University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1962 volume:
1962 TERRA MARIAE Published by the Senior Class of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland WE DEDICATE l)n. Francis M. Miller Dr. A. W. Richeson We dedicate this yearbook to the two men who bave served as our class advisors during the last four years. In a dedication it is often quite difficult to find the correct adjectives and words of praise. This is espe- cially Inn- in our case. hen a man has had a part in the shaping of a young mind, the deeds and accomplish- ments of the individual are his testimonial. We. the Class of 1962. fervently hope that in our future 1 i i we may live up to the expectations of our class ad isors, Dr. A. W. Richeson and Dr. Francis M. Miller. Four years ago, when we entered our Freshman year at the School of Pharmacy, wc were greeted by a kindly gentleman wearing " frameless " glasses. During the next two years each one of us. especially around the sixth week of the semester, came into personal contact with Dr. Richeson. Needless to say, many times these were not our happiest moments. Thoughout the trying first years of college, Dr. Richeson. through his genu- ine foresight and understanding of the student, guided us on the straight and narrow, and very often treacher- ous, path to the Junior year. Bachelor of Science. University of Richmond. 1918: Master of Arts, Johns Hopkins University, 1925; Doctor of Philosophy in Mathematics. 1928 — these were his credentials. To them add a high character and tin- wisdom of time to form the individual. We are indeed privileged to say that we knew such a person as Dr. Richeson. With the advent of the professional program. Dr. Richeson was transferred to College Park. The following September, Dr. Francis M. Miller, presently Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, was appointed our class advisor. In Dr. Miller many of us found a warm and close friend. A quality which all too often is lacking in an instructor, that of sincere help- fulness, flows ever-abundantly in Dr. Miller. He is the type of person who can vacate his ivory tower and talk to the student on the student ' s level. Throughout the Junior and Senior years, whether joking with us on a trip or sincerely giving ad ice in the confines of h+s office. Dr. Miller has amply demonstrated this trait. After obtaining his Bachelor of Science degree at Western Kentucky State College in 1946, Dr. Miller went to Northwestern I rdversity where he received bis Doctor of Philosophy degree in 1949. Next came post- doctoral studies at Harvard Liniversity. In 1919 he became Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemis- try at the School of Pharmacy. Dr. Miller was promoted to Associate Professor in 1952 and to Professor in 1961. At the present time, his main interest is in organic com- pounds which may be useful in the treatment of mental disease. To sum up the feeling which each and every one of us of the graduating class has for Dr. Miller, we say with deepest humility. " He ' s one of the guys. " This trite remark, said so often by one of us. is the student ' s way of expressing gratitude for a job well done. In closing the Class of 1962 says " thanks " to Dr. Richeson and to Dr. Miller for the time and energy they have devoted to us and to wish to you the success which vou so much deserve. Dr. Noel E. Foss Dean oj the School oj Pharmacy DEAN ' S MESSAGE To the Class of 1962: During the |ia i four years, your class bas progressed through the course of study. increasing in knowledge with cadi year of advancement. You have undertaken man) worthwhile and purposeful activities, either singl) or in groups. In the years ahead, most of you will be filling posts of trust in retail and hospital pharmacies, where you will dispense health along with every transaction, or in wholesale and manufacturing pharmaceutical establishments where you will also have opportunities to use your pro- visional knowledge. ou bave been prepared for a professional career in pharmacy, one of the health science callings devoted to public well-being: but your education thus far has been preparation. ou have been exposed to many facts, principles, theories, to logic, to reasoning, and to practical application. All of this has been formal preparation for the beginning steps you will take in your own professional practice. ou have demonstrated your competence to learn, and to apply your knowledge, as evidenced by the diploma awarded to you. With the diploma comes an obligation to continue to do all that you can to deserve that award, and one way is by advancing your knowledge in pharmacy. I congratulate you upon having completed your college education and training at a time when the opportunities for services are limitless, and wish for you success and happiness in the pursuit of your calling. Noel E. Foss. Dean Faculty NOEL E. FOSS Dean and Professor of Pharmacy Ph.C, South Dakota State College, 1929; B.S. in Pliarm.. 1929: M.S., University of Man-land, 1932: Ph.D., 1933. CAS1MIR T. 1CHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Pli.G.. University of Maryland. 1929: B.S. in Pharm., 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. W. ARTHUR PURDUM Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Pli.G.. University of Maryland, 1930; B.S. in Pharm.. 1432: M.S.. 1934: Ph.D., 1941. FRANCIS M. MILLER Professor of Chemistry B.S.. Western Kentucky State College, 1946: Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1949. DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Microbiology U.S.. Lebanon Yallev College, 1937; M.S.. University of Manland. 1938: Ph.D., 1943. FRANK J. SLAMA Professor of Pharmacognosy Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Pharm., 1928: M.S.. 1930; Ph.D., 1935. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 1937; Ph.D., 1949. LESLIE C. COSTELLO Associate Professor of Physiology B.S., University of Manland, 1952; M.S., 1954; Ph.D., 1957. NORMAN J. DOORENBOS Associate Professoi of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Chem., I niversit} ol Michigan, 1950: M.S., 1951 ; Ph.D., 1953. ERNST KLESPER (5515(0111 Professor a! Chemistry I liplom ( hemike, I niversit] ol Ham- burg, ivr, I : I)., re. ii.it.. 1954 RALPH P. SHANCRAW Issistant Professoi of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1952; M.S., 1954; Ph.D., I niversit] oi Michigan, 1959. EARL F. BECKER, JR. Instructor in Microbiology B.S., Muhlenberg I allege, 1951 ; M.S. George Washington 1 niversity, 1957, NICOLAS ZENKER Assistant Professoi of Biochemistry Candidal en Sciences Chimiques, 1 Diver- sity (if Louvain, 1948; M.A., t aiversitj of California, 1953; Ph.D., 1958. ROBERT J. KOKOSK1 Instructor in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1956. DEAN E. LEAV1TT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 1954: M.S.. 1957. PHILLIP J. LEVINE Instructor in Pharmacy B.S., Rhode Island College of Phar- macy, 1955: M.S.. University of Mary- land, 1957. RICHARD D. DEAN Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., University of Maryland, 1950; M.ed., Johns Hopkins University, 1954. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration A.B., University of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 1953. PAUL C. BOSSLE Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., Loyola College of New Orleans. 1961. LOUIS DIAMOND Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, L961. CARL L. HE1FETZ Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 1957; M.S., 1960. STANLEY A. KOCH Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., George Washington University, 1956. MARION I. MANION Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., Centro Escolar Univer- sity, Manila, 1953; Medical Technology, Flushing Hospital, 1958. EUGENE G. REIER Graduate Assistant B.S., University of Maryland, 1958; M.S., 1961. M. DAVID RIOHMAN Graduate Issistant U.S. in 1 ' Iku in.. I niversit) " I Marylar I960; FRANCIS J. TINNEY Graduate Assistant U.S. in I ' liann.. St John ' s Universitv, L959; M.S., 1961. NOT l ' K II RED ADELE B BALLMAN Issistanl Professoi of English . .. Goucher College, 1926; Ph D . The Johns 1 1 [ k i n - I niversity, 1935. OFFICE STAFF Miss M. Beatty, Mrs. D. Kennedy, Mrs. F. Plitt, Mrs. D. Gue. Seniors CLASS OF 1962 Slnntlinn: l .lalilori. K. Kulh. I. Samson. Seated: S. Hamet, Dr, F. Miller. L. Gubinsky. ( ffirers Dr. Francis M. Miller Faculty Advisor Sydney Hamet President Louis Gubinsky Vice-President Irv Samson Secretary Paul Jablon Treasurer Eddie Roth Historian James Konrad S.G.A. Representative 11 HARMOND HERSH AMERNICKJ Alpha Zeta Omega, Corresponding Secretary 2, Fraternity Open House 2, Treasurer 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3. 4: Interfraternity Athletics 1, 2. LARRY LOUIS AUGSBURGER ' ■Lar " A.Ph.A. 3. 4. EDWARD PHILIP BECKER " Eddie " Alpha Zeta Omega: A.Ph.A. 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 1, 3, 4; Open House 1. LAWRENCE HOWARD BLOCK " l.un " Phi Sigma Delta. Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Pledgemaster 4, Frolic Committee 2. 3, 4: A.Ph.A. 1, 2. . ' i. 4: Student Government Alliance 1, 2. 3. 4. Representative 2; Alumni Frolic 2, 3. 4; Open House 1; Inter- fraternity Sports 2. 3. 4. ARNOLD LEE BLAUSTEIN " Officer Blau " Phi Sigma Delta, President 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4, Assistant Treasurer 4; Student Government Alliance, Athletic Com- mittee 4: M.Ph.A. Student Committee 4. ANDRE T. CALAS " Buzz ' ERNEST ALLAN BOATMAN " Ernie " Phi Delta hi. RICHARD GRAHAM CLINOER " Rich " Phi Delta Chi, Vice President 3, Chair- man Huns, • Committee 2; A.I ' h.V 3, I I lean ' s Vcademic Medal I : ' la - Historian _ ' : I n tun i Frolic 2, 3; Enter- [ratemitj Sports 1. 2, 3, 4. GABRIEL MICHAEL CONTRINO " Gabe; Gabby Phi Delia Chi, Prelate 3. Treasurer 4: A.Ph.A. 2. 3. 4: Newman Club 2. 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 2, 3, 4: Open House 2, 3; Interfraternily Sports 2, 3. 4. STEPHEN GANDEL " Steve " Alpha Zeta Omega: A.Ph.A. 3. 4: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3, 4; Open House 1; Terra Mariae, Business Manager 4. NANCY LEE GIBBON " Nanc " Lambda Kappa Sigma, Corresponding Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, President 4: A. Ph. A.. Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, Program Chairman 4; Extracurricular Medal 3; Class Sec- retary 3: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3: Open House 1 : Terra Mariae Staff 4. JOHN EASTMAN GRUBB Phi Delia Chi, A.Ph.A. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. 2: University " I Maryland Var- sity Golf Team 2. 3, 4. LOUIS GUBINSKY " Gub " Alpha Zeta Omega; A.Ph.A. 2. 3, 4; Rho Chi, President 4; Dean ' s Academic Medal 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2. 3; Vchievement Vward 3; Rho Chi " Rem- ington Practice of Pharmacy " ' 2; Fresh- man Chemistry Award 1: Class Vice President I: Alumni Frolic 1, 2; Rho I hi Hay .!. I: Terra MARIAE, Co-Assist- ani Editor 3, Siaff 4. GORDON MARSHALL HARRISON " Slick? .Ph.A. 3, 4: Dean ' s List 2: Student Government Alliance 3; Class Vice- President 3. SYDNEY HERBERT HAMET " Sid " Alpha Zeta Omega, Corresponding Sec- retary 3; A.Ph.A. 3, 4; Rho Chi 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Extracurricular Medal 3; Certificate of Honorable Men- tion 3 ; Class Treasurer 1 : Class Presi- dent 3, 4: Alumni Frolic 1, 2; Rho Chi Day 3; Interfraternity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. BENNETT RALPH KANTOROW " Ben " A.Ph.A. I PAUL ALLAN M. JABLON " Jabby " Phi Sigma Delta, Vice Master-Frater 3; V.Ph.A. I. 2, 3, 1: Rho ( hi, Histo- rian 1 1 Dean ' s Academic Medal I i Dean ' s List I, 2; lass I reasurei ' ROBERT RICHARD KANTORSK1 " Pope " Newman Club I. 2, 3, I. President 2; I Iran ' I,is| I. ALBERT KATZ •• - A. I ' h. . 1. 2; Extracurricular Medal 2. JEROLD ALLAN KEMPLER " Jerry " Phi Sigma Delta: A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s List 1 : Interfraternity Sports I, 2. 3. 4. LOUIS REICHERT KERN, JR. " Louie " Phi Delta Chi, Recording Secretary 2, Treasurer 3: A. Ph. A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Program Committee Chairman 2: Phi Delta Government Alliance, Representative 1, 2: Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4: Open House 1: Interfraternity Sports 1. 2, 3, 4: Reporter for " The Terrapin " 1, 2. JAMES GERARD KONRAD " Jim " Phi Delta Chi: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3, 4: Rho Chi 3, 4. Vice-President 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 3: Dean ' s List 2. 3: i ri nli. ate of Honorable Mention 2. 3. STEPHEN LE BRUN LAUER " Stei ■ " Phi Delta Chi, Correspondent 3; Vice- President 4: A.Ph.A. 3. 4: Alumni Frolic 2, 3; Interfraternity Sports 2, 3, 4. WALTER PRICE MACKAY " Bill " Phi Delta Chi. Treasurer 3. President 4: A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Rho Chi 3. 4; Extracurricular Medal 1. 2: Student Government Alliance 1. 2, 3: Class President 1. 2: Alumni Association Representative, Entertainment Com- mittee ]. 2, 3. KELVIN RONALD LEVITT " Ganz " Alpha Zeta Omega, Corresponding Signal e 4: Alumni Frolic 1. 4. RONALD FRANCIS MAGG1TT1 Newman ( lull 1,2,3, I: Alumni Frolic i. :;. i. FRANK J MAC.KOWIAK " h ninl. " Phi Delta « hi; VPh. V 3, 4. RICHARD STERLING McKENNA " Rich " Phi Delta Chi; .l ' h. . 2, 3, I. » ROBERT MITCHELL PLUMMER • " Flush " .Ph. . 2, 3, 4. ALLAN SANFORD PRISTOOP " II " Alpha Zeta Omega. A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3, 4: Greek Letter Council 2: Rho Chi 3, 4: Dean ' s Academic Medal 1: Dean ' s List 2: Extracurricular Medal 3: .Student Government Alliance Class Representa- tive 3: Secretary of Executive Council 3: President 4, Social Committee Chair- man 3, Picnic Committee 3. 4; Constitu- tion Committee 4 : Open House 1 : Rhq Chi Day 3, 4: Interfraternity Sports. 1, 2, 3. 4: Terra Mariae Assistant Editor 3. Staff, 4. LEON ROSEN " Jap " Phi Sigma Delta. Secretary 2, Vice- President 3; A.Ph.A. : Extracurricular Medal 1: Student Government Alliance 1. 2. 3; ( ' lass Go-Chairman 1; Dance Committee 1, 2; Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Open House 1: Interfraternity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. SOL ROSENSTEIN " Glycyrrhiza " A.Ph.A. 3, 4; Open House 1. EDWARD BARRY ROTH " Eddie " Alpha Zeta Omega. A.Ph.A. 3, Dean ' s Medal 1 : Class Historian 3, Alumni Frolic 3. CHARLES ALLEN SANDLER " Churk " Alpha Zeta Omega, Decal Chairman 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 4; A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3, 4: Chairman of Senior Prom and Banquet 4: Pharmacy Interprofes- sional School Bowling Team; Picnic Committee, 4: Terra Mariak, Photog- rapher 3. Editor 4. IRWIN SAMSON " In " Alpha Zeta Omega. Historian 2; A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 4. DAVID YALE SERP1CK " Dm e " Upha ••ta ()nn-»a. Social i hariman 2, Sergeant-ai Vrma I: V.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, I: Interprofessional School Senate 1: Stu- dent Government Alliance 1: Class ' o-Chairman I: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. I. M1LDA 1RENA SERMUKSN1S Lambda Kappa Sigma; V.Ph.A. 2, I: Newman ' luh 2. 3. I: Alumni Frolic 2. 3. DENNIS BOYD SMITH " m m " Phi Delta Chi, Inner Guard 1. Record- ing Secretary J. Corresponding Secre- tary 3: Treasurer 3, 4: Eastern Regional Convention Chairman 3; V.Ph.A., Pro- gram Chairman 2. Constitution Com- mittee 4; Extracurricular Medal 2: Interprofessional School Senate, Treas- urer 1, Secretary 2: Student Govern- ment Alliance. Social Chairman 1. 2: Alumni Frolic 1. 4. THEODORE JOHN SOPHOCLEUS " Ted ' A. Ph. A. 1. 2: Alumni Frolic Committc. I. HENRY SUGARMAN " Hank " Alpha Zeta Omega. Social Committee 2. Vice-President 3. President 4: Dean ' s List 1: Alumni Frolic 1. 2. 3, 4: Inter- fraternity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT CHARLES WAGNER " Catnip Herb " A.Ph.A. 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s Academic Medal 2, 3. RICHARD ALLAN WANKEL " Rich " Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Historian 2; Alumni Frolic 3, 4; Open House 1 ; Interfraternity Sports 3, 4. DONALD W. WOLFF y 51 CLASS HISTORY The class of 1962, as we were to be known, en- tered Pharmacy School in September of 1958. We didn ' t know what we were in for, to say the least, and it didn ' t take long for us to learn. In the first year a variety of courses befell us. In English, Dr. Ballman stressed spelling and grammer. We never done realized how we needed it. We also became familiar with England ' s authors and litera- ture. More familiar we ' re sure than the authors would have liked. In Math there was misdoo, doo dimes doo. and how about you. In language it was translation, con- jugation, and guess who she ' s looking at now. Cough! Cough! These were familiar sounds in chemistry lecture. A new record was being set by Dr. Avonda. In lab we learned basic chemistry pro- cedures and how to get on our desks. This must have been done at least 2,000,000 drops — oops, times! Zoology was the cats meow! Bones and muscles galor. We can still smell that lab. Those poor cats never had a chance. Many a brave soul shivered at giving his speech to Mr. DeHaven. And Pharmacy Orientation had us wondering if we were wise in coming into Phar- macy. Thus the first year was now behind us. Now the second year was before us. It was to be a tough one with many problems. Physics being a main one. Whatever we had heard was all true. We were informed of plans to cut down the seating capacity to three rows by mid year. After all there are plenty of seats available in the summer and by then you may be able to see the blackboard. Pharmacy had Mr. Levine. now without a beard, giving out with basic pharmacy techniques and the art of wearing a shirt and tie and still have one ' s Tee shirt showing. The lab and lecture paces were fast. Organic showed us a master at work. We still wonder how Dr. Miller got all his notes on one little card and it took us ten pages. The lab experi- ments weren ' t tough in organic, it was those two hour apparatus set-ups. In Quantitative Analysis we found out how to panic. In lab most of us were four weeks behind before we knew it. More weekends were spent in the lab than at home. When we did get home we al- ways found ourselves making " fudge. " And lest we forget, the Law of Mass Action. The functions of the body, especially writing left- handed, were introduced to us in Physiology. Anyone sitting beyond row one was never seen by our lec- turer. In lab electrical circuits, kymographs, and frogs became familiar sights. We never knew a frog could jump so far without a head. Year two rolled by and Dr. Miller was now our advisor. The second year was pretty hard, we said. How can it get worse? What a joke! Biochemistry introduced us to many new aspects of body mechanisms and actions. Dr. Zenker brought new meaning into the course as it was in a different language. We found interpretation was part of the examination. In lab we had the feminine touch along with bananas, beef hearts, and paper chromatography. It was a struggle but Dr. Zenker was with us all the way. Pharmacognosy took us on a tour of botany, the U.S. P., and the N.F., and if you lived north of orth Avenue you were rated with Linne. Exams were very challenging. The word parenchyma got you at least fifty on any fill in the blank tests. In lab we learned how to draw and identify drugs. Later we would learn how to burn them. Bacteriology brought to our attention many micro- organisms and diseases. Dr. Shay had one fault, he couldn ' t tell time. Boy, those " hour " lectures were long. We also were assigned a much needed term paper. The snow really started to fall now. In lab everything was Gram ( — ) or ( + ). Our grades were mostly negative. Well, its time to mobe! Drug Assay renewed our acquaintances with the fudge and the Law of Mass action. In lab, familiar expressions were heard such as: " how many placebos do you have? " or " who ' s got the phenolphthalein? " Pharmacy was the course that taught us the meat of our profession. We learned many things of every- day interest such as: eutectic curves, interspace porosity, freezing point depression and the crys- talline structure of a suppository. We also learned pharmacy along the way. So with a snow shovel, a piece of cheese, and a prayer we finally made our way thru a most rigorous course taught by Dr. Shangraw. He also saw to it in History of Pharmacy, 22 that by Januarv we departed second onl to Kirmi-i- and I rdang, Economics was badly needed l all of us. h gave us time and a chance to express ourselves mi various subjects, none related to economics. Thus the third year was behind us. It was. to gaj the least, a nio-l complete and difficult " lie. So. the senior year was reached. Man) id us -till nut believ- ing it. It was all downhill now or was it? In CM. P. Dr. Doorenbos introduced us to the chemical actions of many drugs and also to Dr. Ilri kill. In our spare lime he suggested we look for a steroiil which would cure cancer. ilh that sim| di- project spurring us mi we enjoyed an interesting year in the chemical stud) of drugs. Keep those patents coming hoys ! The test of memiirv was on in Pharmacology. Those familiar words " The Dose " were heard again and again. The actions of drugs with which we had come into close contact were studied. We just hope the frogs and dogs didn ' t mind, as we eliminated quite a few in lab. all fur the knowledge of science, of course. Pharmacy, Dr. Mien, and vou. This i- a perfect combination. You ' d he amazed, for example. Iniu we enjoyed this course. It left us wondering man] times about important thin j as: does a teaspoonful really equal five milliliters?: if so. doe- it have any legal standing?: and does Dr. Allen really own Vila- I ' i ' w del I ompan) ? Accounting meant A = L + P. Knowing this and how to debit the credit and credit the debit enabled man] of us to realize we eould ne er he accountants, and we tried so hard! The pregraduates had to cope with differentiation and integral calculus as well a- l.nrk and Shakes- pearian Literature. To other- of the class who were befallen b] bugs, the order of the da] was fumigation and sprinkling with pyrethrums. f course we re- member those i-it- in the hospitals in the four cornel- nf the city. word should he said about marketing, but no one has figured out the idea of the course. iff all that has happened in the past Eour years, nothing will he remembered a- well a- that da) of June 9, 1962 when we walked up In recei e OUT diplomas. It represents many memories and long hard hour- nf studying. It also mean- we have achieved something with which to build a future and security . W e feel we have earned il. 23 In our final year in Pharmacy School, we have own combos. If so. the Class of 1962 would like seen the advent of the " twist " and with it, a to suggest the names that might be given to their ■ " pc- myriad of singing groups. Perhaps our pro- groups, fessors might wish to join the rage and form their Francis and the Grignards Purdum and the Proofers Shay and the Shifts Ballman and the Poets Slama and the Exterminators Costello and the Phyla Casimir and the Cholinergics Gregson and the Bandages Ralph and the Ripples Gaylord and the Toys Zenker and the Spectrophotometers Levine and the T-Shirts Deano and the Green Sheets Avonda and the Coughers Richeson and the How Abouts Kokoski and the Calamines Norman and the Steroids Kumkumian and the End Points Allen and the Illustrations . . . That ' ll Be All 24 Underclassmen Standing: N. Ullman, V. Batt, R. Hopki Shangraw, I. Heyman. 1. Brownstein, I.. Shargel. Seated: I). Blake, Dr. K. CLASS OF 1963 Officers Dr. Ralph F. Shangraw Faculty Adi isor David A. Blake President Irwin A. Heyman ice-President Leon Shargel Secretary Marshall Brownstein Treasurer William H. Batt Sergeant-at-Arms Kenneth C. Ullman Representative to S.G.A. Ronald M. Hopkins Representative to I.P.S.S. 27 K. nn, Dr. C. Ichniowski, R. DelCastilho. CLASS OF 1964 This class is the first to enter the School of Pharmacy under the Professional Program. Both members of the class have received two years of college training and now will spend three years in Pharmacy School to complete their pharmacy education. Ronald E. DelCastilho obtained his pre- pharmacy at American University and University of Maryland. College Park. Richard L. Wynn re- ceived his pre-pharmacy at University of Maryland, College Park. 28 Big men on ca nipus. ie iiu sun- there ' s " M m for thai propyl iMmip in here? here ' s the nun ' s room? n old Friend from Tem- ple I niversity. Mv Neal. what pretty 4rm Look at that ball go! Are you sure the girls are over there? Please don ' t stop beat- ing until the tracing is finished. A new lab technique called " hand stroking. " Future entomologists. What ' s the dose of ergotamine tartrate? I think the frog ' s smil- ing at me. A few minutes to take it easy. Hard at work in phar- macology lab. I don ' t know how our lab reports could be alike? It almost looks good enough to eat. ORGANIZATIONS Id... Chi Alpha Zeta Omega Lambda Kappa Sigma Phi Delia Chi Newman Club Phi Sigma Delta 31 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Standing: L. Gubinsky, S. Harriet, I. Heyman, I). Blake. Seated: A. Pristoop, F. Ullman. Officers Allan Pkistoop President Kenn-i I i.i.man Vice-President David Bi. ke Treasurer AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT BRANCH Standing: A. Blaustein, D. Leavitt. M. Brownstein. Sealed: Dr. Slama. N. Gibbon, L. Shargel. Officers N incy Gibbon President Leon Shargel Vice-President Marshall Brownstein Secretary Dr. Frank Slama Treasurer Arnold Blaustein issistant Treasurer Dean Leavitt Faculty Advisor RHO CHI Standing, left to right: D. Leavitt, D. Richraan, K, Marlowe, l . Walkling, . Shroff, Dr. F. Slama, C. Dorn, I ' ,. Heifetz, . Warfield, . Pristoop, P. Levine, Dr. F. Miller, Dr. N. Zenker. Sealed, left • riiiht: S. Hanici, T. Wang. Dr. I ' . Shangraw, I ' . Jablon, L Gubinsky, J. Konrad, R. Kokoski, W. Mackay, Dr. C. Ichniowski. Standing »n left, I . Walkling. Standing on right, l . Havranek. )ffieers Louis Gi binsk President James Konrad Vice-President Robert Kokoski Secretary-Treasurer PAT L J VBLON Historian Dr. Km.ph Shangraw Faculty Advisor The Rho Chi Society, founded in 1922. now con- sists of over sixty active chapters located in pharmacy schools across the I nitcd States. Its principal objective is to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through the encouragement and recognition of superior scholastic and general intellectual attain- ment. For the furtherance of this end. ( (micron Chapter has worked since its founding in 1930. In order to be elected to membership in the society, one must prove himself not only superior in scholar- ship but must also possess leadership ability. Ry the imposing of these standards, election to the Rho Chi Society has come to exemplify the epitome of achieve- ment for the pharmacy student. Rho Chi ' s program throughout the year serves a two-fold purpose. First, it attempts to stimulate under- graduate scholarship. Secondly, and all important is the fact that Rho Chi seeks to enhance the prestige of the profession. To accomplish this, an emphasis is placed on the professional aspects of pharmacy, en- couraging graduate study and research. To promote undergraduate scholarship. Omicron Chapter offers various awards for students attaining high scholastic averages. The high point of the year " s activities is " Rho Chi Day " in the spring. At this time, the pre-pharmacy students from the College Park campus tour the school, the newly-elected members are presented to the stu- dent body, various awards are given for scholastic achievement, and a guest speaker presents his views on some aspect of pharmacy. In the evening, the Spring Banquet is held. With the advent of the five year pharmacy curricu- lum, the Rho Chi Society will continue to advance its fundamental objectives with increased vigor. NEWMAN CLUB Standing: F. Scholtz, I). Blake. K. Kantorski. M. Sermuksnis, V. Sobczak, J. Fader, R Seated: A. Oaple, Dr. Ii hninski. J. Baker. Father Koerber, C. Neiner. R. Kokoski. Pils Since the foundation of the Newman Club at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893, the organization has grown to include over 500 clubs of Catholic stu- dents in all areas of the I nited States. These students participate in the three-fold purposes of the club — reli- gious, cultural, and social activities. The Fall Frolic was again a success for the Phar- macy school club, and it was awarded the first place for the second year in a row. This was due to a commendable effort on the part of each student who co-operated in this activity. Since the beginning of the year, the planned con- solidation of the Newman Clubs of the professional campus has taken place, so the Newman Club now in- cludes students from Pharmacy, Law, Nursing, Den- tistry, and Medicine. Elections, which were held at the first meeting of the combined clubs, placed two pharmacy students as officers of the new organization. They are Jeanne Baker, vice-president, and Carol Neiner, secretary. So far the club has held two meetings, both of which featured excellent speakers. The second meeting was ended with an informal " snack " of coffee and rolls. Plans for the activities of the new club have not been formulated, but it is hoped that the combined strength will widen the number of activities which are available to the club. 34 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Standing: C. Shaver, S, Yee. Seated: J. Baker, Y Gibbon, ' . Neinei ( )fFu ' ers Nancy Gibbon ' resident Susan Yee Vice-President Carol Neiner Recording Secretary Carole Shaver Corresponding Secretary Jeanne Baker Treasurer Lambda Kappa Sigma started the year with a Founder ' s Day ceremony and dinner with the alumnae chapter. The ceremony, complete with white robes and candles, was performed by the collegiate girls. In October, Jeanne Raker and Nancy Gibbon spent an " Autumn in New York " weekend in New ork City at the Eastern Regional Convention. They had an enjoyable time socializing with their sisters as well as attending to business. New ideas for improving and strengthening the sorority were brought back. In December, a small Christmas party was held. Greetings and gifts were exchanged. During second semester many activities were planned. Hygeia Day was celebrated with the alumnae chapter providing a professional program. The last event of the year was an installation ban- quet. New officers were installed and presents were given to the graduating member, Nancy Gibbon. 35 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Buck Roto: .1. Pariser, S. Friedel, K. Ullman. A. Pristoop. I. Samson. E. Becker. Second Row: I. Heyman. S. Gandel. W. Abel. S. Levin, A. Sapperstein, J. Mendelsohn. A. Antwarjj, A. Spak, S. Hamet. .1. Sober. Fnmt Rmt: N. Jacobs. K. Levitt, I). Serpick. H. Amernick. H. Sugarman, Y. apian. C. Sandler. M. Cohen, E. Rotb. ( )fficers Henry Sugarman President Yale Caplan Vice-President Ch rles A. Sandler . . . Recording Secretary Kelvin Levitt Corresponding Secretary Harmond Amernick Treasurer Dave Serpick Historian Following the long, hot summer. Kappa chapter exclusive Shoreham Hotel. Upon departure, A. Z. 0. once again settled down to labor industrially, both left the reputation of being the gayest and thirstiest scholastically and fraternally. The new school year be- chapter on the eastern seacoast. gan with the chapter ' s annual " Back To School Affair " Ed Sullivan apparently must be losing his Fall Frolic held at the A. Z. 0. House. rating, because even with the help of the C.P. Cathartic Six weeks from the commencement of school, the gangsters. A. Z. 0. could only capture third prize of the chapter defied the Ides of October by holding, on Fri- coveted awards donated by the Alumni Association, day the 13th. a variety stag. This was to get the fraters After devouring all the food, the remainder of the eve- in condition for their encounter with the faculty; the ning was spent twisting around the clock, first round of exams. The 1961 season was climaxed by a gala New Year ' s The fall sports did not fare well this year after a affair held at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. Plenty of food final loss in the annual Toilet Bowl. The remainder and drink were had by all and for those still available, of the sports season was completed with a basketball breakfast was served, tournament followed by spring softball. A. Z. 0. wishes to congratulate the following fraters During the month of October, A. Z. 0. men took a upon their successful completion of Pharmacy School: leave of absence from their busy chores and visited Harmond Amernick. Edward Becker. Steve Gandel, Washington, D.C. At the capital city, while the con- Louis Gubinsky, Sydney Hamet. Kelvin Leavitt, Alan gressmen were busy policy-making, A. Z. 0. was busy Pristoop, Edward Roth. Irv Samson. Charles Sandler, fun-making at the regional convention held at the Dave Serpick and Henry Sugarman. 36 PHI DELTA CHI Standing, left i " ti ln: . Sobczak, L Kern, li. Hopkins, . ourpas, Dr. H. Shangraw, D. Leavitt, Dr. F. Mania. W. Maokay, .1. Kmirail. li. Wank.l. K. Hnalinan. Scaled, left to right: ■. I ' laiin. T. Keller, D. Smith, S. Lauer, I . Price, J. Fader, . Caple, W. Batt, D. Blake. Front, left to right: R. Pilson, R. Zimmer. Officers ( n ester L. Price " orthj Chief -Counselloi Stephen L. Lauer " orthj I ice-Counsellor Dennis I!. Smith orthj Keeper of Finance Thom s Keller orthj Keeper of Records and Seals John Fader orihy Vice-Keepet o) Records and Seals Art m r Caple ( orthj Waster at Arms Wii.i. i m R tt II or In Inner Guard Ali.vn Pfann . . . orthj Historia n Dwid Blake Worthy Prelate Donald E. Shay. Ph.D orthj Faculty Advisor Ralph E. Shangraw. Ph.D ( orthj Faculty Advisor Dean E. Leavitt. M.S Worthy Faculty Advisor The preceding year has been a successful year. Delta Chi and pharmacy. Our appreciation goes to promising of better ones to come. Professional thoughts Ernie, for a zealous spirit : to Gahe for quiet maturity; and activities were the keynote coupled with a balanced to Lou for thoughtf illness; to Jim for high ideals; to social life. Winning the A. Ph. A. Pharmacy Week Con- Steve for leadership; to Bill for an active interest; to tests, made us proud and by using the same display Frank for loyalty: to Dennis for a challenging per- gives the public a better professional image. The Foun- severance; and to Dick for humor, to Drs. Shay and ders ' Day Dinner. Twistmas Dance. Senior Banquet and Shangraw and Mr. Leavitt for patience and advice. The Spring Formal were the social highlights of the year number of years in school and in Phi Delta Chi. we hope which rounded out our program. have given you a " way of life and a way of living. " The active chapter wishes the best of life to its grad- When in the practice of your profession, remember to uating brothers. We are grateful for their contributions extend to all the best of our motto. " Alterum. Alterius, and the way they shouldered the responsibility of Phi Auxilo Eget — Each Needs the Help of the Other. ' 37 PHI SIGMA DELTA Standing: L. Rosen. P. Jablon, J. Kempler. A. Schwartzman. H. Levi, L. Shargel, A. Kadish. Seated: M. Benson, D. Banks, A. Blauslein, M. Brownslein, L. Block, C. Heifetz. Officers Arnold Blaustein Master Frater David Banks Treasurer Michael Benson Secretary Lawrence H. Block Sergeant-at-Arms The fraternity started off its year with the National Convention in Washington. D.C. at the Shoreham Hotel. Almost complete attendance on the part of the fraters of the chapter at the convention, not to mention the fabulous time enjoyed by all, made for a return to academic pursuits that was quite spirited. So, for the next few months the chapter held theater parties, house parties, and rehearsals for the coming Fall Frolic. For the Fall Frolic the brothers decided to do a little fortune-telling and bring light to the mysteries of the " gypsy pharmaceutical industry " and 38 the " phantom pharmacist. " Prior to the winter vacation, we had two joint dinner meetings with our Alumni for the purpose of good will. Then came our annual New Year ' s Blast, held in conjunction with our Alumni at the Forest Manor. Here, good music, good food, and high spirits con- tributed to a memorable occasion long to be remem- bered by the fraters. In a short time the first semester was over and only one semester remained. In early February, we held our 46th Annual Founder ' s Day Dinner and Dance. Standing: L. Gubinsky, B. Poster, . IVistoop. . Shavrr. S. Levin. Seated: S. Gandel, C. Sandler, EL Kokoski. Inset, ain ' Gibbon. TERRA MARIAE STAFF Chakles A. Sandler Editor Carole Shaver Assistant Editor Stephen Gandel Business Manager Nancy L. Gibbon Photographer Dennis B. Smith Art Editor Robert J. Kokoski Faculty Advisor The staff would like to extend its thanks to all those who have contributed of themselves to the success of the Terra Mariae, 1962. We should like to mention especially Mr. Robert Kokoski, our advisor, Mr. Louis Gubinsky. Miss Barbara Foster, Mr. Allan Pristoop, Mr. Henry Sugarman. Mr. David Serpick, Mr. Ted Sophocleus. and the office staff. 39 Simon Solomon Honorary President 1961-1962 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Simon Solomon was liorn in Baltimore, Maryland on March 27, 1896. After attending Baltimore City College, Si, as he is called by almost everyone, went to work for two years before matriculating at the School of Pharmacy. University of Maryland. He graduated in 1918 with honors. The United States Army claimed his services for the following eleven months. He served as an infantryman overseas and was wounded during this period. After his discharge, he worked as a pharmacist for two years before entering into business for himself. Later he, together with his brother, became the owner of three drug stores. Al present they operate one store. Starting with his activity in the Alumni Association, of which he was President in 1931-32, Si launched a career in association activities which has extended over thirty years. He became President of the Baltimore Retail Druggists Association in 1934 and was elected a vice-president of the National Association of Retail Druggists in 1936. He worked diligently for the enactment of our state Fair Trade legislation. Since 1935 when Fair Trade became a state law. he has served as Chairman of the Fair Trade Committees of both the Baltimore Metropolitan Pharmaceutical Association and the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association. He is a member of the Rho Chi Society. In 1954 he received the Honored Alumnus Award. He served continuously as a member of the Executive Committee of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association since 1939 and has been a director of the Calvert Drug Company since 19 1 1. The strong and loyal devotion which Si has shown to his profession plus the fact that he makes himself readily available to others, has made him one of the most sought after men in the state on matters pertaining to pharmacy. His intelligent and practical solution to problems of pharmacy has earned him the title of " a Sage of Pharmacy. " Si is a bachelor with a wonderful sense of humor. His speeches are very interesting and always informative. We take great pride in having among our midst such an outstanding leader as Simon Solomon, and we are very fortunate in having a gentle- man of such high caliber. We appreciate all his efforts in that he has never refused to cooperate with the various pharmaceutical associations when called upon and his efforts are and will be appreciated by everyone connected with the profession of Pharmacy. Jamks P. Cracc, Jr. President PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The Alumni Association welcomes the members of the 1962 Graduating Class as its newly elected members. As a member, the activities of our association are open to you now as they were while an undergraduate student — only more so. Now you may work behind the scenes to assist in the promotion of the activities of your association. One derives pleasure from the results of his accomplishments. Increasing the mem- bership, planning the various alumni functions, screening applicants for scholarships, editing material for public relations — these are some of the avenues which may be explored with your efforts in the Alumni Association. 40 SAM1 EL A. GOLDSTI I N First Vice-President l N . Ildl I ' M l Sei and I it e-P resident l)n. Kii nk J. Slama Si i retari EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 11. Nelson Warfield Treasurer IllVINc. 1. ( lOHEN Chairman Vito Tinelly Robert J. Kokoski Harold Levin 41 ALUMNI FROLIC The first affair of the 1961-1962 social season was the fifteenth annual Alumni Frolic, held on November 9, at the Strauss Auditorium. For the second year in a row, the Newman Club won the first place prize. Their skit portrayed the student locker room from early in the morning; to late in the evening with all the activities that take place during the day. Phi Delta Chi with the help of their pet gorilla, took second place, in a timely impression of the Capital Hill ' s own political purges. Commercials, gangsters and witty congress- men gave the third prize to Alpha Zeta Omega ' s theme of the Senate Investigation. Phi Sigma Delta made a fine attempt in its rendition of a Gypsy fortune teller caravan. In the individual entertainment, there was a tie between Neal Jacobs singing act and the Newcomers (better known as the Class of 1964) skit. Donald Leborwitz did a comedy act. This was all followed by refreshments and dancing to the music of the Castaways. 42 IVJff f, V Are you sure these bugs can ' t get out? The effect of morphine, hut not on the frog. " Most Happy Fella " Well, another day shot to hell! Oh no, I left our names off llir tracing. Preparing a charmaceuti- cal? I think we ' re coming to the end point, the phe- nophthalein just turned blood red. See what will power can d for you ' ■ SENIOR DIRECTORY Amernick, Harmond H 5606 Narcissus Vvenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Augsburcer, Larry L 1806 Ingram Road, Baltimore I I. Maryland Becker, Edw vrd P 5515 Olil I !ourl Road, Baltimore 7. Maryland Blaustein, Arnold 1 1010 Labyrinth Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Block, Lawrence H 3721 Clarinth Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland BOATMAN, ERNEST A 3123 Calvert Street. Baltimore I. " .. Maryland Galas, Andkk T 1 North Fulton Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland I linger, Rich ujd G 3 East Third Street, I Ml !ity, Pennsylvania ( Iontrino, Gabriel M 339 Elrino Street. Baltimore 2 I. Maryland Gandel, Stephen 5107 Woolverton Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Gibbon, inci I Princess ime, Maryland Grubb, John E 7011 Riggs Road, Adelphi, Maryland Gubinsky, Lotus 2934 Edgecombe Circle North, Baltimore 15, Maryland Hamet, Sydney II 2610 Quantico Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Harrison, Cordon M Will Roland Wenue, Baltimore 11, Maryland .1 vblon, Paul A 1010 Fallstafi Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Kantarow, Bennett R 2505 Loyola Northway. Baltimore 15, Maryland Kant orski. Hohert R 1540 Stonewood Road, Baltimore 12. Maryland Katz, Albert 2604 Ubnan Avenue, Baltimore 15, Mar) land Kempler, Jerold A 2503 Woodland Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Kern, Louis B.. Jk 1507 Manordene Road, pt. F. Baltimore 29. Maryland KONRAD, J iMES G 3500 I ' .lmlcv Avenue. Baltimore 13, Maryland Lauer, Stephen L 237 Oaklee Village, Baltimore 29, Maryland Levitt, Kelvin R 6106 Gisl Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Mackay, Walter P 130 Mechanic Street. Frostburg. Maryland Mackowiak, Frank J 7219 Gough Street, Baltimore 24, Maryland Magcitti, Ronald F 3904 E. Pratl Street, Baltimore 21. Maryland McKenna, Richard S 1703 Baj Ridge Avenue, Annapolis, Maryland Plummer, Robert M Churchville, Maryland Pristoop, Allan S 6238 Robin Hill Road, Baltimore 7. Maryland Rosen, Leon 1126 Harford Avenue, Baltimore 2. Maryland RosENSTEtN. Sol 5407 Gist Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Roth. Edward B 709 Cedar Street, I ' ocomoke. Maryland SAMSON, Irwin L I 153 Pall Mall Road, Baltimore 15. Maryland Sandler, Gharles A 5432 Price Avenue. Baltimore 15. Maryland Sermuksnis, Milda 1 120 S. Mount Street. Baltimore 23, Maryland Serpick. David Y 3205 Labyrinth Road, Baltimore 8, Maryland Smith, Dennis B 5906 Johnnycake Road. Baltimore 7. Maryland Sophocleus. Theodore J 736 S. Oldham Street, Baltimore 24, Maryland Sugarman, Henry 4719 Reisterstown Road. Baltimore 15. Maryland Wagner, Herbert C 6619 Walton Drive. Baltimore 7, Maryland Wankel, Richard A 3235 Woodring Avenue. Baltimore 11. Maryland Wolff, Donald W 511 Forest View Road. Linthieum Heights. Maryland 45 career men They ' re talking medicine in a hospital staff room. Two men are physicians, one is a hospital administrator, and one is a representative of The Upjohn Company. Each of these men has had training in the sciences. ..each has emphasized one or another aspect of their interrelated careers. As a graduate pharmacist you may be qualified to become a part of this profes- sional life. Sales representatives of Upjohn work in constant association with the medical profession. In such a capacity, you would be aiding physicians to acquire fuller in- formation about the more than 500 phar- maceuticals this company now produces. Often, yours would be the opportunity and the responsibility of discussing ad- vances in therapeutics, of introducing important new Upjohn products. If you are looking for a high challenge in the pharmaceutical field. ..and personal benefits commensurate with the level of competence demanded... then Upjohn may be the place for you. For complete information write to Don Meredith, The Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Copyright 1962, The Upjohn Company January, 1962 An equal opportunity employer The Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan Upjohn Bf.si Wishes to ilic CLASS OF 1962 ... ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION RARITAN, NEW JERSEY Congratulations and Best Wishes O : DRUG STORES PHARMACIES SINCE 1883 First name in ice cream For over a half-century Insurance for the Pharmacist MAYER and STEINBERG, Inc. General Insurance Brokers and Agents 1800 N. Charles St., Baltimore 1, Md. PLaza 2-7311 " Insurance for the Pharmacist " Compliments of The National Pharmaceutical Mfg. Co. Baltimore, Maryland Best Wishes from MILLER DRUG SUNDRY CO. TSorden ' s ICE CREAM Very big on Flavor Compliments of The Henry B. GILPIN Company Since 1845 . . . The Progressive For ce in Mass Drug Distribution BALTIMORE • DOVER • NORFOLK • WASHINGTON Compliments of SOLOMON BROS. PHARMACY 1342 Pennsylvania Ave. Best Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Resinol Ointment Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Sulmitrato Boric Vcid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum lia-c to -■ • ! li«- and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 60 years for iN prompt, long-lasting nlirf from skin itrlrng. burning anil minor BOrenese. Suggest also, now RESINOL CREASELESS in tubes Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company 517 W. Lombard St.-Opp. School of Medicine Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore 18, Maryland CONGRATULAT IONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1962 HUTZLER ' S Eckels Ice Cream Company Manufacturers of Sunnybrook, Sun Valley, Superior Brands Baltimore 13, Maryland Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS NEW STORE SET-UPS A SPECIALTY Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries Store Fixtures 23-25 South Charles Street Baltimore 3, Maryland Best of Everything Always Medical Center Drug Co. Robert Stofberg, Pres. Alameda Pharmacy, Inc. Charles Stofberg, Pres. Come In and Get Acquainted THORN FORD SALES, Inc. 5603 Baltimore National Pike. Rt. 40 Catonsville 28, Md. RIdgeway 7-8800 " we like people " The following organizations are acknowledged for their support of the Terre Mariae: ALPHA ZETA OMEGA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA NEWMAN CLUB PHI DELTA CHI PHI SIGMA DELTA RHO CHI Dedicated to the discovery and development of better medicines for better health-since 1841. Smith Kline French Laboratories DESIGNERS AND PLANNERS OE- College Catalogs, Viewbooks and Development Brochures Annual Reports Private Editions Public Relations Literature of all descriptions Personnel Recruitment booklets mm m PRINTERS NHDEMAMfF • WEsS ) by means of Offset-Lithography and Letterpress in one, two and full color for all printed material. THOMSEN-ELLIS-HUTTON CO. • 414 WATER STREET • BALTIMORE 2, MD. Printers of the 1962 TERRA MARIAE DO I L . J LATE
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