four story huilding will serve the Schools of Medicine. Dcntistrv. I ' harniacv. and Nursing. It is designed to provide for 20(1.0(10 volumes willi facilities fur Kid readers, and included v ill In- inntns for cdlleclinns anil exhiliits. alon " with some cillier mu -civ ices. MittuxakM l(indiit;j;. Ic l lu rif: il: |{. I ' llijiii l. . liiiflli. ' cutcd: II. (Auk. M. Sliarjiiel, 1 ' . finer. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Officers M MM IN (!. Sii Ht.Ki I ' rcsidrnI IlKNin J. ( il.H Is lir-l ' rrsitlmt ' lT() TiNKl.l.l. .lit Srrn-lary I ' liiiiii ' r. KINKK Trrasun-r III! II Mill M. I ' ll. HI isi . . SiTgranl-iil- inns 48 Slmding. Icjt to right: N. Gihhon, H. Olick, D. Smith. Seated: Dr. F. Slama, Mr. D. Leavitt, .S. Licliter. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT BRANCH Officers Samuel Lichter , President Henry J. Click Vice-President Nancy L. Gibbon Secretary Dr. Frank J. Slama Treasurer Dennis B. Smith Program Chairman Mr. Dean E. Leavitt Faculty Advisor 49 ■•■. Top rim-, left In right: V. F ' atcl. M. Sliarcel. S. Becker, A. Shroff. M. Spear, C. Dom, G. Reier, N. I ' atel, I). Warthen. Sctand mu : Dr. Doorcnbns. I ' . Levinp. R. Kokn«ki, Dr. Shanpraw. C Kum- kumian. Dr. . " lania. Dr. Iiliniow-ki. K. TaiiiDrria. K. lla ranik. First raw: R. Goldner. E. Marlowe. H. Cliik. Mi (;illiii(:iT. Draii I ' os-. Dr. Sliay. D. Hiiliman. .M. Cliaiel. RHO CHI Officers Henry J. Gi.kk I ' rrsident M. I) W II) Rkum w Vicel ' resident KoN vi.T) (;()i.i M.i( Recording Secretary F,I) v Rl) M xHl.oWK dorresiMindinp Secretary Mei.n IN Cm ikt Treasurer Miss (iKOKCIWN S. On iiNC.KK tdiisor In ordir h |)r iii(i|p srliola.stic achievements Oldest amorif; llit-si- is llif anmuil award . f llic and liifzhtT pliarmacculic al ideals, the Hlio flii latest edition of Reniiniiliiii ' s I ' nntire of I ' liar- Honorary F ' liarmafeut i( al Society was founded to tnacy to the so|)homore student ha inp the high- honor those of the profession who have attained est scholastic average. The Society has also cs- these ends. At present Hho (ihi has over M (hap- tahlished a hulletin luiard. a file of literature on ters across the country and numliers amon? its {iraduale scho(ds. and a " Kho i.hi Day. " The members the most eminent names in pharmacy. purpose of these activities is to apprise undir- Dmicron (hajiter. at the IriiNersily of Maryland. graduate students of the various fields of pradu- was chartered in lO.id. and has continued to func- ale study open to them, and to lead and help slu- tion aelivelv sime then. .Admission In the Society dents of ahilily to eonlinue their education for is based on s holaslic ability, leadership, and higher degrees. character, and is considered to be the highest .Activities within the .Soriet) itself are limited honor that can be given to a pharmacy .-tudent. to a spring bampiet at which lime newly elected The local chaptiT has organized several .icti- members are initialed, vities as a means of fostering its basic purposes. 50 Tup rou: left to right: F. Vykol, K. Stank. P. Perzynski, V. DiPaula. J. Fader, W. Heinrich. Second roiv: G. (lontiino, J. Myers, J. Baker. M. Sermuksnis, P. Thawley, G. Weiner, R. Pilson, First roio. J. Struntz, Dr. Icliniowski, R. Kantorski, R. Kokoski, C. Neiner, V. Sobczak. NEWMAN CLUB Officers Robert R. Kantorski President James P. Struntz Vice-President Carol M. Neiner Secretary Valentine R. Sobc:zak Treasurer Frank J. Tamberino Sergeant-at-Arms Father James Koerber Chaplain Robert Kokoski Faculty Advisor Since the formation of the first Newman Club needy families with baskets of food at the Christ- at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893. these mas Season, met with its usual success. We wish organizations have grown in size and number so to express our thanks to the faculty and students that today Catholic sutdents in most of our col- whose cooperation and generosity made this suc- leges and universities enjoy membership in more cess possible. than 500 clubs throughout the country. At the annual Fall Frolic the club as usual Our club provides its members with religious, presented a skit. intellectual, and social activities throughout the Some of the other activities which were plan- year. Among some of this year ' s activities were ned for the year included a bus trip and several Mass, Communion breakfasts, and informative social gatherings. This year the club is also discussions at several of our meetings. planning to have a get-together during the sum- The annual Christmas drive, which provides mcr months. 51 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Officers J. Lois Til acey President ZOF. i ' .. J{()11INS0N icr-l ' rrslilrril Makta Hokkm Recording Secretary a. c: I,. (JiBnoN ( ' iirrrsponding Secretary H. Kl.viNK 1 KUT Treasurer Tatkicia K. ' I ' ll i.KV I ' ledge Miitress Tliroiigli Laiiil)(la Kappa Sigma, woinoii in pharmacy have a ])ermaiirnt bond of fripiidsliip wilh oilier women nl llicii |iii)ffssi()ti all () er the nalion and in (ianaila. This is a lastinj. ' hfnui. extrnding beyond collcg ' years and working to- ward a better profession. We were happy to have had ten ])lodges seek- ing initiation into our sorority: Marjorie Abramovilz. Jeatnn- Baker. Gloria Chang, Deborah Oosby. iiarbara Foster, Myrna Moon ' . Carol Neiner. Julia F ' eterson. Carole Shaver, and Susan Vee. Our first formal meeting with llie new girls was during the Freshman Tea held at the beginning of the school year. Bids were sent, answered, and informal and formal initiations occurri-d in Februarv. At llial lime, ibe mem- bership doubled. Immediately, we plunged into ibe plans lor observing Founder ' s Day. closely follnui-d by participation in the -Miimni Frolic. Two of our members speiil an eidiglilening weekend as the guests of our sister chajiler in Bulfalo. New ork, exchanging ideas and opinions at the Regional Convention. During the Tlianksgiving and (ihrislmas .«ea- .sons. the sisters and pledges exerted their selling abilitv in an allenipl lo increase our assets. The menhandise uas candy packi ' d in decorali e con- tainers. Other activities for the year included bake sales, a (iliristmas parl . observance of Ily- geia Day. and a final gathering with the ahnnnae cha|)ler al llii ' end of the year highlighted by the installation ol new officers. X e hope to extend our companionship over the summer by attending the Biennial Convention in Detroit. This vear Fpsilon Chapter is ])roud to see four of licr active members enter tlie professional world: Nancv ( ' onklin. Maria Hoffman. F.sther .Slipril . and I.ois Tracev. Although we shall miss ihcir conlribulions. we are happy that these women have achieved their common goal and will be |)rofessioiially active. Condy anyone? Oil. till ' lifr (if a |iI ' Ikp! 52 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Officers KlLIOT S. T()K H Dirrrlnrum (I Hin [I AMKT " uhDirrcloruni Jeromk II. Ci.v MVN Excheque Stanlky Mii.i.kk Rfcording Signare Harmond H. Amekmck Comspondin Signarr ll( l Sll.KN lirlliinim After a terrifir time in Miami at the fraternity convention, meniliers hroufjlit l)ack frater from Philadelphia to share the fun at our i)arty in early September. Fraler Dave Serpick, social chairman, and his committee directed our open- iiif. ' dance and just one motilh later the fraternity prcMiili-d ihc ■■Jiiilliiiii c h ' dck. " This parly was fealuriMJ with Miinc cie cr (lcci)i;illi)ii and a large allendanie. In carlv NoMtnliir willi iIh ' school Fall Frolic in sifrht. the Levin. licrf; r. Hamel. Tokar Pro- ductions directed the fraternity skit into a second place win. The skit was featured as a lakc-o(T on some TV commercials concerning: pharmacy. Another group vying in the individual competi- tion. The Del Mockers, didn ' t place, lint broke up the auditorium with laughter with a portrayal of a science panel. For the first time a Irifralernily league for the football, basketball and Softball seasons was formed. In the fall. AZf) climaxed an undefeated season with a 12-fi sudden death (iverlinic win over Plii Delia !lii in llif annual Tciiltl IJowl during Thaiiksgi ing vacation. During the sea- son such high scores as .58-() were registered by a strong fraternity team lead by captain. Irv Siien. The Toilet Howl game was featured by some elTicienl blocking on the pari of Fraler Harry Hamet and the kicking of Fraler Tokar. Athletic chairman. Irv Levin and assistant Norly Grossblall must be commcmli ' d for an outstand- ing alhlelir- program uilh the addition of bas- ketball in the winter at a large gym. and Softball in the spring. Socially, the Thanksgiving vacation provided time for a ucli loutidcd program with a slag party on the first niglil of acation followed by the Turkev Trot, witli the largest crowd ever seen at an AZO aflair. Finally an open house ilrug show was sponsored and well attended, (.omcnda- tion must be given to Hill Tabak for a fine job on the open house. (Christmas vacation starlcd out on a giK)d note with another stag affair at the fral house, a ■ " Tokar Special. " This one was called GIGLX. (Gee Fm Glad llV Xmas Vacation). Then, jusl about a week and a half later, New Year ' s Eve came into sight. Fverbody has a good lime on New Year ' s Kve. but the combination of decora- lion, good food, a professional dancer, and a ter- rific band maile this one the best ever in the nieniories of those present. Credit for this cele- liralidii niusl go to KcKiii l.c ill and his com- mittee for a job well done. Along about February first, we the undergrads held a joint Chinese New Year ' s Eve Party with our older counter- parts, liif Z(I Miimni. Jusl two weeks in to February, the fraternity began to make intensive preparlion for pledge week with a dance, a slag affair, and a smoker. Later in thi ' vear such events as the annual bowl- ing parts, the Last Hlast aiul the Alumni Hanquet honoring the graduating .-ieniors were presented. 54 PHI DELTA CHI Officers Kenneth E. St k W ' orlln Chirj Caunsrlor Harvey I). HkisenweBER i icc-H nrlliy Chirj ( ' .imnsvlor I ' kkn K. Kknnky (irlhy Kicprr (if Riciinls (iiid Seals Dennis B. Smith Fice-lf vrthy krcpir nj Ricards and Seals Andrew Tl ' RNBII.i.. Jn ar ln Keeper of Finances Vi ' I IKH I . M ( K I icell iirfin Keeper iij Finances Richard M. PiLQLIST arlln Ma.ster-al-.irms Toon I EK orlln Inner Cuard Dm. Donm.I) I;. Sh ' s uriiw Facuh Advisors l)H. I{ M.I ' ll I ' . Sll Wl.li w Mil. I)i: N I ' .. I.KW ITT Phi Delia V. n is, as in past years, an example of Irue fralernaiism. The memher of Phi Delta Chi i.s proud of his posilion in ihi. ' ; orjianization and the organization is ( ' (luallv iniiinl of liiin. The year was started off on the rijiht loot with the " First IJIast. " The castle, almve the dnif. ' sl( re. was packed with a spirited }rriiii|i nl |m(i|iI( rww llif)nj. ' h it was the liefiiniiinj; (if ancillier lon . liard school year. Aloiij: ahoul this time the Phi l)c men were in preparation for thi ' I ' mII frolic. The fruits of our lahfirs did not result in a first place prize; liul, we had fun. At times the prep- aration heeami- .so funny and ridiculous that it was suggested that we tape the [ikm ( cdings: we surely would have won with it. .Such was not the ease, however, due to the dictates of deeoriim. professionalism, and the rest of those line sound- ing words. In Octolier. a niitnhcr nf men were iii i le(i with the rights and licnefils of this fralernilv and immedialelv liecami- an important part in its fiuiction. For the first time since its installation. Phi Delta Chi lo.st in the Toilet Howl. VII. even tile Yankees doti ' t win them ail I ( )n DimciiiImi II. llie (liiislmas Dance was ln-ld. A merry time was had hy all and the Yule- lide Season was started o(V in great style. During llie hreak several Phi I lex men traveled to .At- lanta. Georgia fnr the national convention. I 1ielie e the sovereign slate of Ccoriiia will ne er Jie ijiiile the same. Ill I iliiiar). llie freshman liecame more ae- ipiainteil willi the |)rofession and its memhers at Phi Delta (!hi " s smoker. Following this, in March was an initiation in wliiih a numlier of und ' r- classmen were weh-orned inio this fraternity. The annual Spring Formal was lidii In pril followed liy the Senior Haiupiet. " ' Mierium Alterius . u ilio Kgel " • - - this, the motto of Phi Delia ( ihi. will he foreviT ihi- desire of each and e er man in this organization. 56 PHI SIGMA DELTA Union of Phi Alpha and Phi Sigma Delta Officers Ronald Goldner Master F rater Leon Rosen Vice-Master F rater L.WVKKNCE H. Block Secretary A MiON K i)isii Treasurer SvMi Kl. l.icHTKK Serpeanl-al-.lrnis Last summer lieji;iii uitli ihc good news llial Pill M|ilia inlitid iiild a merger with I ' hi Sijrma Delta to [iroduee the third largest Irateniitv of its kind in the nation. The new organization extends from coasl lo coast and is made up of 17 acli i cliaplirs in major colleges throughout the counlrv. We at the School of Pharmacy are knouri as llic I ' lii IJcta (Chapter. After the 1959 convention at Houston. Texas. the Phi Meta men ended the summer with a hav ride to eu (Caledonia and a shore |)artv at iiiiilhcr ospa ' s place. The first social e cnt ol the school ear was the Halloween costume party. Here, one could see people in costiniies ranging from licatnicks In wililics and little old women. Soon after this, the Alumni lall Frolic was held, where the Phi Sigs r Mchcd a long desired goal. Due lo a fine cfTfirl li llicSkil ( ininiillcc. we won III -I prize. Tlie Near of 1959 was on its way out and the men id Phi Sig helped to ring in 1960 with a gala New Year ' s Kve party at Forest Manor. The alumni and undergrads share the credit for this atlaii. e l. the School of Pharmacy came into the spotlight featuring. " Final F. anis. " The Phi Beta men fnlhiwi d lliis w illi an Aflcrd- ' inals Mlast. In laic Feliruary. llic Forty-fourth nnual Iciiiiiilci s Day Dinner and Dance was held to liiiihliglil ihe .social calender of the year. Numer- ous aflirniox ie parties were luld throughout March and .April. Then, with the installation of llic new fraters. Phi Sigma Delta closed out the school year. In general, we feid that this has heen one of the lietter years in the history of Phi Beta (!lia|)- 111 and e arc looking forward to even heller arliiev cmriil- in llie I ill lire. I miike a motion! Phi .Sig lokcx timt | lorp nl the Alumni Frolic 58 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 2 i lcmoriam Eiiiury G. Helm Honorary President !050.10r)() Al llu- Annual Meeting of tin- Alumni Ar-socialion of llic Schodl of I ' liarm- acy of (lie L ' rliv(•r it of Maryland on Mav in. | )5 ' ). a man m-I1 wortliv of the honor was clfrtfd Honorary Presidcnl of llir ■ - o(ialion for the year 1959- l ' )f)f). that man licini; I.morx O. Ili Im. 15iil a higher aulliority would not ha e liim serve his full t( rm. for on May 2f!. 1959. all of pharniaex in Maryland lost a true and loyal frien l with the death of Mr Helm. Kmory Helm was horn on .iariiuir Ifi. KIMS, in Kllieoll ( it . Mar land. He lieeame a registered iihamiaiisl in l ' )();;. He orkrd a a | rarticing I ' harmaeisI until 1916. when he became a sales representative with Sharpe and Dolune. willi whom he .ser ed until liis retirement in 195(1. Always a tireless and faithful worker in hehalf of all pharmaeeutical a(ti ities. he ser eil as secretary of (he Travelers Auxiliary of ihe Maryland Pharmaceutical Association from 1929 until his death. His ready contribu- tion of time and effort insured the success of every .Association Convention. He held membership in the iialtimore Veteran Druggists Association. He was elected as an associate meniher of ihe Alinnni Association of the School of Pharmacy and reached his highest le ei with his eleelion in the month of his death to the position of llonorar President of the Association. Emory Helm was a niosl (lexoted famih num. He was the well lo ed father of four danghlers and llie piond uramlpaienl nf seven grandchildren. The Alumni Association of llie School of Pharmacv of the I niversity of Maryland and all associated with |)harmacy in Maryland i)rofoundl feel the loss of Emory G. Helm, father, friend, and respected man of pharmacy. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE i ' liir II. Mui ' eiii ' iilli. .|r. I ' n i liiil It is w ill) a deep -en-i ' ol pi ide and lininiliu lli.il 1 exlrnilid lo ou greetings from llie Miinini -- oeialion of llie Si lioni nf Piiariiuii nl llie I niversilN of Mai laii(l. Since ni graduation lioni llie School oi I ' lKirniacy in 19H8. with ihe exception of some " war ears and lra eling e piTience. I have been allowed the privilege of working closidv with the school through the Alunmi Assoi ialion. Now. a- the Presidenl for llic i-ar 19.59. 1 )()(!. I greet you. the graduates. Each year we see students enter llie .Schoid of PharmacN. boys and girls seeking a future in the pharmaceutical field. Kaih year we see young men and yourjg women liaxe llie School of Pharniaix. graduates in iheir chosen pro- fessions. To you. the pharmacisls of 19()0. we e lend our sinc Test congralula- lioiis on a course well steered: our sincerest hopes for a successful future. Oidy through ihe verv be-t ilforl- of each of you. the graduates, can pharmacy remain a profession of wliii li we can jiislK be piuiid. i; wioking togelher in this your first year as members of ihe Miimni Association, we hope to foster an interesi that x ill make oii ai li e nienibi-r- in a lont; and liapp fiilure. fiO Irving I. Cohen First Vice-President James P. Cracg, Jr. Second Vice-President Dr. Frank J. Slama Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE M Vl Bertha M. I!i uai , Treasurer .Samuel Portney Chairman Milton A. Friedman ' - ' . Samuel A. (idi.usiEiN Ex-officio Dean Noel E. Foss Dr. B. Olive Cole Stuiiilirig. Icjl Id lifilil: V. kiiiiiij. L. 1 raic , J. ICiij;. J, I ' elrrson, II. Kci cnwcber. Seated: D. Wartlien, Dr. Estalirook, R. Goldncr. TERRA MARIAE STAFF Officers I. |) II) l(Tlil. . .In F.tfilor Jl K l! (. is.sislant Kdilor iinil l ' linlo ruph T HoNAI.I) (Jol.DSKlf Hiisiiu ' ss Manaprr HaKVKY I). Kkisk.nwkbkh ■i.ssislanl Husinrss Manaprr Fkhn I;. Kkn ky In Editor l)i(. (iwi.oKi) |{. KsTABROOK Family Advisor 62 OUR TRIP TO ELI LILLY On January 31, 1959, a group of about 40 students hoarded a Pennsylvania Railroad train headed for Eli Lilly and Company in Indiana- polis, Indiana. The 16 hour ride wasn ' t too bad considering the fact that we played cards all night and listened to the janitor talk to the friendly passengers. On arrival in Indianapolis at noon of February 1, we were quickly transported to the Sheraton- Lincoln Hotel where we were assigned rooms and received our first of many delicious meals. Be- fore we knew it, the buses were leaving for a tour of the city including the famous Indianapolis Speedway. This tour was followed by all the fried chicken one could eat at the Hollyhock Inn and tickets to any movie in town. Breakfast was served at 7:45 A.M. the next morning much to the dismay of the night-owls among us. But soon we were on our way to the McCarty Street Plant where we inspected the Research laboratories and Production Depart- ments of the Lilly Organization. That evening, we attended a banquet at the hotel which was fit for a king. Here Dr. Frank Slama, our advisor, expressed the gratitude of the group to Mr. Ed Farrel and Mr. Tom Wright who did so much to make our stay a pleasant one. The following day, we toured the Kentucky Avenue Plant and the Biological Laboratories at Greenfield, Indiana. The guides on these tours were very obliging and informative. The equip- ment seen was so fascinating that some student was caught trying to imitate the gelatin capsule machines. The Lilly cafeteria was the site of lunch that afternoon, after which the group of weary travelers headed back to the hotel in order to prepare for the long journey home. After numerous last minute purchases in the shops around town, we boarded the train and settled down for the nice ride ahead of us. Some of us had to depress our inhibitory centers to insure a merry trip back to Baltimore; however, all of us arrived with the feeling that we had experienced the kind of trip which comes but once in a lifetime. Research at Lilly. The Sheraton-Lincoln Hotel, Indianapolis. IniMana. 63 ALUMNI FROLIC Till ' lliirlffiilli annual • liiinni Frolic was liclil on the nifilil of Thursday. November 5. al the Strauss Auditorium. The tremendous attendance was proof of the cnlhusiasm of the students, alum- ni, and " iuesls. The program culminated many feverish hours of preparation li the participants. After the usual itilroduclory remarks, the girls of Lamlida Kappa Sigma Sororilv broke the ice with the first skit. LKS showed thiil ' obi students never die: they just fade away. " The girls found themselves pitifully wasting away after many years of struggle at Dunning Hall. (Imagine. being a junior 17 times!) AH the poor souls could do was r minisce about old times. And the five vear men think they have it rough. rill- Dell Mockers then blasted the audience with a take-off on a i)anel show featuring the ' ' answer man " with Herger. .Sober. Kichman. and Levin as comics. Those brilliant scitnlists settled the most controversial of problems sent in by TV enthusiasts. Howevi-r. the lislinguished jianel failed to resoKe lluii ou n problem of utter in- sanity. The curtain reopened to expose i ' hi Delia (!!ii s |iorlraval of | harniacy in Hussia. Ken Slaiik aiiiioiiMcnl lo llir wnrlij ih.il llir Soviet Union had invenlecl the mcu u under drug. Lydia Pink- ham ' s Compound. Anolher iciorious first was the revolutionary pcdialrir die! ot nothing bul tinctura camphori opii. paregoric for you lay folk. This must have produced a definite set- back for till- Russian diaper cleaning industry. The Sappfield Sisters, starring Snooks War- field and Nancy Sappe. took the next act with an enjoyable vocal fluel. W illi blacked-out teclli. bare feel, and Mkiijilrs. they realU |uil the boys of the hills to -lianie. Their version of ' ' Five Feel Two " pro luced an explosive response from the audience. The freshman class came llirough with a drama. " 11 l.ombaril Street. " It was the case of the missing voice. One of ihe instructors lost his voice and super sleuths. Jim Garrett and Leon Shargel. traced it to his lab instrudor who turned out to be a ventriloquist. As usual, the fresh demonstrated their spirit and i-nthusiasm. The next skit was a mockery of inti ' r iews for acceptance to the School of Pharmacy, and was well done bv (he Newman (ilub. Tin- cilTH-e staff was summoned by a cow bell i ring bell for service?!, whereupon " I ' etunia " ushereil in the prospective students. The most brilliant candi- date found liiin elf evcludcd from ailmi»ii ii. bul thosi- ciiuiiiiied with the " appropriate phvsical attributes were warmly accepted. This time, the Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity made the scene with a skit entitled " The Dexe- drine Playhouse. " In this Broadway triumph. John ami Mar desperately tried to reconcile their slritelorn marriage, bul were mercilessly cut u|) by a barrage of commercials. The falla- ciousness of deodorant, headache remedy, tooth- paste, and other typical advertisements was ex- posed. Leon Kosen showed how to relieve pain, nervous tension, and irritability, while Arnold Blaustein displayed a rare feminine figure to advertise a popular reducing tablet. The Phi Sig boys closed with a hilarious song. The Tabia Durnis will beiomt- a new fad. freshlv im|)orleil from India anil ex|)erlly demon- strated by Nagin Patel. The audience was cap- tivatiil 1 llie singing and exotic beat emitting from llial cme man show which Mr. Patel pro- duced. 1 lii was certaiidy a novel and much appreciated addeniliiin in the program. Z0 closed the series of skits with a riotous mockery of the student ' s typical duties in the drug slore. Harvey Hapkin showed that sweeping floors is essential to retail |)rescription experience. Irv Levin wowed the audience with his " touching and emotional ' ' scene as the pharmacist, after whirli he iliriileil lii studenls in the demonstra- tion of the ihemiral nature of an " amazing antacid. Then Arlene Asbell came through on the piano with an excellent inler| relation of Malaguena. She certainly punched out some mean ivory, and the audience responded accordingly. Between the skits and individual acts. Mssrs. Maleson. Brown. Vi ' arfield. and Mackay did a speiidid job uilli hlli n music: ihey also played supporting music fm llie -kil-. M.inv thanks for their fine job. At last, the judges made their decisions for prizes for the best performances. The epine- phrine level was high as door firizes were given away, prolonging the apprehension. The first award for an individual act was given to rlene ■ .bell: the second prize was awarded to the Sappfield Sisters. Third prize for the group skits went to Phi Delta Chi. and was accepted by Ken Stank. On behalf of Alpha Zela Omc ' ia. Flliol Tokar received the seciuid awanl. The first prize was captured by Phi Sigma Di-lla and was prate- fully received bv Bonnie ( " Dyne " ) C.oldner. Con- gratulations to all ! 64 Phi Sigma Delta presents " The Dexedrine Playhouse. " AZO presents a " Pill Pusher ' s Paradise. ' Fharniacy in Russia, " ' as presented hy Flii Delia ( Jii. LkS relates that old students never die; they just fade away The Newman (duh portrayed die interviews which are necessary for acceptance to our school. First prize goes to Phi Sigma Delta. 65 =J : Till- I ' lii D.-lia (111 Dan.r nf I ' T, ' ) u.i- in..-i . n i.n.il.lr. loni. tlif queen nf llic dame, iiallzes «illi John Becker. Therv was plnit) of ii- n-alioii fi i till at the school pii-Mic, Hu-sril anil Dran l.i-a ill |iie|iair onie inii:hl (lood liol (h)i:s anil hanihnrp-rs. NIarilyn I ' iiin Jinit TaroKn .Siii|o ' ki haxe an enjoyahle lime with iheir liimlianils on llieir oirnii ' . I.en .Saihiw ' .ki erenaile- uilli his iiilar. 66 Compliments of The Henry B. Gilpin Co. Baltimore . . Washington . . Norfolk . . Dover MAYER and STEINBERG Inc. General Insurance Brokers Agents 1800 N. Charles St. Balto. 1, Md. PLaza 2-7311 " The Druggists ' Insurance Agency " Best of Everything Ahvays Medical Center Drug Co. Robert Stofberg, Pres. Alameda Pharmacy, Inc. Charles Stofberg, Pres. First name in ice cream For over a half-century Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries 2. 2. ' Soutli Charles Street Baltimore 3. larvlaiul Best Wislif frnm: in S() . WESTCOTT DUNNING. IN . CniKirntuldtinus (I ml Ihsl H ' .v f.v •RMte. DRUG STORES PHABMACIES SINCE ISU H U R E ' DRUG STORES Established 1929 L. G. BALFOUR CO. 406 W. Saratoga St. LE. 9-4066 Herb Brown Pharmacy School Rings Trophies Favors Dance Programs Fraternity jewelry Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore 18, Maryland CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1960 HUTZLER ' S Resinol Oiiitiiient Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin. Oil of Cade. Prepared Calamine. Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Suhnitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 60 years for its prompt, longdasting 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 Compliments and Best Wishes Gilt Edge Photo Service Inc. dh IF irs ' Borden ' s ICE CREAM it s GOT to be nood STEWART INFRARED COiVLMISSARY OF BALTIMORE. INC.. 360 S. DuKELAND St. Baltimore 23. Maryland Phone Center 3-9110 HOT - TOASTED - SANDlf ICH - SERVICE THE ECKELS ICE CREAM DAIRY CO. 2336 K. North Avem e Baliinkihi; 1. ' ). l iiM. M) (.Dinpliinviits of J. JENKINS SONS CO., INC. Manujnclurers of School and CoUey,e Jeiielry 2601 K. I,i: iN(;n) St. l? i.T[ i(iiii; 2.?. MMni.wi) Compliments of THE NAFIONAE THAKMACEl nCAl, Ml (;. CO. liALTIMUHi:. M i; I M Congratulations and Best Wishes CLASS OF ' 60 jWu(M|, ' K(}k Compliments of SOLOMON BROS. PHARMACY 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. Compliments of MEADOW ;OLD ICE CREAM Coinpliments of Compliments Paramount Photo Service and Supplies of SHERATON-BELVEDERE Best Wishes from HOTEL MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. even school books can ' t teach you the value of a Venus de Milo or make an operatic solo more appealing ihe " 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 time. J LETTERPRESS £ 1 OFFSET Like fine music and art, fine printing will have a lasting appeal. The discerning individual will recognize the quality of a PRIDEMARK product. Thomsen-Ellis-Hutfon Company PRIDEMARK PRESS 418 Water Street at Gay • Baltimore 2, Maryland SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS • CREATIVE PRINTING Printers of the 1960 TERRA MARIAE THE INTERNAL CLOCK The ability to judge intervals of time is a basic mental function. In order to learn how drugs affect this " internal clock, " SK F scientists use a test in which a monkey must hit a lever after an interval of 20 seconds to obtain food. When he is under the influence of certain drugs, " time flies " and he misses the pay-off period by hitting the lever too late. Other drugs make " time drag " and he misses the pay-off period by hitting the lever too soon. Because one of the characteristics of many mental disorders is a distortion of the time sense, observing how drugs affect this primary psychological process may reveal valuable in- formation that will help SK F scientists in dis- covering effective treatments for mental illness. SMITH KLINE FRENCH LABORATORIES pioneering in pharmaceuticals . . , for better health


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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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