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

 - Class of 1963

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1963 volume:

ARCHIVES LD ' : 47 1963 FCLIC r TERRJ MARIM r HEALTH so; UNIVEi SITV 1963 isSil ' S TERRA ' I MARIAE Published by the Senior Class of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland WE DEDICATE Lb m LQ Dr. Ralph F. Shancraw It is our sincere privilege as the June 1963 graduating class of the .University of Maryland School of Pharmacy to dedicate our year book to a man who has strived tirelessly and endlessly in all of his endeavors to lead us through the rigors of a vast assortment of knowledge, cul- minating in our final achievement — graduation. It does not seem feasible for us to express the sincere thanks and gratitude that we feel in our hearts for the man who has so capably guided the sometimes impetuous youths of this jet age to a position of respect, honorability. and re- sponsibility in our communities. Patience, guid- ance, fortitude, strength, and a heart of gold all belong to this individual to whom we are all so indebted. Dr. Ralph Shangraw, a native of Vermont, received his B.S. in Pharmacy from the Massa- chusetts College of Pharmacy in 1952. His edu- cation was continued there, and in 19.54 he was awarded his M.S. degree. Five years later, in 1959, a hard earned Doctor of Philosophy degree was granted to him by the University of Michi- gan. In the summer of 1953. Dr. Shangraw worked as a research assistant at the Eli Lilly Company in Indianapolis. He is a registered pharmacist in Vermont and Massachusetts, holds membership in the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. Society of Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Chi Fraternity, and the Rho Chi Honor Society. In 1958, Dr. Shangraw began his stay at the Uni- versity of Maryland, attaining the position of As- sistant Professor of Pharmacy. Dr. Shangraw ' s intense interest and strife for good pharmaceutical scholarship extended be- yond the closed walls of the usual advisor-student relationship and reached out to us in the class- room. It motivated us to accelerate ourselves in our thirst for knowledge so that he would not be disappointed in our achievements. It goes without saying that Dr. Ralph Shangraw played an instrumental role in our gaining the pharmacy degree which we have coveted and worked for during the last four years. To you. Dr. Ralph Shangraw. we can earnestly say " a job well done. " We will always be eter- nally grateful for the guidance, friendship, and inspiration that vou have given to us. Dr. Nokl K. Koss Dean of llic Srlnnil of fharmary DEAN S MESSAGE To the Class of 1963: At this time of the a(a(leiiii - ear. remarks such as these are generally directed to the senior students who are completing their professional education in the School of Pharmacy. Those who have achieved this milestone of educati(jnal progress will receive the degree that they have earned at the commencement exercises on June 8. 1963. As they well know, the term commencement in this instance recognizes that a change is about to take place in their lives, and that the beginning of a new pattern of activity is about to be initiated. To the School of Pharmacy, however, your graduation represents a change in our pattern of pharmaceutical education as future classes will be graduating from an extended program in pharmaceutical education. Experience has shown that the maintenance of professional competence is possible regardless of the length of the educational program as this is determined b) the individual rather than a general basis. May L on behalf of the Faculty of the School of Pharmacy, offer to the members of our last four year program our warmest congratulations on having achieved this important stage in their education and wish for them many happy years of rewarding, successful professional practice in the endeavor of their choice. May I also assure them that we will alwavs be interested in their future activities and that we stand ready to assist them at anv time. TOURNRL OF Sciences Faculty NOEL E. HOSS DiHin ami I ' rofessor of I ' harmucy Pli.C. Soulli Dakola Slati- (. ' ( lle ;c, 1929; 1!.S. ill I ' liaiin.. 1929: M.S., Kiii- versily of .Marylaiul, 1932; I ' li.U.. 1933. CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Fli.i;., l ' niv.-rsilv of Maryland, 1929; li.. . ill Pharm., 1930; M.S., 1932; Pli.D., 1936. FRANCIS M. MILLER Professor of (Chemistry U.S., Weslfrn Kcniurky Stair (College, 1946; Ph.D., Nortliwfslcrn University, 1949. W. ARTHUR Pl ' RDL ' M Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Ph.C.. I ' nivc-r ily ..f Marvlan.l, 1930; U.S. in Pharm., 19.32; M.S.. 1931; Ph.D., 1911. 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. DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Microbiology K.S.. Lebanon Valley College, 1937; M.S., University of Maryland. 1938; I ' li.D.. 1943. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm.. llniversity of Maryland, 1937; Ph.D.. 1949. LESLIE C. COSTELLO Associate Professor of Physiology B.S., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1954; Ph.D., 1957. NORMAN J. DOORENBOS Associate Professor oj I ' hiirmareuliral Chemistry B.S. in Chem.. Universily of Michigan, 1950; M.S., 1951; Ph.D., 1953. ROBERT J. KOKOSKl Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., Universilv of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1956; Ph.D., 1962. RALPH F, SHANGRAW Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. 19.S2: M.S.. 19.54; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1959. NICOLAS ZENKER Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Candidal en .Sciences Chimiques, Uni- versity of Louvain. 1948; M.A.. Uni- versity of California, 195.i; Ph.D.. 1958. LILLIAN DARAGO Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology A.B.. Goucher College. 1955: M.S., Uni- versity of Maryland, 1962. K- EARL F. BECKER, JR. Instructor in Microbiology B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1951; M.S., George Washington University, 19.57. CARL L. HEIFETZ Instructor in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm.. University of Maryland, 19.57; M.S.. 1960. DEAN E. LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Maryland, 19.54; M.S.. 1957. PHILLIP J. LEVINE histnntor In l hunnttt y U.S., Rliodc Maiiil Ciiliijic of l ' liiiriiia( V, iy.5.S: .M.S., I ' nUr-r-ilv of Man land. 1957. RICHARD D. DEAN Let Ittrer in Malhemalics li..S.. I niM-rsitv of Marvlaml, 1950; M.Kil.. Jolm- Hopkins I nivrrsily, 19.54. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Lerliirer in I ' hiirmacy Ailminislrnliun A. 15.. I ninT!-ily of .Marvlaml, 19.50; LI..U., 19.53. LARRY AlGSBl ' RGER (jrailniilf Assistant l!.S. in I ' liarni., I nivprsilv of Mary- land. 19f)2. LOUIS DIAMOND Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm.. Univer.sity of Mary- land. 1961. LAWRENCE BLOCK Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pliarm.. University of .Mary- land, 1962. CHARLES L. GUYTON Graduate Assistant B.S., Mississippi State University, 1961. M. DAVID RICHMAN Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1960. NOT PICTURED CLARA WHANG Graduate Assistant B.A., Clarke College. 1962. ADELE B. BALLMAN Assistant Professor of English . .A., Goucher College. 1926: Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1935. RUTH WEINER Assistant Professor of (Chemistry B.A., University of Illinois, 1956: M.J .. 1957: Ph.D.. Johns Hop- kins University, 1962. KAKUBHAl M. VORA Graduate Assistant B. Pharm.. L.M. College of Pharmacy. 1961. OFFICE STAFF Left to right: Miss M. Beatty, Mrs. D. Cue, and Mrs. D. Kennedy. Sc-niorS Hi Jer i IcKSS ne i. Students «- ' ■ ; ' i .psai 7-|| A| I ' ' ill CLASS OF 1963 Left to rinlil: Dr. Shangraw, I). Urailrnliaujili. J. liakir. I. Hi rMan. 1. Ahramovil , V. Caplan. Officers Dr. Ralph F. Shangraw Faculty Advisor Irwin A. Heyman President Jeanne Baker Vice-President Marjorie Abramovitz Secretary Don Bradenbaugh Treasurer Yale Caplan Representative to S.G.A. 11 WALTER HOWARD ABEL 2884 West Garrison Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 1, 2, 3. 4; Social Chair- man 4. A.Ph.A. 4. Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4. MARJORIE SUE ABRAMOVITZ 4007 Elderon Avenue Lamhda Kappa Sigma, 1. 2, 3. 4; Secretary 2. A.Ph.A. 2. 3. 4. Rho Chi 3, 4. Phi Kappa Phi 4. Class Historian 1: Class Secretary 4. Alumni Frolic 1, 3, 4. Dean ' s List and Medal 1. 2. 3. Prince Georges-Montgomery County award for highest Freshman average; Rho Chi Remington ' s " Practice of Pharmacy " award: certificate for highest average for first tliree years: Honor Certificates 1 2. 3. CAROLE SHAVER ADAIR 5621 Lothian Road Lambda Kappa Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Corre- sponding Secretary 3; Vice-President 4. A.Ph.A. 2. 3, 4. Class Secretary 1. Alumni Frolic 1. 2, 4. Terra Mariae Assistant Editor 3; Editor 4. Extracurricular medal 3. ALVIN GORDON ANTWARG 4124 Woodhaven Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2, 3. 4; Bellarum 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4. Dean ' s List 1. JEANNE ANN BAKER 620 Sussex Road Lamhda Kappa Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Corre- sponding Secretary 2: Treasurer 3, 4: Presi- dent 4. Phi Kappa Phi 4. A.Ph.A. 2, 3. 4; Secretary 4. Newman (!lul) 1. 2. 3, 4; Co- chairman 3. Class vice-president 4. Ahimni Frolic 1, 2. 3. 4. Terra Mxriae Staff Art Editor 4. Dean ' s List and Medal 1, 2. 3. Honor certificates 1. 3. Honorable Mention certificate 3. DAVID EDWIN BANKS 3802 Hayward Avenue Phi Sigma Delta 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3. Rho Pi Phi 4: Plelgemaster 4. A.Ph.A. 2. 3, 4: Treasurer 4. .Alumni Frolic 2. Interfraternity sports 2, 3, 4. Dean ' s List and Medal 1. DAVIU D. BARRON 1105 Ci ' darcroft Road Rlio I ' i IMii 2. .i. I; Treasurer 4: Hn„« Chairnian X 1. X.l ' li. . i. t. WILLIAM HENRY BATT 814 Argonne Drive I ' lii Delia (111 1. 2. 3. 4: Worlliv Inner (iiiard .5: 1. e-iire i lent 4. A.PIi.A. .i. I. (.nek Leiler (louneil 4. Sergeanl al Arms 3. AhiiiMii Kriilie I. 2. 3. 4. Inlerfralernity -IKirls 1. 2. 3, 4. MICHALL THEODORE BENSON 1004 Laki-niont Road I ' hi Sigma Delia 2. 3: Seorelary 3. Rlio I ' i I ' ll! 4: Seerelary 4. A.I ' li.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Alumni Frolic 1, 2. 3, 4. Inli ' rfraternity sports 2, 3. DAVID A BLAKE Mr-i Orpinglon Koad Phi Delia Chi 2. 3. 4: Prelate 3. Rho Chi 3, 4. Phi Kappa Phi 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Newman Cluh 1. 2. 3. 4. Class President 3: SGA Presidenl 4. Alumni Fndie 1. 2. 3. 4. Interfralernily sports 3. 4. Dean ' s List and Medal. 1. 2. 3. Honor Certifioates 2. 3. Ex- Iraeurrieular Medal 3. Presidents Distin- guished Scholarship award. DON LLOYD BRADENBAL ' GH 104 Longridge Court A.Ph.A. 3. 4. Class Treasurer 4. Dean ' s List anil .Mi ' dal 2. 3. Honor certificate 3. MARSHALL BROWNSTEIN 4011 Kall-latT Road Phi Sigma Delta 1. 2: Vice-president 2. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4: .Secretary 3. Class Treas urer 2, . ' J. . ' Mumni Krolic 1. 2. 3. Inlerfra ternity sports 1. Dean ' s list and Medal 1 Honor certificate 1. Extracurricular .Medal 3. YALE HOWARD CAPLAN 3916 Vi Ridgewood Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2, 3. 4: Executive Committee Representative 1; Signare 2; SubDireelorum 3. RIk, Chi 3, 4; Presi- dent 4. Phi Kappa Phi 4. A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3. 4. SGA Vice-president 4. IPSS 4. Class Vice- president 1. 2; SGA representative 4. Alumni Frolic 1, 2. 3, 4. Interfralemity sports 1. 2. 3, 4. Dean ' s List. Medal, and Honor Certifi- cates 1. 2, 3. Certificate of Distinguished Scholarship 1, 2. Certificate of Honorary Mention for High Distinction in Scholar- ship 3. ARTHUR N. CAPLE, JR. 84 E. Main Street. Westminster Phi Delta Chi 1. 2, 3. 4; Master at Arms 3. A.Ph.A. 2, 3. Newman Cluh 2. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4. Letter in I niversity of Maryland baseball 2. GLORIA CHANG 3509 Toledo Terrace A.F h. . 1. 2. 3. 4. Dean ' s List 1. MICHAEL DAVID COHEN 3816 Barrington Road WILLIAM N. CORNIAS 710 Light Street Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2. 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 2. A.Ph.A. 2. 3, 4. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4. JOHN F. FADER II 6823 Queens Ferry Road Phi Delta Chi 1, 2, 3. 4; Worthy Historian 2, 4; Worthy .Secretary 3; Editor of Pill Post 3, 4; A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3. 4: Neyvman Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Terra Mariae Staff 4; Dean ' s List 1. STl ART Lth IKIIhl I, ,5200 Harkinglon Avenue Alpha Zila Omega 2. ' .i. 4; Siirial Cliairinan 2; Alliletic Cliairinan 2: l ' rr«iili-nl I: Kralcr of the Car award. A.l ' li.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. Cffeek Letti-r Council 4. Class Scrgi-anl at Arms 2. Alumni Frcilir 1, 2, 3. 4. inlcrfra- ternity sports 1. 2, 3, t. Rt)miRT V HENDERSON 4H()i) Holder Avenue A. I ' ll. A. 2. 3. 4. Alumni Frolir 1. IRWIN ALVIN HEVMAN 4025 Boarman Avenue Alpha Zela Om. ' ga 1, 2. 3. 4. A. Ph. A. 1. 2. 3, 4. Il ' . ' rr|irisenlatiM ' 1; (!lass Treas- urer 2: (Mass ircpri-ideni and .S(;A Secre- tary 3; (;iass I ' ri- idinl and S(;A Tri ' asurer 4. Inlerfralernily pi)rl- 1. 2. 3, 4. Dean ' s l.isi 3. Exiracurric ular lrdal 3. RONALD MURRAY HOPKINS Taneytown. Md. Phi Delta Chi 1, 2, 3. 4. Rlio Chi 3, 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. IP. ' S representative .3. Alumni Frolic 3, 4. Inlerfralernity sports 1. 2, 3, 4. Dean ' s List 1, 2. 3. Dean ' s Medal L 3. M. NEAL JACOBS 472.S Park Heights Avenue Al|)ha Z.ta Omega I, 2, 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 4. Alumni Frolic 3, 4. Interfraternitv sports 2, 3, 4. AARON CHAIM KADISH 2. 39 Park Heights Terrace Klio Pi Phi 1, 2. .3. 1. lloUM- and Kaflle Com- mittee (Miuirnian 2; Treasurer. Social and Raffle (!ominittee (Chairman 3; Vice-president 4. A. Ph. .A. 1. 2, 3, 4; ici-president Region 2. 3; President 4. S(;A Point and .Social Committee 2: SG.4 . thletic Commitlei- ami Greek Letter Council 3. , lumni Frolic 1. 2. 3, 4. Intertraternity sports 1, 2. 3, 4. Open house 2. Extracurricular Medals. 2 3. 4. THOMAS HENRY KELLER, JR 1813 Htallifi. ' ld Roaa Phi Delia Clii 2. 3. 4: Recording secretary 3; Corresponding Secretary 4. A. Ph. A. 1,2.3,4; Vice-president 4. VICTORIA W. KUCHINSKI 25 Hillcrest Avenue. Munt ale. N. J. Lambda Kappa Sigma 2. A.Ph.A. 2, 3. 4. HENRY MICHAEL LEVI 3203 Burning Wells Road Rho Pi Phi 1, 2, 3, 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 2. 3, 4. Interfralernity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Pharmacy Week Committee 4. STEPHEN PAUL LEVIN 3012 Stralhmore Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2. 3. 4: Sergeant at Arms 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Alumni Froli,- 1, 4. TEtiRA Maui k staff 3. Interfratirnitv sports 1, 2. 3, 4. Dean ' s List 1. 2. 3. Dean ' s Medal 1, 3. Honor Certificate 1. JAMES MENDELSOHN 3926 Penhurst . venue Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2, 3, 4. JEROME NEWMAN 316 Fountain Street Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2. 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3. 4. IPSS 1. 2. Alunmi Frolic 1. 2, 3. Teisra Makiae Staff 4. Interfraternity Sports 1. 2. 3. 4. JDSEPH parisi;r 4402 Ktrnliill Amiuh- Alplia Zfia OtiK-a 1. 2. .!. I. Alumni Ki 3, 4. )li - 4. IntcrfratiTniu BARHARA ANN FCKTER PATEL I 1 N. liryant Avi ' iiut . Hi ' llrvuc. . I ' ll. A. 4. I ' ill-liuriih 2. Pi-iiiisylvania -p.iri- I. 2, Lamliila Kappa Sigma 4. A.l ' li.A. 1. 2. 3. AluiiiMJ Frolic 1. 3. 4. Tmin Uiiim SiafT 2. 3, 4. Drairs 1.1 1 3. I ' Al L RONALD PERZVNSKI 26lfi K. liallimiirr Sirrcl I ' lii Delia Clii 1. 2, 3, 4; -Social Chairman 2; Dance Chairman 3. A.l ' h.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. New- man (!lub 1. 2, 3, 4. Class Treasurer 1. Mil Krolic 1. 2. 3. 4. O pen III 1. ROBERT M PILSON. JR. 5126 Craig Avenue Phi Delia Chi 1. 2. 3. 4. A.Fh.A. 4. New- man Club 1. 2, 3. 4- - lunini Frolic 1. 2. 3, 4. Tkhih . lARI. Ii Staff 4. Open House 1. CHESTER L PRICE 3145 Woodring .Avenue Phi Delta Chi 1. 2. 3. 4; Worthy Inner (iuard 2; Worthy (Miief (Counselor 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 3. 4. class Vice-President 1. 2; IPSS Representative 1; SG.A Representative 1. . lumni Frolic 2. 4. Extracurricular Medal 1. BUDNE CHARLES REINKE E lgewood Road. Edgewood, .Md. I ' hi 1). Ita Chi 3. 4. Worthy Inner (iuard 4- A-Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Alumni Frolic 4. Inler- fraternily Sports 4. Deans List 1. 2. JAMES REED RITCHIE Lonaconing. Marylaml Phi Delta Chi 3. 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3. 4. SCA Representative 2. Alumni Frolic 4. Dean ' s List 2. ALAN EDWARD SAPPERSTEIN 5319 Kennison Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 2. 3. 4. A.Ph.A. L 2. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 3, 4. Interfraternity Sports 3, 4. FRANK SCHOLTZ 1402 Dunilalk Avenue Phi Delta Chi 3, 4; Master at Arms 4. A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3, 4. Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 1, 2, 3. 4. Interfraternity Sports 3, 4. LAWRENCE M. SCHULTZ 5511 Gist Avenue A.Ph.A. 1, 2. 3, 4. Alumni Frolic 4. Tkrra Mariae Staff Photographer 4. DANIEL S. SHANER 4513 Pen Lucy Road A.Ph.A. 3, 4. Intramural Sports 3. 4. LEON DAVID SHARGEL 3917 W. Cold Spring Lane Phi Sigma Delta 1. 2. 3; Secretary, Master Frater 2. Rho Pi Phi 46 Chancellor 4. Rho Chi 3, 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Secretary 2; Vice-President 3. Class Secretary 3. Alumni Frolic 1, 2. 3. 4. Interfraternity Sports 1, 2, 3. 4. Dean ' s List 1. 2. 3. Dean " s Medal 1. Honor Certificate 1. VALENTINE RAYMOND SOBC:ZAf; 149 N. Lakewood Avenue Phi Delta Clii 1. 2. 3. 4: Wdrlliv Keepir n Keeonls and Seals 4. A.I ' ll. A. 1. 1. .i. 1 INevvmaii (iliili 1. 2. .3. 4; Tri ' asurer 2: ( ' o Chainiiaii .i. .Muiniii Frolic- 1. 2, .{, 4. lerfralernity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Dean ' s List 3 JL LLAN NEAL SOBER 3304 Taney Road lplia Zela Onie ;a 1. 2, 3. 4: Bellarum 3. A. I ' ll. A. I. 2. 3. . Alumni Frolie 1, 2, 3, 4. InterfralernilN ' Sports 3. 4. ALLEN SPAK .3234 Smith .iVvenue Alpha Zeta Onw-a 1, 2, 3, 4. A.l ' h.A. 1, 2, 3. 4. .Aluiniii Frolic 3, 4. Inlerfraternity Sport- 2, 3, 4. Dean ' s List .3. ETTORE TRISTANI 4108 Frankford .Avenue A. Ph. .A. 4. Intramural Sports 2, .5. 4. KENNETH CHARLES ULLMAN 2.S07 Keyworth .Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 1. 2. 3, 4. Kho Chi 3. 4. .A. Ph. A. I, 2, 3, 4. Co-Chairman and ( lass President 1; Class President 2: SCiA Repre- sentative and Vice-President 3. Alumni Frolic 1. Tkkka . Iauiak Staff 4. Inlertralernity .Sports 1. Picnic Committee 1. 2, 3; Chair- man 2, 3. Dance Committee 1, 2. Dean ' s List 1. 2. 3. Dean ' s Medal 1. 3. Honor Cer- tificate 1. Extracurricular Medals 1, 2, 3. JAMES J. WELSH, JR. 5130 Hillhurn Rho Chi 3. 4: Nice-President . Phi Kappa Phi 4. A. Ph. A. 4. .Newman Clul. 4. Dean ' s List and .Medal I. 2. 3. Honor (Vrlificates I. 3. JOHN WESLEY WILSON 1251 oi:t AM-nue A.Ph.A. 4. Inlraniural Sports 3, 4. STUART WINAKUR DENNIS WOODS 39U0 Hilton Road 4306 Zelar Street. Tampa. Florida A.Ph.A. 1. 2. 3. Class IPSS Representative 1. A.Ph.A. 4. Terka Mahiae Business Manager .Alumni Frolic 1. Inlerfralernilv .Sports 1. 4. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. 2. 3. DeanV I.i-t 1. X Dean ' s Medal 3. SUSAN YEE 13017 Hathaway Drive. Silver Spring. Md. Lambda Kappa .Sigma. 1. 2. 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent 3; Corresponding Secretary and Pledge Mistress 4. A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3. 4. Alumni Frolic 1. 2, 4. Terra .Mariae Staff .3. 4; .Assistant Editor 4. REID AUSTIN ZIMMER Riverview Apartments, Laurel. Md. Phi Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: Worthy Vice- Keeper of Finances 3. A.Ph.A. 1. 2, 3, 4. In- terfraternity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. CLASS HISTORY The month of September 19.S9 fuuiid seventy- seven students eagerly antici|jating and prognos- ticating the prospects of a career in pharmacy. It. however, did not take long for mans of the freshmen to realize that their talents lie in a fieltl non-related to pharmacy and they politely exited from the Greene Street scene. It did not take long for the students to make new friends and segregate into factions which lasted for the duration. The Freshman year |)rovided many dilliculties and pitfalls for us. Our liberal arts education lasted from 9:00 to 12:00 three days a week, and many of us are still enigmatized as to why the 11:00 to 12:00 section in Knglish always received the highest grades on exams. Mathematics was best appreciated by those students who wore skirts, while the rest of us are wondering how we got an " A " in summer school with a lower aver- age than we failed with during the regular -semester. Foreign languages also played a role in augmenting our liberal arts education. Zoology was taught to us very capabh bv Dr. Costello. and the tests were extremely fair, espe- cially the ones that were tlic same as the previous year ' s. One student was so excited at the prospect of working with his cat in the lab that he fainted ■when he saw it. Chemistry brought us into con- tact with a man who was to receive the admira- tion and respect of the class. Dr. Miller taught a stiff course, but his friendliness and helpfulness spurred many of us on to heights that we didn ' t feel we could achieve. Talking about Dr. Miller ' s fineness, brings to mind our laboratory instructor at that time. If ever a Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde combination were portrayed it was certainly in this lab. Between the familiar cry " Out of the lab " and " Where did you get these results, " we certainly had our hands full. Speech yet posed another problem, one of ex- pression and exclamation before an audience. This is an art which many of us have not as yet mastered. Our inauguration into pharmacy was given to us by Mr. Phil Levine. a man whom we came to know much better during the Sophomore year. Following a difficult first year, we ran into a relatively impossible Sophomore year. At this stage of our intellectual metamorphosis, we some- how got the idea the " executioners " were serious about terminating our scholastic life. In Q.A. lab, we not only applied the law of mass action, but we also applied some less gen- erally accepted laws of our own. Fven though some students were hesitant about using these " factors, " the " pro ' s, " who were taking the course the second time, convinced us of their validity. We all discovered the significance of those physics problems lo our everyday life. As phar- macists, wf now realize the prac ticality and im- porlatice of knowing the angle at which a fish at ihi ' bottom of a lake woijjcl luivr to look in order to see the setting sun. " Official Pharmacy " lab and lecture made us realize that we were indeed in Pharmacy School. ot oidy did we have to wade in and out of the classroom, but we couldnt see the blackboard through the snow. Mr. Levine perhaps gave us the biggest laugh of our four- car term when he described a supjjosed " attcmjjt on Dr. Kstabrook ' s life. " Organic and jihysiology were both interesting and essential courses. Organic was interesting because of the professor, and physiology was interesting in spite of the professor. Dr. Miller deserves a lot of credit for putting five pages of notes on one index card, and for staying out of our explosive lab. Our sorrow for Dr. Costello, who had broken his hand, was quick lived after receiving our first test grades. The lab was equally as pleasant as the lecture. Most of us thought we were now half way through our schooling; we found out later that we still had three halves to go. Dr. Zenker, with a year ' s experience behind him. planted both our feet solidly on the " ultra- centrifuge " and gave us a whirl. Between that and the Krebs cycle we were really going around in circles. In pharmacy. Dr. Shangraw took over where Alfred Martin left off. " Practical " pharmacy was taught to us by " Tacharu " Shangraw. whose ob- jective appeared to be " how to win friends and influence people. " Although we couldn ' t tell our customers in the drugstore how to us Seidlitz Powders, they were nevertheless delighted to learn its interspace porosity. Pharmacy lab. however, did provide the much needed background in the preparation of various dosage forms. Dr. Shay ' s microbiology course formally ended about six weeks after it began, when Becker et al. took over. Of all the germs we may have caught that year, nothing hit us harder than Pasturella, 21 but we somehow managed to streak through the course. Drug Assay was nothing new and neither were the " techniques " employed in the lab. Many of the students ran assays with an adding machine using a pencil as an indicator. Pharmacognosy sits high on the shelf of phar- maceutical knowledge, and to most of us. the shelf would have been the perfect place for it. Dr. Slama ' s stimulating lectures prompted many stu- dents to sign up for the pre-graduate program and cosmetics the following year. Economics introduced us to the Leavitt system of disorganization, a s steni we would encounter again whether we wanted to or not. As we all can recall. History of Pharmacy was only a one credit course, but one would ha e never known it from the amount of work entailed. The Senior year was welcomed wholeheartedly by thirty-nine members of the original class, plus fifteen refugees, who like Odysseus had wandered far and long to reach the final obstacle. The slower pace which most of us were anticipating in the Senior year never seemed to materialize. C.M.P. proved to be a very trying course to many of us: that is. the few who had somehow man- aged to forget the one or two things that Dr. Doorenbos told us to " review. " Pharmacology also proved to be quite an obstacle to many of us. while the memorizers. a few of the bovs in par- ticular, had a field day. After a day of " frog lab, " the boys looked like they just spent a hard day ' s work in the coal mines, while the girls took advantage of their femininity and turned on the waterworks. It was quite enthralling for the bug student to be able to tell his parents and friends what type of cockroach or skunk was dwelling in their homes. Marketing and Accounting were very worthwhile courses to those of us who desired a doctorate in those fields. Both courses were so well organized and presented that the text book w as not essential. Hospital Pharmacy allowed the students, if nothing else, a chance to catch up on their sleep. The pre-graduate students, on the other hand, had quite a struggle doing two hun- dred calculus problems for homework, while look- ing for the missing shadow on the building. Dr. Ballman was well received and appreciated by those students who were fortunate enough to have had her. Pharmacy brought us into contact with com- mercial products and drugs that we didn t realize existed. It was noted that the practicing ph si- cians and members of the state board never heard of them either, but anyway, they were important for illustration purposes. The long tenure had finally ended, and we would soon leave the realm of academic life to enter the portals of another cycle of our being — one for which we were excellently prepared. The hardships that we underwent, the fun that we had. and the lasting friendships that we made will always dwell in our thoughts. A place in our heart w ill alw ays be reserved for our fond remem- brance of our days at the University of Maryland Pharmacy School. 22 R. DelCastillio. Or. C. Ic liniow-ki. K. V nn. CLASS OF 1964 This class of diiIn Im i iiicri i the first to go through the School of I ' haniiaiv in the Profes- sional Program. After the loMg-a«ailefl June conies these two will ha e dniplete(l two full years on the " Baltimore Campus " and are well aware of wa s and means of pharmac . Ronald K. DelCaslilho olilairicd his pre-|)liarma( educa- tion at American I ni ersit and I niversit of .Mar larid. ( )llege Park. Hiihard 1 . nn re- ceived his pre-pharmac at the I niversit of •Maryland. College Park. 23 j(|g,3aBalllMBi MMMMMH ■ III I unw m mma i - Msggag a8agsgSggrf5SiB|§ OoMstein, R. Henderson. Standing, third roi : J. Conrad. I.. Callitt, R. Cysyk. R. .SoUod. I). Wolfson, K. Hcjffnian. _. _ ... _ G. Dolecek. Standing;, second row: J. Cavoures. W. Elliott. W. Glover. W. Goldman. M. Walsh, M. Goldberg. J. Cooney. B. Williams. S. . cliutz. H. Miller. M. Gamerman. Seated: R. Kroopnick. M. Mintz. M. L. iMyers. M. Frangakis. G. RaclianoM. Dr. N. Zenker. .S. Libowilz, M. Raynian, R. Brundeire, R. Brauner. FIRST PROFESSIONAL YEAR OflSeers Dr. N. Zenker Suzanne Libowitz, Gerald Rachanow Faculty Advisor . . . Co-Chairmen The Class of 1965 discovered that the professional program presented here in Baltimore is quite dif- ferent from their pre-pharmacy training. They are no longer just a number in a large lecture hall but are recognized as Mister or Miss Student. To be- come better acquainted with one another several class parties were held. 24 r- $ - . X H z: Pk. X l5cA Iterra V 1 n % ' AE r v Club 1 ' rji. A V K y T ' I TT y Organiz ations STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Sniiiilirif!: C. Adair. -. Kri.-del. X . li.ill. 1.. Sliar i I. S. LiliDwil; ' Sealed: K. ynn. I. Hcyiiian. D. filaki ' . . (laplan. Officers David Blake President Richard Wynn Secretary Yale Caplan Vice-President Irwin Heyman . . Treasurer AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT BRANCH Lett lu right: D. Uank . J. Bakir, A. Ka(li li. IJi. Slaiiia, T. Keller. Aaron Kadish Thomas Keller Jeanne Baker Officers President Dr. Frank Slama Vice-President David Banks . .. . Secretary Dean Leavitt Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Faculty Advisor RHO CHI SOCIETY Staniling, top row: T. Wang, K. Shangraw. R. Hiipkin . L. Sliargel A. Shroff. K. IJllman. I), lilaki-. Sliirnlirif;. mill- die row: N. Doorenho! . K. Slaiiia. A. Vt arfii-UI. L). Riilirnaii. V.. Hiifetz, M. Stein. G. Reier. I). Warllun. (!. Iihninw-ki. N. Zenker, N. Foss. Seated: H. Shroff. R. Kokoski. .1. cl h. . Caplan, S. Levin. J. Abeede. M. Ahranio il . Ottifers Vale Caplan Jim elsii Presitlciil Vice-President Dr. F. M. Miller 1)K. K. J. KOKDSKI Stephen Levin Faculty Advisor Secrelarv-Treasiirei Historian To promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through tlie encouragement and recognition of intellectual scholarship, to promote scholarly fellow- ship in pharmacy, and to encourage and promote phar- maceutical research, the Rho Chi .Society was founded in 1922. Presently, there are over 60 chapters located in schools of pharmac throughout the nation. Omicron Chapter, at the L niversitv of Mar land, was founded and chartered in 1930, and has functioned activeh since that time. Membership in the Society is by election, and serves as a pinnacle in the undergraduate careers of deserving students. Character, scholarship, leadership and service are the essential qualities of Rho Chi members. Mem- bership in the society is considered the highest distinct honor that can be bestowed upon a pharmacy student. Although Rho Chi is a recognition society, it also is an action society. This is illustrated by a program enti- tled. " Seminars in the Pharmaceutical Sciences " which was introduced for the first time this year. Consisting of a series of lectures bv faculty members, the student body was shown a picture of graduate study and re- search on the graduate level in each lecturer s respec- tive field of interest; hence awareness to the fields of study available and opportunities in these fields was made apparent. As the high point of the years activities " Rho Chi Day " was held in April. This consisted of an afternoon program which included an interesting discourse by one prominent in the pharmaceutical field, and the introduction of new Rho Chi members. In the evening the installation ceremony for new members and the banquet were held. To promote undergraduate scholarship, Rho Chi offers various awards for students with high scholastic rating. 27 NEWMAN CLUB Standing: F. Sclioltz. D. Blake. J. Vi -Isli. V. Perzin ki. J. Faikr. . .S..l)c ak. E. Kokoski, J. Baker. Dr. Ichniowski, Dr. Zenker. K. Pil?oii. Tri -tani. Sealed: A. Caple, Dr. Religious, social, and cultural aspects are an integral part of the Newman Club objectives. These clubs, or- ganized in 1893 at the University of Pennsylvania, have grown to over 5(M) in the United States, and serve Catholic students on many secular campuses. During the year, the combined Baltimore campus Newman Club continued to hold meetings, all of which were very interesting. However, the difficulty of ar- ranging meetings to avoid conflict with the various school activities and examination schedules resulted in small attendance, so plans have been made to return the clubs to the individual schools. True to history, the members of the Pharmacy School Newman Club joined together to present a skit at the Fall Frolic. The first place tie allowed the club to retire the Cherry Cup for winning three years in a row. This honor has come about by a joint effort on the part of each member, and each should be con- gratulated. The active members of the Newman Club are all graduating seniors, but it is their earnest hope that their successors will continue to plan activities and keep the Newman Club active in the School of Phar- macy. 28 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA I.ell 1,1 rifihl: J. liakir. (.. .ldii. . ' ire. With the iirailuatioii uf . aiic (.ilii)oii TaNlur last year. Lambda Kappa Sigma was left with three active ineiiibers, so offices were distributed accordiiifilv. Jeanne Baker was president and treasurer; Carole Adair was vice-president and recording secretary; Susan Yee was corresponding secretary, pledge mistress and all other unassigned positions. Susie and " J.B. " spent a profitable fun-filled week in Boston at the biennial convention for the national sorority. Since the occasion was a celebration of our Golden Anniversary, the convention was held by Alpha Chapter, who really went " all out " to provide the dele- gates with a memorable time. Extra plans included a breakfast, tours. Luau. luncheon at the Yankee Fisher- man, and a final last banquet — all of which featured door prizes and centerpieces for the delegates to take home. Getting back to school again itnoKed us in the usual task of getting back to the books as well as looking for- ward to the wedding of our vice-president. The first semester passed ijuickly. during which we celebrated Founder ' s Day, held a " get acquainted " dinner with the new girls, and had as a Christmas project the decora- tion of the girls " locker room. The alumni chapter held a dinner for the members and new girls in March and initiation of new members was planned for a short time after this. All of the senior members are looking forward to graduation and joining the Alumni Chapter. 29 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Staniling. top row: W. Abel, N. Jacob?, J. Mendelsohn. S. Levin. Slunding. middle row: J. Newman, J. Sober, J. Pariser. I. Heyman, Y. Caplan. Sealed: K. Ullman, A. Sapperstein. S. Friedel, A. Antwarg, M. Cohen, A. Spak. Officers Stuart Friedel President Alvin Antwarc BeUarhim After a long hoi suniiiier. Kappa undergrads started the school year off with a party in early September. Fraters Walter Abel and Neil Jacobs, co-social chair- men, directed our opening " Back to School Affair " at the A.Z,0. House and everyone enjoyed themselves. The fall sports events did not fare well this year for A.Z.O. which was climaxed with our second Toilet Row! loss. This year was a special year for A.Z.O., for in early November with the school Fall Frolic, A.Z.O. tied for first and walked off with a first place trophy. Mans congratulations must be given to all the fraters who participated in this event. The follovving months were featured with a stag at the fraternity house plus numerous parties, and the 1962 season was climaxed by a gala New Year ' s affair at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. Everyone had a good time on New Year ' s Eve, but the combination of deco- ration, good food and drink, and a terrific band made this one of the best ever. This was also a special year for A.Z.O. in another way for it marks the year that A.Z.O. became one chap- ter again. Although we have often disagreed with our older counterparts, we have also learned that they are not so old that we cannot have fun together. Since the beginning of school, the fraternity began to make intensive preparation for pledge week, and we are happy to say that all the boys asked to pledge have done so. Later in the year such events as the " last blast " and the June Banquet honoring the graduating seniors was presented. 30 PHI DELTA CHI Stamlint;, lull niw: 1 ' .. Krljik.-. .1. Kirliii-. A. Caplc. K. Iliiiikin-. 1). Ulakr. K. I ' IImhi. K. I).-I( a-tillio. Slunilin . mid- dle row: Dr. Slania, K. ZimmiT. V. Vmin-Vx. J. Kaihi, Dr. I liniow ki. Dr. cnkrr. Dr. Kn—. Dr. Kuko-ki. Sviifed: Dr. . [lan2raw, K. .Sliollz, T. K.IIrr, C. I ' ri.c-, W . Ilati, . Solii ak. K. Wynii. Officers Chester Price William Batt Valentine Sobczak Thomas Kelle r Richard Wynn Frank Scholtz President Vice-President Recording Secretary (Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Master at Arms Iota Chapter began the year by undertaking the most ambitious project that Phi Delta Chi has attempted to accomplish in the past few years — to acquire a frater- nity house. Considerable effort was expended in lo- cating, renting and renovating our house. As a result,, most of the social and business activity of the fraternity this year has revolved around the house. Switching to the world of sports we can report that we took the annual Toilet Bowl game and also bested an all-star team from the school. BlDNE ReINKE Ronald DelCastilho John Fader Ralph Shancraw, Ph.D. Dean L. Leavitt, M.S. Robert Kokoski, Ph.D. Inner Guard Prelate Historian Faculty Advisor Faculty Advisor Faculty Advisor We won ' t even mention the result of our efforts in the Fall Frolic. It seems that we were the only ones there who thought we had a funn skit. Our annual Smoker. Senior Banquet and .Spring Dance proved to be highly successful. During the year numerous parties were held at the fraternity house, and a good time was had by all. We wish to congratulate our graduating seniors, Chet, Willie, Dave, Budne, John, Tom. Jim, Frank, Val, Art, Bob, Paul, Raid, and Ron and to thank them for all the work they have done for the fraternity. RHO PI PHI A?A- — Siandinp: L. lilurk. M. Stiin. L. Diaiiioml. C. Hiitilz. Scaled: H. Lr i, A. Kuclisli. L. .Sliargel. M. Bensun. U. Hanks. Officers Leon Shargel Chancellor Michael Benson Secretary Aaron Kadish V ice-Chancellor Henry Levi Fiery Dragon David Barron Treasurer Dr. Francis Miller F aculty Advisor Rho Pi Phi F " raternity, Phi Alpha Chapter was activities as house parties, a barbecue, and a swimming founded at the L ' niversitv of Maryland School of Phar- party. With the advent of the Fall Semester, Phi Alpha inacy on Sunday, June 1.5. 1962. Eight students who sponsored speakers, including a debate between two had been members of a national social fraternity felt political party leaders. Moreover, at our first smoker the desire to become a part of an international profes- at the House of elsh. we received our charter and sional pharmaceutical fraternity. ith the kindly ad- presentation of the banner. The year ended with a very vice and aid from Mr. Phillip J. Levine, and Dr. successful New Year ' s Party. Second semester came in Francis M. Miller, the following eight men became the with a bang with the publication of the first edition first actives of the Phi Alpha Chapter of the Interna- of " The Maryland Rope. " Furthermore. Phi Alpha tional Rho Pi Phi Pharmaceutical Fraternity. These managed to combine social activities and professional were: Arnold L. Blaustein. Lawrence H. Block. David relations. These included sponsorship of several inter- E. Banks. Michael T. Benson. David D. Barron, Aaron esting speakers and a tour through the radioactive C. Kadish. Leon D. Shargel, Henry M. Levi. isotope facilities of the University Hospital. Lastly, After formal initiation at the Lotus Inn. Phi Alpha ' s the brothers of Phi Alpha were able to attend the activities were just beginning. The summer saw such annual spring regional convention roundup. , ■ ( In iialil: Dr. Kdku ki. IJ. I ' ul.l. s. vr. J. Il.ikn. 1). W .md-, ( . .liilr. K. 1 llin.ni. K. I ' il-oii. I.. N liiill . J. l ' .i.lii. TERRA MARIAE STAFF Cakolk Auaik Editor Susan Yee . Assistant Editor Dennis Wood? Business Manager Lawrence Schlltz Photographer Jeanne Baker An Editor Robert Kokoski Faculty Advisor The staff would most sincerelv like to extend its thanks to all those who have contributed of themselves to the success of the Terra Mariae, 1963. We should like to mention especially. Dr. Robert Kokoski. Mr. Bloom. Mr. John Wilson. Mr. Kenneth Ullman, Mr. John Fader, and Mr. David Blake. 33 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Hoiuirary president Georgianna S. Gitti.ncer Georgianiia Simmons Gittinger was born in Frederick, Maryland, and after going through the Public School System. ' " Miss G. " as she is affectionately called by her students, received her B.A. degree from Hood College. Her master ' s degree was from the University of Virginia. Graduate work in physiological sciences was done at the Johns Hopkins University and she attended summer sessions at the University of Alabama and University of Chicago. Miss G. served as a technician at the Johns Hopkins Hospital and was a Junior Pharmacologist at U. S. Food and Drug Administration. Miss G. taught at assorted public and private high schools, and from 1936-1950 she had the physiology, pharmacology, bio-chemistry, and bio-assay labs at the f ni ersit of Maryland School of Pharmacy. From 1950-19G1 she taught the pharmacologv labs to seniors and graduates at the same school. It was here, ihniugh her close associations with her students, that so nianv of them came to think of her as a friend. In addition to the many other organizations to which MisT Gittinger belongs, she has long been an active member of the American Pharmaceutical Association. In 19.54 she was elected to the Rho Chi Honor Society, and is an honorary member of the Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority. Miss G. ' s enthusiasm, and her desire to be a productive member of any organization to which she belongs, have made her an asset to the Alunnii Association. It is uilh prifle that we honor her this year. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE James P. Cragg. Jr.. Chnirman Milton J. Brownsteiii Thomas Dawson Nathan I. Gruz Casimir T. Ichniowski Harold Levin Vito Tinelli. Jr. 34 PRESIDENTS MESSAGE Sam . i(ii DsTEiN II i Mu pleasure to coiigratulatf )u as graduates • ( the ClasLi of 1963, after M ars of study and toil toward this goal. This aiil(.riialiiall enrolls ou as mnnbers of I he hitiiiii Assoeialion (.f Phaniiaey for one ear hence. 1 ou should he proud to lia e ill vniir possession ,mii card to that effect. It is my fervent hope that you uill join uilh lis in the participation of all the Aliiniiii functions. Not oiiK have ou received a thorough education in llie art of l ' iiarniac . Inil the eniarg.Ml curricuhini lias hn.u ht about a better understanding of the humanities. W lull societN needs lo(ia is not only good technicians, but good human beings who uoiil.l serve iheir ie!l(,unicii uilh devotion. The extension of the required period of IimI ceilainlv is a slcji in the rij lit direclion. A pliarniacist is not only a scientist in a laboratory, bnl i in i onstant tone h uilh the public and the development of his character nmsl. therefore, form an essential part of his education and training. Milton A. Friedman First Vice-President Robert J. Kokoski Second Vice-President Frank J. Slama Executive Secretary H. Nelson Warfield Treasurer ALUMNI FROLIC The first event in the social season of 1962-1963 was the sixteenth annual Alumni Frolic, which was held on November 8. at the Straus Auditorium. This year the Newman Club ' s take-off of our school laboratories and Alpha Zeta ' s mixed up version of West Side Story and Seventy-Six Trombones as applied to pharmacy tied for first place. Due to the fact that this was the third year the Newman Club had wuii first place. Mr. Cherry cheerfully gave them the cup to keep. There was no second place winner, and after a year of withdrawing from competition due to a lack of members, the Lambda Kappa Sigma Sororit I all four members I won third prize. Miss Jeanne Baker took first prize in the individual competition with her vocal selections from My Fair Lady. The Jungle-aires and Neal Jacobs contributed to the entertainment also. This uas all followed by refreshments and dancing to the music of the Castaways. LILLY TRIP Guettts of Kti Liltft and Cuinjianij UNIVERSITY OK MARYLAND SCHOOL OK PHARMACY ' Baltimore, Maryland February 3, 4, and 5, 1963 Oil February 2, 1963, about Is ' o of the senior class assembled at Camden Station to begin the class trip which they had been anticipating for four years. The train ride out can be expressed in a few words — card games, songs, lack of pillows, sub-zero weather, the knitting circle, and Parkersburg, West Virginia. Once in Indianapolis, representatives of the Eli Lilly Company met them at the hotel. The next two days were filled with tours of Lillys plants and the city itself. Miles and miles of buildings, bus rides, and operational aspects of manufacture were included during these days. Meals at the hotel were delicious, and it «as hard to resist anything because every- thing was so good. The Monday night banquet was very special and featured ice cream mortars and pestles for dessert. Entertainment was provided by free movie tickets. The return trip saw the class very tired but much better informed. Each person will never forget the courtesy, hospitality, and helpfulness extended by each and every Lilly employee whom they met. 38 i p il!»ir iiiR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT FACULTY To Dr. KokoskI: a house full of roaches and an empty spray gun. To Dr. Shangraw: cheese in an aerosol can I cheeseasol 1 . To Mr. Levine: a snow shovel to dig out his class after his lecture. To Mr. Leavitt: a year ' s subscription to Playboy magazine for the statistics that really count. To Dean FosS: a can of spray net and another hand to replace the one he left in his pocket. To Dr. Slama: a weekend pass to the Block to pick up some new jokes. To Mr. Gregson: a neck sized touniiquet for severe head injuries. To Dr. BallmaN: a new taffeta dress. To Dr. Doorenbos: a brand new steroidal complex, which has activity. To Dr. PurdijM: a clock that runs 10 minutes fast so he will make it to class on time. To Dr. Shav: a season pass to Laurel, Bowie, and Pimlico and a jar of that " greasy kid stuff " ' for his flat-top. To Dr. Ichniowski: .S.OOO dose cards; without the names of drugs. To Dr. Miller: a carton of cigarettes with a box of wet matches. To Dr. AllEiN: as an illustration, a year ' s supply of Zephiran for personal use. To Dr. Costello: a class of midgets so he wont have to look up to see them. To Dr. Zenker: a chemical assay that can be done without a spectrophotometer. To Future Students: we leave a pass to the Dean ' s parking space when it snows, a completed model pharmacy, a year ' s supply of Dexedrine for certain persons ' lectures, a completed Student Union, and a lot of luck. 40 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT STUDENTS Waltkk Abki. — " The Ed Sullivan Show. " Marcorik Abramovitz — a full time tutor. Carole Adair — lifetime supply of " leave Larry alone " notes. Alvin Antwarc — King Farouk ' s harem. Jeanne Baker — a do-it-yourself " everything " kit. David Banks — a smiling face. David Barron — everyone ' s back files. William Batt — plastic surgery. Michael Benson — a late pass to ail classes. David Blake — a " D " in Pharmacology. Don Bradenbaugh— a iuuik of rlu-ese. Marshall Brownstein — a sedative an l a wooden leg. Yale Caplan — a mirror, comb, and brush set. Arthur Caple— a vacation in Ada. Ohio. Gloria Chang — a free sumniei. Michael Cohen — a trip to " The Block. " William Cornias — a one-way ticket to Greece. John Fader — the Ix.ok " Calories Don ' t Coutit. " ' Stuart Friedel — an autographed picture of Fabian. Robert Henderson — a reserved seat in the laundromat. Ronnie Hopkins — ten shares in Calvert Dis- tilleries. Irvin Heyman — a Jaguar and a set of bongo drums. M. Neal Jacobs — an informative date with the teachers. Aaron Kadish — a long-awaited diploma. Thomas Keller — good lab technique. Victoria Kuchinsky — an exam schedule. Henry Levi — a dozen leeches. Stephen Levin — a nisht-light. James Mendelsohn — a clean shirt and a haircut. Jerome Newman — a dried rhizome and root. Joseph Pariser — a mouth gag. Barbara Patel — an unbelievable perfect pre- scription. Paul Perzynski — a red polka dot tie with an orange plaid shirt to match. Robert Pilson — a case of Rheingold Beer. Chester Price — an autographed picture of " Chester Peake. " BuDNE ReINKE— a Iri]) to llarlli. James Ritche — a pogo stick. l. N Smm ' KUStkin — two moiitlis lo study for one lesl. I ' KWK ScHOLTZ — a good night ' s sleep. Lawrence Shultz — a new Cadillac. Daniel Shaner — a year ' s supply of Tille Lewis pudding. Leon Shargel — a fraternih with a permanent name. Ji LiAN Sober — instant muscles. Allan Spak— Gillette Sujjcr Blue Blades for a heavy beard. Ettore Tristani — a license to practice medicine. Kenneth Ullman — reserved seat in the Iihrar . James Welsh — a four-day weekend. John Wilson— a gift certificate to " Eddie Jacobs. " Stuart Winakur — an introduction to the rest of the class. Valentine Sobczak — a chippie. Dennis Woods — a new complaint. Susan Yee — a lifetime supply of MetrecaL Reid Zimmer — a ping-pong table. 41 NATIONAL PHARMACY WEEK Left to right: S. I ' rovenza. M. M,raino ilz. N. Gruz. Mayor (ira.h. J. Ccrmak. Left to right: . . Gruz. P. Ricliman, Governor TaM.-. . Morynrutli. G. (haiii;. 43 This is a capsule ••• W V w and it looks deceptively simple. Certainly not as complex as an x-ray machine, a fully equipped operating room, or a modern pharmaceutical analysis laboratory. But appear- ances can be deceiving. Into this capsule went countless hours of research, the clinical investi- gation of thousands of patients by scores of physicians and-finally-painstaking manufactur- ing controls. And-with the help of this capsule- physicians are able to provide more effective care for their patients. Smith Kline French Laboratories is dedicated to the discovery and manufacture of these seemingly simple medicines . . . prescription drugs virhich have revolutionized the physician ' s treatment of his patients. SIVIITH KLINE FRENCH LABORATORIES DELFETAMINE Anorectic Analeptic Anti-Depressant EKL EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES 302 S. central AVE. BALTIMORE 2, MD. Compliments oj THE HENRY B. GILPIN C03IPANY Since 1845 . . . The Progressive Force in Mass Drug Distribution BALTIMORE • DOVER NORFOLK WASHINGTON Congratulations and Best Wishes DRUG STORES PHARMACIES SINCE 1M3 First name in ice cream for over a lialf-centurv Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1963 rfh ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION RARITAN, NEW JERSEY Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore 18, Maryland Compliments of ELKRIDGE PHARMACY Compliments of HAHN and HAHN FLORISTS Resiiiol Ointineiit Made in Bahimore (Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade. Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnilrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petndatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 65 years for its prompt, longdasting relief from skin itching, burning anri minor soreness. Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company .517 W. Lombard St.-Opp, School of Medicine Upjohn medicine . . . designed for health . . . produced with care The Upjohn Company Kalamazoo, Michigan 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 Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. 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 RHO CHI RHO PI PHI The following sponsors are acknowledged for their support of the Terra Mariae: ECKEL ' S ICE CREAM COMPANY MAYER STEINBERG, INC. MILLER DRUG SUNDRY COMPANY THE NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL MFG. COMPANY HUTZLER ' S S. SOLOMON DO NOT C:-CuLATE


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

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

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

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

1964

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

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