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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 76


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

Page 6, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1961 volume:

ARCHIVES TERRA »• • «• 1961 M A R I A E MR. DAVID BRKSHAM TERRA DS ' •»- 1961 M A R I A E Published by the Senior Class of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland WE DEDICATE I)i!. Lkslik C Costello Four years ago, when we came to the School of Phar- macy, all of us were wishing that we would have some- one to explain to us the arrangements to he made, and, most of all, someone to teach us to prepare ourselves for the years ahead. We readily welcomed you as our ;idvisor then. l»ut we did not realize at that lime the role that you would eventually play. Now. we so apjire- ciate your coc)|)eration with the class, that we are dedi- cating to you this, our last class [jroject — The ' I ' krra Maria K of l ' J61. We recall those earh days in Septcmher. 19.57. Most of us had recently graduated from high school, and you had recently received Nour degree of Doctor of Phi- liis()ph at the I niversitv of Marvland. Bv teaching our class oology in the first year, our rclationshi|) was strengthened, and we managed to remain in close con- tact with ou. Then we met again in the spring semester of the so|)homore jear when we were taught physiology li ou and your assistants. These two classes marked our only formal gatherings and uil! he remembered by us in the years to come. But more than having you as a teacher, the class will always remember you as a friend. We will remem- ber your (continuous efforts through suggestions and reconmiendations for im])rovements in our more diffi- cult times. You acce])ted your task as advisor cheer- fully and enthusiastically, ready to listen to any prf)b- lems hy any class niend)er. These traits are indicative of your sincere consideration for the student, and are deserving of imitation and gratitude hy us. Now we are being graduated. We ho])e that we have changed in the |)ust four years — changed to a more mature grouji reads to enter a profession, a group that will earn nothing but praise for you. This woulil be the best way for us to offer our sincere thanks for your loyal support and tireless efforts in a mamier above reproach. And this is wh we dedicate our yearbook to you — a small token for a big job " well done. " Faculty R 3« NoeL FosS 1 ' eSMiT " (_i DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY NOtL E FOSS Dean and I ' rojessnr i j I ' harmacy Ph.C, South Dakota Stale ColU-gc, 1929; B.S. in Pharm.. 1929; M.S., Uni- versity of Maryland, 1932; Ph.D., 1933. W. ARTHl R PliRDUM Professor of lliispital Pharmacy Ph.C, Univrrsilv of Marvlanii. 1930; B.S. in Pharm.. 1932; .M.S., 1934; Ph.D., 1941. BEKJ.- M1N F ALLEN Associate I ' rtilessor oi I ' harmacy B.S. in Pharm.. I nivfrsiiv of Maryland. 1937; Ph.D.. 1949. RALPH F SHANCRAW AssislanI Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm.. Ma» urhu»ftts (Collet;!- of Pharmacy. I9.i2; M.S.. 19.i4: Ph.D.. llnivrr«ity of Mii ' hi)ian, 19.S9. I ' lllLLIP J LF ' !M; Instnirttir in Pharniac) U.S., Khoih- Manil Colht;.- of Pharmai y. 19.1. ' ): M.S.. I ni rr«itv of Iar laii(l. 1957. N.V.INPAS K PATEL Junior Inslnirlor in Pharmai l.Si.. Itharali a iil a Hha an ' s ( olli- r, 19.S2: H.Pharm.. L.Sl. Coll.,!.- of Phar- maiy. I9.S4; M.S.. Tinipir I iiivrr ity. 19.S7. EDWARD MARLOWE Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Columbia University, 1956; M.S., University of Maryland, 1958. STANLEY L. BECKER Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1959. JOHN W. BECKER Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 1959. JAMES P. CRAGG, JR. Assistant in Practical Pharmacy B..S in Pharm.. University of .Maryland, 1943. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOLOG Y CASIMIR T ICHNIOWSKI Emerson I ' rojessor oj I ' luirmiirolo y Ph.G.. University of Marvlaml. 1929; B.S. in I ' liarm.. l ' «(); M.S.. l ' «2: l ' l..l)., 1936. GEORGIANNA S GITTINGER Inslriirlor in I ' harmarulogy A.M.. HoimI College-, 1912; M. .. Uni- ver-ilv of irjiinia, 1921. WILLIAM J. FINN Assistant in I ' harmnrology B..S. in Pharm., Alliany (!olIej;e of I ' liar- mary, 19,59. CARL L HEIFETZ Assistant in I ' hnrmacology B..S. in Pliarni., llniversily of Marylanil, 1957. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACOGNOSY FRANK J. SLAMA Professor oj Pharmacognosy Ph.G.. Univer ily of Maryland, 1924; Ph.C. 1925; B.S. in Pliarm., 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 193.S. ROBERT J. KOKOSKl Instructor in Phartnacognosy B.S. in Pliarm.. University of Maryland. 19.52; US., 1956. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY AND ZOOLOGY LESLIE C. COSTELLO Associate Professor of Physiology B.S., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 19.54; Ph.D., 1957. HARRY J. BROWN Assistant in Physiology B.-S. in Pliarm.. University of Maryland 1959. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY NORMAN J. LX30RENB0S Assoriate rofess(tr of f ' hannaceiiliral Chemistry U.S. in (Jitm., liniversily of Michigan, 1950; M.S., 1951; Ph.D., 1953. FRANCIS M MILLER Assoriale I ' rtilessor of (hemistry B.S.. X ' tstfrn Ki-nlucky Slate College, 1946; Ph.D., Northwestern Llniversity, 1949. NICOLAS ZENKER Assistant Professor of Biochemistry Candidal en Sciences Chimiques. L ' ni- versity of I uvain. 1948; M.. ., I niver- sity of California. 1953; Ph.D.. 19.S8. BARBARA H KONOPIK Assistant in (Chemistry A.H.. Mt. St. Agne- College. 19.57 MARCELA LO Assistant in (.hemistry U.S. in Pharni.. Centro Kscolar I ' niier- Mty. Manila. I9.V): M.S.. l r H. ALBERT WARFIELD .issistant in (hemistry U.S. in Pharni.. I ni ersily of Maryland. 1%0. Ill DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION DEAN E. LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 1954; M.S., 1957. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Guest Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration A.B.. University of Maryland, 19.50; LL.B., 1953. DEPARTMENT OF MICROBIOLOGY DONALD E. SHAY EARL F. BECKER. JR. Professor of Microbiology Instructor in Microbiology B.S.. Lebanon Valley College. 9M; B.S.. Muhlenberg College. 1951; .M.S M.. .. University of .Marvland. 19.38; George Washington UniviT«ily. 1957. Ph.D. , 194.3. 11 DEPARTMENT OF LIBERAL ARTS GAYLORD B. ESTABROOK Professor of Physics U.S. in Ch.K.. Purilu.- I ' niversily, 1921; . I..S..()hio Stat.- IniN.r-ily. 1922: I ' li.D.. l!niversitv of I ' itt ' l)ur " li. 19H2. IDA M, ROBINSON Assoridtf Projfssor of Library Science AM.. Cornell Iniversity, 1924: IJ.S.L.S., (iiiliimhia I ' niversily .Sliool of l.ilirary Sii.-ni-e. 1944. NOT PICTURED ADELE B. BALLMAN Assistant Professor of English A.B.. (;ou li.-r Collrji.-. 1926: Ph.D.. Tli. John- llnpkin- I niMr ily, 19.1.5. CHARLES F. HOOPER, JR. Assistant in Physics .U.. Dartmouth College, 1954. B.S.. 19 U PAUL P. MILLER Lecturer in Mathematics The Johns Hopkins University, M.A.. 1948. 12 OUR OFFICE STAFF Left to right: Miss M. Beatty, Mrs. D. Gue. Miss .1. Ka liok. Mrs. F. Plilt. Dr. Noel E. Foss Deofi (if the School of I ' litiniidcY DEAN S MESSAGE Four years ago — and perhaps before tlicii for some — nou deiiiltil In piirMic pliar- iiia( as a career and enroll in the ScIkio! of Pharmacy. This spiiiiL: will iiuirk tiie com|)li ' lioii of the first itnporlanl step in our journey. The secoiui step will he the cofTiplelion of ihi ' ri ' (piirfMiciits for apprenticeship and hecomin a licensed pharmacist. I trust this will he oid the he{;innin ; of an interesting and successful career for all of i u. If ) iu maintain the good hahils that oii have practiced here in the School of Pharmacy, the road to success should he much more smooth. Although mam of ou will lie completing your formal education with the Bachelor of Science degree in Phar- mac from the I nivcrsit of Mar larid. it will he the commencement of a career which should he most satisfying. our future will depend for the most part on what each one of you does towards making it a success. Hard work, perseverance, and continual study are three of thi- hasic ingredients miu will need. At the same time, we trust that vou will maintain the honor and dignitv that are so essential to success in any profession. May I congratulate the Class of 1961 upon your graduation, and wish for each one of you continued good health and a hright and happ future in Pharmai ' . 14 Seniors p G ■s ( irH ' t i- CLASS OF 1961 Millhllllf;. U-ll hi llfilll. W . Ill nil . Tin.lli. Dr. L. Co lello. .1,. . 1 ..iMk. ,1. 1,.,. 1 ' . W.ll Ofluers . 1. II. W.ilklui;:. .s,„ ,., . II. l,, ,ill. 1J|{. LtSLIK C. COSTKLLO Family .-idvisor VlTO TiNELU. Jr. I ' resitlcnl Douglas W . M( i ii.i. I ice-President William J. lliiMtii ii Secretary William Takxk Treasurer Junk E. I.ik Historian Walter I). W xlkmm. Serjeant-at-Arms 1 ' ii M.I.I 1 ' 1 ' . i:i i,u lirpreseiilalive lo S.(,.A. 16 • J M - - ' c?rbL A ARNOLD LEROY AMASS " Skip " Phi Delia Chi 59 West Green Street. Westminster, Maryland A. Ph. A. 2, 3, 4; Dean " s . caclfniic Medal 2; Open House Commiltee 2; Inlerfraternity . ' sports 2, 3, 4. LAWRENCE YALE BLOCK ' Larry " Alpha Zela Umega 4024 Grantley Road. Baltimore L5. Maryland A.Pli.A. 1. 2. 4; Class Vice Prpsident 1: Extracurricular .Award 1; Dean ' s . cademir Medal 1; Dean ' s List 3: .■ lumni Frolir 1. 2; Inlerfraternity Sports 1. 2. 3; Open House 2. KENNETH BENNETT BOZMAN " Ben " Princess Anne, Maryland A. Ph. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Open House 1. 2, 4. Phi Delta Chi 17 , - " Vyiyyv FRANK F. CWYNAR, JR. oUIT JoiiNNM Ki: |{() i). Hai.timokk 7. Maryland Tfuiiv M iinK IMii)li)j;ra()liy Staff 1.2. ' ' Lou ' A. I ' ll. . .i. t. LOUIS DIAMOND Phi Sigma Delta l ' )li;; ()l KKNSBERRY AVE.M K. 15 M.TIMOKK 1.1. M l(M. Mi VINCENT RORFRT OIPAULA " T ienno " . ' id ' ) WM.kKu i:m k. I ' .M.iiMoKi; 2. A.I ' ll. A. I. 2. .). t: NcwmuM Cluh 1. 2. .{. ». 18 HELEN ELAINE EVERl ' Lambda Kappa Sigma 23 Haddington Road, Lutherville. Maryland A.I ' ll. A. 1. 2; Class Secretary 2; Lambda Kappa Sigma. Pliilf;e Mistress 1, Vice President 2. Treasurer A, President 4; Alumni Frolic 1, 2. 3, 4; Picnic (!ommitlee 2, 3. 4; Prom Committee Co-chairman 4: Open House .3; Alunmi Association Publications (iommiltee 4. GERALD STANFORD GORDON " Jerry " Alpha Zeta Omega 3700 KiNGwooD Square, Baltimore 1.5, Maryland A. Ph. A. 3. 4; Interfraternity Sports 1, 2. 3. 4. ELLIOTT GREENBLATT 4400 Maine Avenue, Baltimore 7, Maryland t JCCui ' yi - K W 19 ' Biir WILLIAM J. HEINRICH ■Har 7914 Elmhurst Avenue, Baltimore 6, Maryland A. Ph. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Clas-s Sicri-tary 3, 4, Student Covirnmrnl Alliami- Rcprcscntativr 1; Dean ' s Academic Medal 3: Dean ' s List I. 2; Newman (;iub 1, 2, 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 4; Tkkka Makiai;, Business Manager 4 : Open House 2. HARRY HAMET Alpha Zela Omega 2610 Ol MI(() AVENLE, BaMIMDHK l. ' i. lMni. MJ A. Ph. A. L 2. 3. 4; Alpha Zela Omc :a. Corresponding Secretary 2, ice President 3. President 4; Inlerfralernily Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. NORTON JOEL GROSSBLATT •• Vor v " ( k; Zela Omega (idl. ' l WoODCRESr AVKME. BaI.TIMORK ' ). MvinLAND .A. Ph. A. 4: Alpha Zeta Omega, Executive Board 4. . P ' ! ' .1 I 20 JdfA y ( JL ptA U JUNE ENG LEE Rho Clii. Phi Kappa Phi 875 Park Avenue, Baltimore 1, Maryland A.Pli.A. 2. 3. 4; (ilass Treasurer 1, 2, 4; Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, 3; Achievement Award 3; Alumni Frolic 1: Tkhka Mariae. Assistant Editor 3, Photographer 3, Editor 4; Rho Chi Day 3; Open House 2; Orientation Day 3. MARVIN STANLEY KUSHNICK " Mart " Phi Si ma Delia 5708 Ranny Road. Baltimore 9, Maryland A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 4; Alumni Frolic 3. GEORGE HERMAN HUBER 1201 Ramblewood Road. Baltimore 12, Maryland 21 3 CKyV . 4x BERYL LERNER Alplui .fin Onif a 25 N. Chester Street. Balumokk .HI. Makm-wd A.Fh.A. 2. 3, 4. DAVID CERALD LEVIN " Dave " 3639 Cottage Avenue. Mmiimohe ll. Makm.and A. I ' ll. . I, 2. i. I: Miiiiiiii liiilii 1; ll(iii(ir Dav ! n o ' alioii . ' ). CONSTANTINE NICK MASCHAS " 6« ' Phi Delia (hi 29. ' 53 Liberty I ' mikux . Km.timoke 22, MAim.wi) A. I ' ll. A. I; Aluiiiiii Frolic 2. 22 . U A ' ' CU tyCC 2H t -« " MouiK ' HARVEY DONALDSON REISENWEBER " Rabbit " Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi. Phi Kappa Phi 3243 Dudley Avenue. Baltimore 13, Maryland A. Ph. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Phi Deha Chi. Historian 2, Communicator Committee Chairman 2. Atliletic Director 2. Vice Counselor 3, . ' social Committee Chairman 3: Interprofessional School Senate. Representative 3. President 4; Freshman Orientation Committee 3: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1. 2; Dean ' s List 3; Extracurricular Medal 2. 3: Rho Chi " Remington Practice of Pharmacy " 2; Alumni Frolic 2. 3; Open House 2; Rho Chi Day 3: Alumni Association Entertainment (Committee 4: Class Vice President 2; Student Government Alliance, Representative 3, President 4; Greek Letter Council 3; Terra Mariae, Staff 4, Assistant Business Manager 3. DOUGLAS WELLS MC NEILL 2805 PiNEwooD Avenue, Baltimore 14, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A. Ph. A. 3. 4: Class Vice President 3. 4: Phi Delta Chi. Assistant Treasurer 3, Master at Arms 4: Inlerfraternity Sports 3, 4. " Rich " A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4. RICHARD STERLING MCKENNA 1703 Bay Ridge Avenue. Annapolls. Maryland Phi Delta Chi 23 « ' 17 770 (iM yy IRVIN SILEN " Buzz " tlplKi Zeta Omega . " )! Ill (nii. iiMoN AvKM K. I5 i,TiM()i{i: 13. Mvini.wi) A.Hli. . 1. 1: l|ili;i cla Onifga, Scrgt-anl at Arms 3; Inlerfralcrnily Sporls 1. 2. 3, 4. NANCY CAROL SAPPE Lambda Kapjya Sigma 3431 Cliftmont Avkm k. nxLiiMmu l. ' i. Mvhvi.ami A.PIi.A. 1. 2, 3. 4: Laml ila Kappa Sigma. I ' Irdgr Mislrcss 3. Virr Prrsldtiil I: lumiii Fmlir 1. 2. 3. 4: Oprn HousL- 1, 2. ZOE CARROLL ROBINSON l.amhda Kappa Sigma 3604 CUFTON AVKNIK. lUiriMoKI. Id. I UM. MI Alumni Frolic 2, 3, 4; Lainliila Kappa Sigma, Vice Prcaidrnt 3. 24 yyu Jh l »%r ' •• ' C te ' TBd MARTIN JOSEPH SOPHER ' ' Marty " Phi Sigma Delia 4042 Park Heights Avemik. Baltimore 15, Maryland .PIi.A. t: Phi Sigma De lta, Assistant Plt ' dgpniaster 2; Aliinuii Frolic 1, 2. 3, 4; Open House 2; Inlerfratfriiity .Sports 1. 2, 3. 4. JANICE R. STANK Lambda Kappa Sigma 2774 Keyway. Baltimore 22, Maryland A.Ph.A. 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4: Open House 2. ROBERT BENJAMIN STIEKMAN " Bob " Alpha Zeia Omega 2527 Loyola South way. Baltimore 15, Maryland A.Ph.A. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3; Open House 2. 25 f i cC P Cbcx5 " Pale " Class I ria-iinr 2. PEYTON O. STIME 604 Rock Si ' Kin(, Avkm k. Hkl Aik. Mahyi-and [AMES PATRICK STRUNTZ ■■Jim " I ' lii Delta Chi I ' .o. I!( .i2. Fkostbirc. Maryland A. I ' ll. A. 3. 4; Newman Cliil). in ri..i(l.iil t: Miirnni I ' mlic 2, .t. t: Inlcrfr.ilrrniu Sports .{, 4. WILLIAM TABAK " Billy " Ali lia Zrla Omega 2804 Vt ' . Coll) Si ' Hi (. |, m;. |!m ri iniii I ' l. Mmcii wh A.Pli.A. 4: Alpliu Zi-iu Omi-(;«. Open House JKiirinan -i; IVan " - l.i l 2: Open limine 2: Honor- Uny tionvoealion 2. ' ,i; (!lass Treasurer 4; Alumni Frolir 1. 2. .H. 26 " ' Frank " FRANK J. TAMBERINO 4417 Kendi Avenuk, Baltimore 6, Maryland Phi Delta Chi A.Ph.A. 3, 4: Newman Cluli. President 4; Student Government Alliance, Representative 2; Phi Delta Chi, Assistant Treasurer 3, Pledgemaster 4; Honors Day Convocation 3; Open House 2; Alumni Frolic 1. 2, 3, 4. VITO TINELLl, JR. Rho Chi, Phi Kappa Phi 230 Cleveland Avenue, Baltimore 22, Maryland Student (iovernment Alliance, Secretary 3, Vice President 4; Class President 3, 4: Rho Chi, Presi- dent 4: Deans Academic Me lal 1. 2. 3; Extracurricular Medal 3; Certificate of Achievement 3. ' Doug " WALTER DOUGLAS WALKLING 27 Linden Terrace, Baltimore 4, Maryland A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, President 4; Rho Chi, Vice President 4; Freshman Chemistry Award 1; Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, 3; Class Sergeant at . rms 3, 4; Alumni Fmlic 2, 3, 4. yLoMJik X) ' - ' 27 " Z " WARREN GERALD ZERWITZ oil. ' ) I.iiiKKTv IIkk.hts Avenue. nAi.riMoiu; 7. .Mmulwd A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Zela Omega, Executive Board 2, House Committee Co-chairman 3, 4; Supreme Board Repri--i(-ntalive 3; Alumni Fmlir 1, 2: Class Sergeant at Arms 3; Inlerfralernity Sports 1, 2. 3, 4. " rt; " IRVIN YOSPA 5800 Gist Avenue, Baltimoijk 15. Makvlwu Phi Sigma Delta ' Piuir A. I ' ll. A. 2. 3. 4; Plii Si inia IJrlla. fiurre ponding Secretary 2; Alumni Frulir 1. 2. .!. 4; Open House 2; Inlirfralfrnity Simrts 1, 2. 3. 4. PHILLIP PAUL WEINER ) )( .(Id Onifiia 5501 Reisterstown Rom). Uvi.timore l. ' x M ini. i) A.Hli.A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Stuiient Government Alliance. Secretary 2. Treasurer 3. 4; Class President 2. .Student Government Alliance Representative 3. 4; Extracurricular Medal 2. 3: . lpha Zeta Omega, House Cominiltrc Co-chairman 3; Kail Frolic 1. 2. 4; Picnic (!on)niillec 3. 4; Orientation Com- mittee 3; Open House 2. y ttyt x. 2}! OUR PREDICTIONS Skip — Least likely to leave (Carroll County. Larry — Most likely to pass Stale Boards with only two hours of studying. Frank — Most likely to he late for commencement. Ben — Most likely to produce the pharmacy version of the " Seven Year Hitch. " Lou — Most likeh to s(|uaiider pharmacist salary on hair cut. Vince — Most likely to marry a short girl. Elliott — Best dressed. Elaine — Most likely to marry a tall guy. Jerry — Most likely to be a kosher Bill Heinrich. Norty — Least likely to miss wearing ties. Harry — Most likely to have sound film of last " Toilet Bowl " game. Bill — Most likely to have seventeen children. George — Most likely to complain about graduation. Marv — Most likely. June — Least likely to enjoy the yearbook. Beryl — Most likeU to be a quiet, modest, and reserved billiard player. Dave — Least likely to obey Miss G. Gus — Most likely to open a hamburger stand. Dick — Most likely to have a floating drugstore on the Severn River. Doug — Most likely to manufacture nasographs for T.V. commercials. Harv — Most likelv to become a six foot invisible rabbit of the same name. Nancy — Most likely to grow fat on acorns. Irv — Most likely to open his own bowling alley. Marty — Most likely to bug Stiekman. Zoe — Most likely to be " amazed " by pharmacy lectures. Bill — Most likely to help Sopher. Bob — Most likely to be bugged. Janice — Most likely to be missed by Dr. Slama. Peyton — Least likely to commute much longer. Jim — Most likely to buy a tank to get him around Frostburg in snow- storms. Frank — Least likely to turn Republican. Vito — Most likely to buy the Bay Bridge. Doug — Most likely to study for an eye test. Phil — Most likely to be running for something — offices, run away Volkswagens, Irv — Most likely to edit " Pharmacy Fun Book. " Warren — Least likely to win the " No Belly Prize. " Favorite Pas tinif Half of (lur class 29 CLASS HISTORY The majority of our 10f)l graduating class entered the School of Pharmacy in September, 1957. As Fresh- men, we were inunediately assaulted in pharmacy orientation by an instructor who tried to scare us out of continuing our pursuits in pharmacy. There were many humorous e ents. as well as incidents the class would like to forget, during that year. Remember those legended sayings " Let ' s consider . . . " . and " Now people ... ' " ; those times in zoology lab. when eyen the instructor couldnt tell the diflerence between a pcmil eraser and the cats fibula bone. Another source of humor was the yarious oratorical masterpieces giyen in speech. The students who tried to " snow " Mr. DcHayen. were soon to find out that he knew more about the subject than did the " expert " " giying the speech. Oh. and those unusual translation oddities in Dr. Schradieck ' s exams. . . . especially when the students answer included more of the translation than did the exam question. How come the third period Mnglish class did better than the second period class, and the second period class did better than did the first? Man meird)ers of the class didn " t see how it could get any harder, but it did. The Sophomore year brought the class around to the reality of it all. As a matter of fact, there was an equation for reality. F. equals mc " , or something like that. Mr. Kunikumian ran a er edicient O.A. Lab., eyen though some of us still preferred to use " Fudge Fac- tors. " Oh those demerits for forgetting your Q.A. Record Book! V e shouldn t joke — some of us took fiye weeks weighing our crucibles, especially when our fellow classmates accidentally knocked them oyer. Each student has his own story to tell about |jhysics, but most of us will neyer forget the weekly quizzes, and half of us especially will neyer forget the ones during the suimner. We all remember Dr. A i nila and hou uc ihouglil it was going to be a snap because he spent his first few lectures on petroleum. But boy. oh boy, when those SNi ' s startetl attacking, we knew that we were really rolling. The " Dear Frank " " letters were so numerous that our organic jjrofessor was suspected of being an arsonist. In pharmac). perhaps our most inqxirtant lectures were on professiotialism and ethics. Then came our first introduction to the i)iological sciences through physiology. Remend)er how " Rags " had a way with those electrical circuits — getting thetn to work after we had long giyen up on them? Remem- ber, too. the wa we walked out of the lab. looking as though III- had been smoked ralliiT than liie drinns! The lliird ear was |H ' obabl our toughest. We dont mean probaliK. it was! The iristriirtors in biochemistry were fair anfl knew their ubjecl well. It was a shame lliat we couldnt li-arti it as well as they did. Remendier the times we ran the 100 ft. of biochem lab. oidy to find that we had forgotten a container to get the samples in. Then there was bacteriology, where every period you were sure that vou had caught Strej) or Staph. Although we oid had two hours of lecture scheduled, we usually receiyed three or more. Dr. .sha had a ph(d)ia for writing the important words of his lecture on the board. wor(l like, " three. " " red. " etc. Some ridiculously tech- nical phrases were reduced to mere initials on the board and after lecture you got some weird meaning from your classmates as to what the words meant. I ' harmacognosN was a course that we would have liked to ha e omitted, but we needed the sleep. Being a ear wiser. Dr. Shangraw decided to com- pete with biochem and bad. even though his course, pharmacy, was a minor subject. He certainly went at it wholeheartedly. Tricks of the trade were used " en masse " " in second semester Q.A. Fconomics wasn ' t quite the same after we got through with it either. W ho can forget the all night cramming sessions before exams, using " ' Dexies. " coffee, and what not to keep awake. It always seemed that we wasted the early evening, and then just about 3:00 A.M.. when we were studying strong. we " d get tired. Soon, however, another " Dexie " was dribbling down the alimentary tract, and we were cramming again. Nine o clock would come and hoi ip . . . the Dexie would wear off! Then we ' d wonder how come we studied all night and failed. Between the Junior and Senior years, several mem- bers of the class did ridiculous things such as becoming engaged or g« ' tting married. W ilh the knowledge that this was our last ear. several members started at long last to r ' ally ap| l thcmscKes and showed that good grades belong to the person who earns them. Accounting — who could forget the long hours of studying in this course? At the end. we were convinced that our stores had better hire an accountant or else face bankruptr . A large percentage of the class had to struggle through Bugs and those last fi e hundred chapters of marketing to be read the day before the final exam. Others sharpened their rhetorical ability in pharmacy literature, . ' lill a few others waded through I ' lato and Socrates. d dx. and other |)owerful forimiias. We all had to memorize doses but were llabbergasti ' d that Dr. b ' h knew them also. And who coidd forget pharma- cology lab. with frogs, frogs, and more frogs. In the years to come, we will forget the amazing lectures, the modern chemical theories, the number of milliters in a fi e thousand gallon drum, the three wavs llic federal I{e er e S stem can . . .. but we hope we will alwa s renxMuber and renew our nian acipiainl- ances and friendships that we ha e had the | leasurc of making during our years at pharmacy school. 30 I Ireated by S.K.F. Lilly bound " Now, if I wtre President. " All this and no credit. " ] lliis going to be on the ■■xam ' . ' " ' Sorry, we ' re taken. -Well, ni tell von. . . ■■. re you going to be liospital pharmacists? " P »»VkT « ■ ►•- Underclassmen CLASS OF 1962 Officers Sidney H. Hamet Gordon M. Harrison Nancy L. Gibbon Pall A. Jablon Allan S. Pristoop Walter P. Mackay Edward Roth ; President } ice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative to S.G.A. Representative to I.P.S.S. Historian 35 Standing, left to right: I. Heyman. J. Ritchie, M. Abramovitz, M. Brownstein. S. Frieilel. Seated: Y. Caplan, Dr. R. Shangraw. K. Ullman. CLASS OF 1963 Officers Dr. Ralph F. Shangraw Kenneth C. Ullman Yale H. Caplan Marshall P. Brownstein Marjorie S. Abramovitz Stuart L. Friedel James R. Ritchie Tkwin a. Heyman Faculty Advisor President I ice-PresidenI Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-A nn s ...Representative to S.G.A. Representative to I.P.S.S. 37 -Ohli. " Doiri -| ill il. ' •■Will, wll.ll lln VdU lllilll. wi- il " (Idwii Inn-. stuil ■ ' " " Yes. " Tlii- i- ill ' - tiflli anil la l wi-i-k I ' m •mill ' : Ici larr llii- cruiililr! " " Whal did he say? ' " WhrnV Harvey point; I talk to tlx- Di-an? " " Arr ynii in Rlio Clii ' " ' i-=S? py V ' : Top row. left to right: W. Tabak, E. Even. Third row: C. Masrhas, H. Ham.t. Dr. N. W. Walkling. W. Heinrich. First row: V. DiPaula, L. Block. J. Uoorenlios, W. Zi-rwil . .Scton( row: 39 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Sixty-One of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, beiiif: of unsduiid mind, do solemnU tfstif and will to our cstccnu ' d instructors the folldwinf: to remember us by: Dr. Costello: Courage so that he can face the students in the v f during lectures. Mr. Levine: An all-girl class because that ' s the beaut of pharmacy. Dr. Slianj;rau : ripjilcd ;ill in Hdoni 1 to fit the rijipirs in his rippled soled shoes. Dr. Ustabrook: A class whose marks arc all alioNc 1(1. Dr. Miller: .Another aspect. Dr. Doorenbos: A new corticosteroid that will lead tn the destruction of the HC odor so that he can have an almond feast. Dr. Sha : Practice in public spcakiii ' ; so that liccantalkalitlicliitfaster. Mr. Patch A trip to France to stud French — the language, that is! Mr. Kokoski: A P.A. System directls to the (ianie Hoom to call llic l o s back from their liourls breaks. Dean Li ' axitI: The class ' s entire set of " unused " ' Green Sheets. Also, mi llial our mind can rest at ease as to the lialaniiiif; of our books, we shall promise ihat well all hire ai i-ouiilants. Miss Gittinger: This being Miss G " s last year at Pharmacv School, we lea e her with a .i-piece frog orchestra to lullabv her in her spare lime, and also the best of happiness in her retirement. Dr. Slama: A . " 0 lb. rat to chase across Pulaski llif;hwa and North of North enue. Dr. Allen: We shall soKe our " " Hi Problem " and declare the teaspootiful as 4..S nd. in 19(il. as 4-.0 ml. in 1%2. and as 4..5 ml. again in 1963. This is to show | rogress. you see. In this wa ou can always be rest assured that the Class of P)fil will alwa s ha e iinljonnity. Tbatll be ail. Dr. Ich: We shall leave ou all our i olfee stained, coke covered, mustard stained, w ' llworn dose cards. Dean liis : left handed ;;l(i e to ki fp our left hand warm so that ou needn I put it in our |)ocket during aruiouiicemetit . 40 Organizations STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Standing, Icit lo rif:ht: {,. Harrison, S. Hanut. ,|. Hililiir V. Tinclli. M. R.i-rnw.lMT. A. Pri loop. I ' . W.iii.r, D. McNeill. Seated: Officers IIakvkv D. Reisenwkbkk rxo TiNKr.i.i. Jh. Allan S. Pristooi ' I ' MII.l.ll ' I ' . W KINKli James R. Ritchie President I iri ' -l ' n ' sitlrtrt Secretary Treasurer Sergeanl-al-.iniis 42 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT BRANCH Lejt to right: U. Walkling. L. .Sliargcl, Ur. Slama, U. Leavitt, N. Gibbon. Officers W. Douglas Walkling I ' rt ' sidenI Nancy L. Gibbon Vice-President Leon D. Shargel Secretary Dr. Frank J. Slama Treasurer Dean E. Leavitt Advisor 43 RHO CHI SOCIETY I III, rinr. lell In n lil: H. llaMan.-k. Di. . I ).pi.r,-nlios, H. KriMnwcliir. K. Mailn ,. 1 1, W.mli. ii. S. Beckrr. A. Warfiilil. ' . Lcviiic. I). Lrmill. Dr. , . Zinkir. Di-an iN. Foss. Seiond row: (.. Dorn. Dr. C. Ichniow ki. I. Fried. J. Lee. ( ' ,. (iitliiijiir. N. I ' alil. Dr. F. . ' laina. Dr. H. Sinjih. . . Srliroff. First niw: Dr. V. I ' al.l. D. Walklinr- Dr. K. Sliaiifiraw. . Ti.i.lli. K. K,iko ki. C. K.-irr. Officers VlTO TiNKLI.I. Jr. Presiden! Waltkk D. Walk ling ice-Prvsidenl Robert .|. Secn-lary-Trrasurer Joliv I). W AKTHKN. Jk. Historian l)u. Hm.I ' II F. .Sii N(,n v Faculty Advisor I he Kho (;hi .Society wa. founded in 1922 as a chafjler has organized several activities. As a eulmina- national pharmaceutical honor society in order to pro- lion of the dav to day encouragement and stimulation mote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences to achievement in scholarship that its memhers provide through the encouragement and recognition of intel- to students, an annual " Hho Chi l)a " is held. On this Icclual scholarship. At present there are over sixtv la .newl elecled memliers are presentt ' d for recogni- chapters located in schools of piuirniacy across the lion hcforc ihc tu(l(nl IkkIx . and an award of the latest country and the most eminent persons in pharmacy are edition of Hrniirifilon ' s I ' riirtiir oj Pharmary is given numlicred among their meiidiers. Flection to memlier- to the sophomore sludeiil lia ing (he highe.-l scholastic ship in the Society is based on -( imlastic ahilit). leader- average. Later, in ihi ' cMiiing. ihc ncwK elected mem- ship, and character, and is considered to he the highest hers arc iiiili;ilcd al llic (!hapler " s nnual Spring honor that can lie gi en to a pharniacv student. Han piel. Omicron Clhapler. al llir I ni irsil of Maryland. The OmiiTon (lliaplcr aUo tri fs to apprise imder- was chartered in l ' ). ' (l. and ha! fniM lioncd aillM-K graduate slndiiiU of ihc arious fields of graduate since that time. slud open to llicrn. so as lo lead and iiclp students of In order lo proniolc il- hasii purpose-, the local al ilil In i oiilinur llicir cdm alion for higher degrees. 44 NEWMAN CLUB Top row. lejl to right: R. Pilson. P. Perzynski. V. DiPaula. W. Hcinrich. . Tintlli. Second row: R. Kantorski. J. Siruntz. R. Maggilli. G. Conlrino. V. Sobczak. First row: J. Haktr. R. Kokoski, F. Taniberino, Dr. kliniowski. M. Sermuksnis. C. Neiner. Officers Frank J. Tamberino President Paul R. Perzynski Vice-President Carol Neiner Secretary Jeanne Baker Treasurer John F. Fader Sergeant-ai-Arms Father James Koerber Chaplain Robert Kokoski Faculty Advisor The Newman Club was originally organized at the University of Penns)lvania in 1893. Now, Catholic students in over 500 clubs in the United States partici- pate in its religious services, community drives, cultural activities, and social gatherings. This year was a particularly grand one for us. We were pleased to have some very fine speakers at our meetings and services, and we were able to discuss current problems and topics. At the Fall Frolic, the Newman Club claimed first prize for the best skit. It has been quite a few years since we last captured the Cherry Cup and once again we were very proud. Christ- mas time prompted our aiuiual drive for underprivi- leged families in the neighborhood. Christmas baskets were gathered together and distributed. We thank very much all those who aided us in this drive by their very gracious donations. Next year additional fmiclions are being planned. These include a bus trip to several religious places, a community breakfast and mass, other fine speakers, and an effort to combine the Newman Clubs of all the Pro- fessional Schools of the I ' niversity of Maryland. We look forward to another fine and busy year. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Officers Ki.AiNE KvKRT President Nancy C. Sappe Vice-President Marjorif. Abramovitz Recording Secretary Jeanne Bakek Corresponding Secretary Nancy L. Gibbon Treasurer Carol Neiner Pledge Mistress LainlMla Kappa Sigma I ' harmaieutical Sorority is a major organization for women in pharmacy. Through this sorority our sisters have found lasting friendships, good times and availaf)h ' help. We started the year off by hearing all ahout tlu ' Biennial Convention held in Detroit, Michigan, in August. Our delegate to the convention. Elaine Evert, brought back many helpful ideas, new friends from all over the Lnited States and ( " anada. and much encour- agement for future years. hile in Detroit. Elaine was crowned ' " Miss Personalitv of the Convention. She shared honors with B. Olive Cole, an alumna of E[)silon Chapter who was elected Woman of the ear. All in all. it was a wondi-rful conMiiticni. Due III the five ear rurriculutn going into effect this fall, we only had one pledge to join our sororit . V ick Kuchinsky. Vicky started pledging in iNovernlicr and was formallv invited in Ecl ruar . c are lia|ip In have her as a new mendicr. During the year, the LaMibs lia i- been iiusy. Eirst we celebrated Founders ' Day with the Alumnae Chapter with a dinner and our traditional ceremony. Before we knew it. we were on stage in the Alumni Frolic. Before Thanksgiving we all tried our skills at roller skating; then came Christmas with its welcome two weeks " vacation. The second semester was just as full of activities: informal and formal initiation, an ice skating party, observance of Hygeia Day and finally our big l)an(|uet of the vear for the installation of the new officers for 1961-1 ' X)2. The professional world of |)harmacy will be well stocked with Latiibs of Epsilon this vear. Graduating this ear are Janice Stank, Nancy Sappe and Elaine E ert. Lambda Kappa Sigma is sorrv to see them go, but we are sure that |)liarina( will be as proud to have tliciii as we are. They will be ati asset in their new phase (if lifi the professiniial world. 46 5C p c 5- 2 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA FRATERNITY HvKRV HXMKT HKMt SUGARMAN Harmond Amernick Yale Caplan Sydney Hamet Julian Sober Officers Directorum Sub-Direclorum Excheque Recording Signare Corresponding Signare Bellarum After a slow sumiiuT. Ka|)[)a finally got into the swing of things by having a tremendous back to school affair. I ' .veryone went home rocking from one thing or another. This year was a special year for AZO in Baltimore because it was host to the entire fraternilv at the Kastern Regional Convention. The convention was held on November . " i and 6 at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. Delicious food was served and excellent enter- tainment was provided to assure that everyone enjoyed himself. In the fall AZO -lima e(l an undefeated season with a hard fought uin over I ' lii Delta (!iii in the atirmal Toilet iiowl. This enalili ' d us to win our second school tropliv in a row. During the season the team showed a strong defense sparked b linieK irilitre|ilioiis li ort (Jrossblatl. The offensive leaiii was led bv lr llevnian with his rutniiiig and |)assing to (iaptain Irv Silen. This year ' s New Year ' s Affair was the biggest and 48 best in Kappa history. With a good !)and. plenty to eat and drink, noiseniakers and decorations of all types, we welcomed in the new year. Credit must be given to .Sandv Bias and his capable social committee for putting on a fabulous affair which w ill go down in AZO history. Kvervone. as usual, crammed for fitials ai d then celebrated their completion at AZO ' s annual After Finals .Stag. Because of its success last year, another drug show was held at the AZO house during the Easter Vacation. Several of the bigger drug houses attended with ade- (juate samples and literature for all who came. Later in the year, such events as the amiual bowling party and the Last Blast were also presented. AZO wishes to congratulate the following fraters lipiin their successful conipletion of Pharmacy School: Larr Block. Rob Sliekman. Beryl Lerner. Harry Hamet. Norlv (Jrossblall. Irv . " ilen. arren Zerwilz, liill Taiiak. (ierry Gordon and I ' hillip W ' einer. PHI DELTA CHI Officers ' alter Mackay Worthy Chief-Counsellor Richard Clincer Worthy lice-Counsellor Stephen Laier Worthy Keeper oj Records and Seals Dennis Smith orlhy Keeper oj Finances Thomas Keller If orihy Vice Keeper of Records and Seals Reid Zim.MER Worthy lice Keeper of Finances UOLCLAS McNeill Worthy Master oj Arms Chester Price Worthy Inner Guard liiiiilKT IMl-SON II Orlln I ' rclatc John Fader Worthy Historian Dr. Donald E. Shay Worthy Faculty Advisor Dk. I{ali ' ii v.. Shangkavv II orihy Faculty Advisor Mi;. Dkan K. Leavitt Worthy Faculty Advisor Ii:. JdiiN W . liECKKR Worthy Faculty Advisor 1 lie U(,ti (. ' liiaplci of I ' hi Dulta (Jii uijilics llic l»f.-t of success to its graduating brothers. We hope that they will hecoiiie interested it) the projects of the alumni chapter, and work for them as they have done for us. Skip, Harv, Doug. Ben, Gus, Dick, Frank, Jim. and Diiufilas. you have proven yourselves to he jiood men; now prove yourselves to be great men. Think back to the many things that make I ' iii Delta l hi (ii.-lincli e Irom all other orj;anizalions; hold these things sacred and hope that in the years to come, young men. as vou have done, will become initialed into I ' hi Delta Chi and feel that same influeiue of fralernalism. Remember the dances, the smokers, the parlies, aeid most of all. remendier ■■Alternni. Mierius. Aii ilio I ' ael. " Al our | rin): (uriiiul. Sluilv lime. 50 PHI SIGMA DELTA Union of Phi Alpha and Phi Sigma Delta Officers AhnoI.I) B|. 1 STKIN I ' M I. J Mll.dN 1. i:i:mi: II. I ' .i.dck Lt;oi Sii au(,i;l HiNin l.i: i Master Fralrr I icf-Masli-r F rater Treasurer Secretary Serjeant-at-Arms After a sumniii nf liard «(prk. iiiiirh play, and much pianiiing. the Phi Beta incii iMidcd llic summer with a ha ride to New (laleddtiia. Thereafter. «e set to work iiidustriousU. and. Ii a li(ike (d nud lortuiK ' . tili- taiiied the first {• ' raternit llou.«e the chapter has had in ahout three years. The huildinji. at 6.51 West Pratt Street, still needs some work hut promises to be a real home awav from home for the fraters of the chapter, (he three-story structure holds quite a hit of promise for amateur interior decorators who need practice. We have been informed by the Museum of Art that our house is a candidate in the " Ten Most Architecturally Significant Buildings of 1960-01 " contest. The first social event of the school year was held in conjunction with the Phi Delta Chi Fraternity at their house in late October — The Halloween Pumpkin Ball. K er one I almost I was costumed and it was hard to tell which witch was wliich. arious beatiiicks singing offbeat songs captured the alli ' iitioti of the audience at intervals. All in all. a good lime was had b all who attended. Soon after lhi» llie I ' all I ' icilic di ' xeiided upmi US. and the Phi Sigs with the aid nf llic Cincn and I ' .Ii( t Mess w on third prize. I ' Kitl Irfl lis furevei ' . In he encased in llic slircmds cif llic pa l. and I ' Xil was upon us. three-act play in fi e pails irililled " Pinal I ' .xams " soon followed. ' ! his was fnllciwed 1p llic ' 1 (irU Fifth Atmual Founders ' Day Dinner and Dance in late February. Several after-mo ie and record parties were held in March and .April, thus closing out a social season which included a few stags and started with the .lOth Annual National ( " onvention in Detroit in early .September. I here is. we ihink. great reason win this ear of l ' Hi(l()l will he n-fi ' ired In in the fiilnii ' as a ear of (Ireal Decisimi for us. The fulnre augi ' rs well: and niii iiKiiiN iindirlakings shall eventually bear fruil. with Imiii ' IiI ii-aped li ail. 52 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION liKKIllA M. IJlOACZ Honorary President 1%01961 Being a native of Baltimore, Mrs. Budacz spent the best part of her life in East Baltimore, where she was born. The community was good to her; and she, in turn, has made an effort to reciprocate. She received her fundamental educa- tion in pLihlic schools and then spent four pleasant and inspiring years at Goucher College where she received her A.B. degree. After four intervening years, she entered Pharmacy School, then a stone ' s throw awav from the law building, in which there was a large enough lecture room to take care of the entire class of 13.S in physiology. One of the students in that class was her brother; another, her husband to be. whom she married five years after graduation. As a bride, Mrs. Budacz walked into an established business and became active in all of its phases. V ' ith mutual interests, team work prospered in the Budaczs ' I ' harmacv on Kast Avenue and Donnell Street. After eighteen years, however, they left it to manage their present store dealing in furniture and appliances. In 1937. Mrs. Budacz became treasurer of the Alutnni Association; this stenmied from an earlier interest in the then young and growing organization. In 1955, Dr. B. Olive Cole presented her with a silver bowl and a bouquet of roses fni behalf of the Alumni Association commemorating her loyal service. At the June ban(|uet in 19()(). when retiring after 2.S years of service, the association presented her with a plaque. Mrs. Budacz believes that Pharmacy is a very challenging profession for women because women are patient, have endurance, and are quite adept. She believes that these qualities serve them well professionally. Mrs. Budacz resides in a very gracious home on Argonne Drive. She is grateful for the time she now has to enjoy the things she had never been able to do in her very busy and active life. She is especially thankful for the time she has to spend with her two grandsons. Mrs. Budacz has set an example for conduct for the person who wants to be truly professional; and. although the association feels a great loss in the retire- ment of her active services, it is thankful to her for years of dmotcd services and contributions to the profession. Irving I. Cohkn President PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Welcome to the Wonderful World of the ' Alumni ' It is indeed a pleasure and pri ilege to extend iii sincere congratulations, as President of the Alumni Assoc iaiioii of the School of Pharmacy, to you who are about to be grad uated from our Alma Mater. ou have just completed a trying and diflicult curriculum filled to make you real professional men and women, which I trust you will be and practice to be in the years before ou. Having been closely associated with the Alumni Association for many years, 1 have followed the advent of your class through our pharmacy school. We of the Alumni Asso- ciation are proud of von. We should like ver mui h to have ou join with u of llic liiiiini Association in the furtherment of the profession of pharmac in all il main phases: educa- tional, retail, professional, research, and matiufacturing. Join a great group of men and women drdicalcd to the profession of pharniacN. Donl wail until later in life to take part in oui arious activities in which ou will find a happy relaxa- tion from your everyday chores. I wish you success in your chosen profession in the years to come and iiopc you will join with us of the Alumni Association. 54 James P. Cracc, Jr. First } ' ice-President Samuel A. Goldstein Second Vice-President Dr. Frank J. Slama Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. Nelson Warfield Treasurer Victor H. MoRtENKOTH, Jr. Chairman Milton A. Friedman Robert J. Kokoski John F. Neutze 55 frttizitiiHMi 1 t:;;::;;;;: ■•«■ L «i|| fUP ft ) M H 2V 1 F K it H f 3 1 • 1 i t w f m • 1 B B ■t l K ' ' w K M ■ r n . f H iM Hiii B J HH. T Slandin !. tejl In rif;ht : L. (luhin ky. A. Pri-ldn)). H. Kii-mwrliir. (.. Sainlli-r. 1!. Ko-lir. Scaled: Vi . Hiiiiriili, J. Lir. R. Kokoski. TERRA MARIAE STAFF JlNE K. Lkk Ai.i.w S. I ' ldsrooi ' I.OI IS (ilJBINSKY ' |I,LI M .1. Hi IM!I( II FJaRBAKX . I ' osTKH Charles A. Sandlek DE NIs B. Smith ROBEKI J. KoKo-KI The sl;iir nminM liki- In ixtrnil mir lliiiriks Id ;ill ihosc who have cimlrilxilril of iliiin il i - in the success of the Tekka Makiae. ' H . «■ should like to mention especially Mr. Koliert J. Kokoski. our a(l isor. Mr. F.dilor .t.isislaiit Editor Co-AssislanI Editor Business Manager Assistant Hiisinrfs Manaper l ' holop,rapher An Editor Eaculty Advisor 11.11 ( luiMriHrlicr. Miss an S;i|i|ii ' . Mi .lulie Peterson. Mr. ilo Tin. Hi. Mr. Mirvi l.irner. Mr. W ' arrin ciwit . ;iiiil llii ' nllicf ;-l;lir. 56 like ' professvonat? is T uorTh ' iT ? " the beaatX oT tWmcV " Darn V tSczf V ALUMNI FROLIC Thursday. November 3, 1960. marked the night of another successful Alumni Frolic, especially significanl because of the new judging system for entertainment and because this was the first opixirlunit) for the intro- duction of the (College I ' ark pliarniacN students. Fol- lowing introductory remarks and a few words from Dean i oel F. Foss. the highlight (d the c eniiig got underway with the skits and individual acts of the undergraduates. Skits were funnier than ever this year, as fraternities and sororitv ied for the ( " herrv Activitv Cup. Alpha Zeta Omega fraternit) initiated the show with a satire of life in the " tNpical [)harniac whi h pro cd to lie atypical in the e cs of the judges although it managed to draw the first feeble strains of laughter from the audience. But then, audiences always are slow to react and the first group is at a disadvantage by having to warm U|) the audience. Ralph Sollods piano solo then followed, as the first indi idual act of the evening. Development of maimfacturing from medicine man to date was subtK j)ortrayed by the girls of Landida Kappa Sigma, who again failed to impress the judges and still lukewarm audience. Strunnning his guitar and crooning Flvis style, sophomore Neal Jacobs easily won over the audience, preparing them for the next fralernitv skit — I ' hi Delta ( hi s candv counter drug- store scene with a blue-jeaned. cigar-smoking, janitor- pharmacist acting most unprofessional but hilariousK funny, and bringing second prize to this group of actors. Messrs. f ' atel. Brown. Vi ' arfield and Fpstein next ga e an instrumental interpretation of Fast-meets- est for their indi i lual act. Then, the Newman Club, often considered an insignificant group, presented the most riotousK hilarious skit of the e ening with their idea of a mock coinention for the " ■pharmocral I ' arty, " (daiits in the audience, and a climaxing line bv Castro Bean. " ... a chicken in every locker. " " which certainly provided their locker-full by winning them first prize and possession of the Cup. Another winner followed suit, as the Monumental Trio of .Messrs. Grubb. ( ' linger and Per riski harmonized, singing folk ballads in the Kingston Trio fashion. And. the finale came when Phi Sigma Delta fraternity presented their " blackmail order " pharmacy skit, netting themselves third prize in the competititin. While the judges deliberated, the first of the five- Near j)harma( students were indi iduall introduced on stage. Judges awarding the prizes were Messrs. Morgenroth. I ' ortney and W ' arfield. with alternates Levin and Mouat. With dancing and an elaborate display of refreshments a most enjoyable evening came to a close. Special thanks are extended to Dr. Frank Slama and to the Alumni Association, who deserve credit for a most successful Fourteenth Animal Alumni Frolic. Tlie Newman ( liih ia|ilini- ih. ( lunv ( ii|i. I iir ( tM lady. Lyiliu Eli ' unor Pinkhaiii. at llii- I ' liariiiixTal ( oiwrnli ' iii . . . . etfmtin (Jub. 58 Manufacturing Mortisone . . . Lambda Kappa Sigma. The Pharmacist sweeps clean . . . Phi Delta Chi. The Monumental Trio, R. dinger. J. Grubb and P. Perzynski. College Park Pharmacy Students, Class of 1965. Neal Jacobs East meets West. H. Brown. I. Epstein, N. Patel, A. Warfield. Life in a typical pharmacy . . . Alphii Zela Omega. Refreshment Time. The Sappfield Sisters " 19S9 Frcdic. " FINAL EXAM A. Match Personality with Expression: 1. Mr. Kaufman a. oitli uf wrtli iniic. 2. Miss Gittinger l . W li i am 1 td arum- uilli a luili ' rit ' : ' 3. Dr. Miller c. IM like to start a fru minuti ' s carU tmlay. 4. Dean Foss d. This cxijcriminl untks lu ' ltci in siimmtT lIiiiuI. 5. Mr. Kumkuniian e. It uoiiid lii4i(ic) f ( u IVuijK-. 6. Dr. Slania f. Isn ' t that interesting! 7. Dr. Kstahrodk g. Nice talk! a. Dr. Allen h. W liatM I tell you ' . ' ' 9. Mr. Levine i. Lose that hunk and mpu make a new one. 10. Dr. Diioreidxts j. We expeet ou all tu ait like ladies and f-enllemen. 11. Frank Cw nar k. Let ' s consider . . . 15. True or False: 1. The girls always get belter marks than the boys for the simple reason thai the slud more llian the boys do. 2. Marvin Kushnick goes by the nickname of " Mouth. " .3. F.lliotI will always be known to the class as NAS I neat and speedy). 4. A certain classmate is known as " .Squirrel " because she adores climbirii: trees. .5. Mr. Edward Marlowe is from the deep South: and. after having to teach us accounting, he ' ll probably want to go back. 6. The oid reason Doug alkling made it in " 1 years is because his fralerniU brothers crarmiied the knowl- edge in him the night before exams. 7. Harry Hatnet hopes he will fail so that llie brothers can be gradualcd together. H. Mrs. Lee can gi c all of hei thanks for her Ivho Chi acceplaric c lo June Eng. 9. Pharmacy was easy for Mrs. Stank because she had taught it to Mr. Stank the ear before. ID. Organic is easier the second time around . . . ask an slndciil. 11. Dr. Shangraw believes that women make billi-r pliar rnari l than men. 12. Cocculus is a branch of higher mathematics. 1.3. Dean Foss is a six- ear man. C Fill in the missing name: 1. Dr. was alnio-l lliiov n olf a train in i-( on-in for askint; for the 7 ' )c spread. 2. George had lo ha e hi.- stomach pumped in I iii ersil llo pilal after eating a leilain cand bar sprinkled with Itrncine. 1). Malh iCi.rreil to Pi decimal places): I. ou are filling a prescription, one of the ingredient.- of which i codeine phosphate, ' t gr. A piece of plaster falls onto the balance and is triturated with the drug lo an homogenous powder. Total weight now is 40 gr. ilh ihi- resulting aliipiol. what i- onr decision anilla or i hoeolale? 60 2. On a given evening, Ben Boztnan consumed: a. One pint 86.5 proof Whiskey. N.F. b. One fifth 40 proof Sherry Wine. N.F. c. Four ounces Elixir Terpin Hydrate. d. Ten drops Peppermint Spirit. Calculate proof gallons, assuming blood volume to be eight quarts. 3. A pharmacist gets 4 gallons of Butibarbital Sodium Flixir from Culvert Drug. After soaking off the plastic seal he poured the elixir into a rusty barrel and replaced it with green dye solution. If the light absorbence of the food di,e solution and elixir are the same, who squealed? E. Multiple Choice (circle correct answer I : Sample: Dr. Costello is class advisor of: a. Sophomore, b. Junior, c. Senior class. 1. The tables and chairs were removed from the boys " lounge because of: a. Rowdiness. b. Cleanliness. c. Good natured fun. d. None of the above. 2. Full size lockers should line the locker wall because: a. They are easier to sleep in. b. There is more room for basketball. c. They allow for better lighting. d. None of the above. 3. Dr. Costello acquired his nickname " lefty " because: a. He has his gear shift on the left side. b. His amoebae are left pseudopoded. c. His right arm is wooden. d. None of the above. 4. The Lilly Tour may be improved by : a. A more scientific a|)proach to research problems. b. A fire at the Kentucky Street plant. c. Elimination of Lilly Plant Tours. d. None of the above. 5. Students using the Health Sciences Library ought to be more considerate because: a. Students are sleeping. b. Students are reading subjects ahead of lecture time. c. Quiz time. d. None of the above. 6. Which one of the following students is not a senior: a. The Rabbit. b. The Snail. c. The Turtle. d. The Squirrel. 7. Dr. Ich has the girls in the first row because: a. He thinks they are deaf. b. He wants the bo)s to have a chance to study doses during class. c. He thinks ladies should come before gentlemen. d. None of the above. 61 OUR TRIP TO LILLY " WrVc herr berausr weVf Fieri-! " ' Al llif bamjui-t. " l I ■-. li. Kiikii-ki. «■ I i lil iiiir lunili. Irirllil- Wf nirl ill I ilK. Insurance for the Pharmacist MAYER and STEINBERG, Inc. General Insurance Brokers and Agents 1800 N. Charles St., Baltimore 1, Md. PLaza 2-7311 " Your policy is only as good as your agent. " PESTS TERMITES " Call the Rose Man " SA. 7-6118 Our 100th year ROSE EXTERMINATOR CO. Resinol Ointment Made in Ballimore Contains: Resorcin. Oil i{ Cade. Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide. Bismuth Sulinitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum hase to soothe and lubricate dry irr itated skin. Famous for 60 years for its prompt, long-lasting relief from skin itching, burning and minor soreness. Suggest also, new RE.SINOL 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 of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 CURTAIN AVENUE Baltimore 18, Maiyland Compliments of The National Pharmaceutical Mfg. Co. Baltimore, Maryland Best Wishes from MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. L. G. BALFOUR CO. 406 W. Saratoga St. LE. 9-4066 Herb Brown Pharmacy School Rings Trophies Favors Dance Programs Fraternity Jewelry C o ni I m e n t s of The Henry B. GILPIIS Company Since 1845 . . . The Progressive Force in Muss Driifi Distribution BALTIMORE • DOVER • NORFOLK • WASHINGTON Best Wishes from: HYNSOIN, WESTCOTT DUNINIINC;. INC. Congrttlulations and Best Wishes J DRUG STORES PHARMACIES SINCE 1U3 Congratulations arid Best Wishes CLASS OF ' 61 %AMi!U THE ECKELS ICE CREAM DAIRY CO. 2336 E. North Avenue Baltimore 13, Maryland BRoadway-6-8400 ii IF ITS ' ordens ICE CREAM ' .v rery big on Flavor Compliments of SOLOMON BROS. PHARMACY 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. First name in ice cream For over a half-century Compliments of MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM put YOURSELF in the Upjohn picture... The scientists who search for new drugs . . . the chemists who synthesize new compounds . . . the pharmacists who design and prepare the dosage forms . . . the clinicians who show that new agents work where none worked before. The results of all their efforts— vital new drugs for better health — depend for tlieir presentation to the medi- cal profession on a select hand- ful of men. To physicians these professional representatives are The Upjohn Company. Phy- sicians turn naturally to them to keep up witli advances in Llpjohn therapy. The responsibility is great. Such a man must he well versed in the sciences, with a thorough knowledge of pharmacology and therapeutics; and he must lie able to meet members of the medical profession on etpial terms. It is quite possiiilc that your pharmaieutical training has e(|uipped you for a sales ca- reer with Upjohn. If it has. then your future is unlimited. If you feel yiMi are qualified to be trained for one of the most chal- lenging careers the pharmaceu- tical fiebl has to offer, write for more information to Don Mere- dith, The I pjohn Company, K,ihim,i .oo, Michigan. I Upjohn Thr rpiohn Companr [_ ■ ' KaUma ou. Michigan STEWART IN-FRA-RED COMMISSARY OF BALTIMORE, INC. HOT - TOASTED - SANDWICH SERVICE Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS NEW STORE SET-UPS A SPECIALTY Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries Store Fixtures = 23-25 South Charles Street Bahimore 3, Maryland H U R E ' DRUG STORES Established 1929 A.Ph.A. After graduation, your A.Ph.A. mem- bership will he your main link with other members of your profession. Be sure to maintain an active interest in YOUR professional organization. Dedicated to the discovery and development of better medicines for better fiealtfi- since 1841. Smith Kline French Laboratories i j 120 years of service to the health professiorjs t j»jl ktnaim T»

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.