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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 44


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

Page 6, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1964 volume:

€c r r it JfMmc : 4--L 1964 BwLAOfe. ' ■ m m ' .i ' - ' ' » ! jMA TERRA MARIAE Published by the Graduating Class of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Baltimore, Maryland 21201 WK DEDICVTi: CASIMIK I. ICIIMOUSKI Eincrsou Professor iif PltiiniiacolofSij Ph.C, Uiiivcrsitv ot Mar laii l, 1929; B.S. in Pliarin., 1930; ' M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. In the epoch of a hfespan. the average lioino sapien look.s to lii.s fellow man for an ideal to as a yard.stick for mea.surement of himself. In the qnest for this hiilh standard, man eon- sidcrs such thins;s as the personality, intelli- gence, leadershii), humility, and the character of other men. The most noted men ot histor ' had most or all of these usualK ' considered (jualities. But most of these men lacked the humanitarian (pialities that make a man a true and trustworthy friend of another man. This humanitarian ({ualit ' makes mi-n lend a sym- pathetic ear to the problems of other men. These men put their own problems aside for tlie problems of others. The ' aKva s have that gentle tone in I heir voice and a good word of encouragement. The ' inspire men to be as great as (licmscKcs. ()l such men is Dr. Casimir I. hhninwski, Emerson Professor ol Pharmacologv. Dr. Casimir T. Ichniowski, a native of Balti- more, received his B.S. in PharmacN in 19.30, his M.S. in 1932, and his Ph.D. in 19.36, at the University of Mar land. From 1930 to 1936 Dr. Ick (as he is fondh ' called) taught as a graduate assistant. He then worked for the Edgewood Arsenal as an assistant toxicologist. He was also a pharmacologist for the Warner Institute of Therapeutic Research and for the i-th Company. Dr. Ulmiouski then re- tiniied to the Universit% of Marvland. School of Pharmacv . in June, 1951 and to his first love —teaching pharmacologN ' . To vou Dr. Ichniowski. ,the entire class of 1964 would like to express our appreciation and gratitude for your counseling and guid- ance to us over the past three ears. The patience and undcTslanding you showed us. ;uid the unselfish way you gave of your time w ill al a s ser c as an insjiiration to us. DR. NOEL E. FOSS Deal} of the School of Pharmacy DEAN ' S MESSAGE Permit me to compliment you upon being the first graduates ot the five year educational program for pharmacists at the University of Maryland. Your graduation marks another milestone in the progress of pharmaceutical education. It was only in 1936, or less than thirty years ago, that our students were re- quired to complete the four year educational program for the B. S. degree in Pharmacy. Although your enrollment in the profes- sional program in Baltimore in 1961 may have then seemed like a long period for the comple- tion of your educational program, I am sure that the time has passed by yery rapidly and must have been interesting, as well as chal- lenging. Your teachers have introduced new courses, new material in former courses, and ou have had the advantage of actually being tutored because of the small number in your class. We hope that you will reflect the ad- vantages of a five year educational program and that you will accept your responsibilities with enthusiasm and vigor. On l ehalf of the Faculty of the School of Pharmacy, may I ofter to you, the members of the graduating class of 1964 and our best educated class, our warmest congratulations on having achieved this important step in your education and, at the same time, wish for you many happy years ot rewarding, successful professional practice in the endeavor of your choice. We will ah a " s be interested in your future activities and stand ready to assist you at an ' time. N - o NOEL E. FOSS Dean and Professor of Pharmanj Ph.C, Soutli Dakota State College, 1929; B.S. ill Pharm., 1929; M.S., Uni er.sitv of Mar laiHl, 1932: Pli.D., 193.3. NOKMAX J. DOOUENBOS Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. ill Cliem., University of Michigan, 19.50; M.S.. 19.51; Ph.D., 19.5.3. FRANCIS M. MILLER Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S., Western KeiitiK-ky State College, 1946; Ph.D.. Northwestern Uni ersitv, 1949. V. ARTHUR PURDU.M Professor of Hospital Pharmacy Ph.C, University of Maryland, 1930; B.S. in Pharm., 1932; M.S., 1934; Ph.D., 1941. CASIMIH T. ICHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Ph.C, University of Maryland, 1929; B.S. in Pharm., 19.30; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 19.36. DONALD E. SHAY Professor of Microbiology B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1937; M.S., University of Maryland, 1938; Ph.D., 1943. FRANK J. SLAMA Professor of Pharmacognosy Ph.C, University of Maryland, 1924; Ph. C, 1925; B.S. in Pharm., 1928; M.S., 19.30; Ph.D., 1935. BENJAMIN F. ALLl- Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 19.37; Ph.D., 1949. I LESLIt: C. C(.).sll.Ll.() Associate Professor of Phi sioloiiii B.S., I ' liivcrsitv of Marvlaiul, 1952; M.S., 19.54; Ph.D., 1957. KALl ' ll 1-. Sll. U Associate Professor of Pharmacy B..S. in Pharni., Massacliusctts ColioKc of I ' liarinacy, 19.52; M.S., 19.54; Ph.D., I ' liixcrsily of Michigan, 19.59. MC:CJL. S ZENKEH Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistnj Candidal en Sciences Cliinii(ines, Uni- crsih- of Lonvain, 194«; M.A., Uni- rsit of Cahfornia, 19.53; Pli.D., 19.58. ADKLK B. BAI.I.MAX Assistant Professor of Eiifilish A.B., C;ouclier College, 1926; Ph.D., Jdliii-. Hopkins University, 19-35. JAMKS I.KSLIli Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B. Se.. C neens University, North Ire- lan l, 19.50; Pii.D., 1959. PKIKH r. I. AMY Assistant Professor of Pliarmaeij B.S. ill Pharin., Pliiladelphia College of Pharmaev. 19.56; M.S., 19.58. EAUL K. BECKEH. JH. histruil iir in Mierohinlomi B.S., Mnhleiilieri; Collcg.-. 1951; M.S., CeorRe Washington University, 1957. II M.I AN DAHAGO Inslruitiir in Anatomij ami Phijsiologij A.B., (aMulnr College. 1955; M.S., Iniversilv of Manland. U)62. LOUIS DIAMOM) Instructor in PharmacoJogij B.S. in Pharni., University of Mary- land, 1961. DEAN E. LEAVITT Instructor in Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1954; M.S., 19.57. l.lillAUD D. DEAN Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., Univer.sity of Maryland, 19.50; M.Ed., lohns Hopkins University, 1954. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration A.B., University of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 19.5.3. LARRY AUGSBURGER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1962. LAWRENCE BLOCK Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1962. DON LLOYD BRADENBAUGH B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 196.3. IRWIN ALVIN HEYMAN B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1963. (.l.Oin C. LLEANDER (. ' .raduutc Assistant B.S. ill Pliarm., L ' liiviTsitv of Philip- piiKS, 1956; M.S., 1961. I-RANCI.S J. MEVEK Cradudtc Assistant U.S. ill Phariii., Lcivoia Colk-ge of I ' luirmacv, NVvv Ork-aiis, 1963. R. ALL.W UIIOOES Graduate Assistant n.A.. Briclllcwalrr College, 196.3. Left Id rinlit: Mrs. Uaisy (iiir. Miss Mari;.iri ' t Hi-.illy. ami Mrs. Doris Kennedy. Students mi:m()Iiij:s 10 GLASS OF 1964 Left to right: Richard L. Wynn, Ronald E. Del Castilho, Dr. Casimir T. Ichniowski. 11 ROXAI.l) i;i) AHl) DKI, CASTILIIO 3012 Faik va Terrace Dr. Suitlaiul. Mar Ia n(l A.Pii.A., Stvde.m Bhanch — President Intkrprofessioxal School SEXAri: — Representative Pill DixiA Cn — Prelate. Iiecor(lin i Secretary S.G.A.— Member Terra Wariae— Editor After a stint in tlie Air l ' oree, and a .snl)se- (|ucnt iiiarriaij;c, Del entered American Uni- crsit . W ' aslnngton, D.C, as a pri ' -inedieal sludenl. After one year at American Univer- sity and one year at Uni ersity of Maryland. Collei;e I ' ark, Del chose to enter the proh ' ssion of pharmacy. Orininallx l)()rii in British Clniana. Sonlh . merica, he was a little hesi- tant about his career when he came to this conntry. lie (piickly adjusted Id (lir (ii)iiienl American societ ' however, and he realized that success is to he preceded only hy hard work and education. Thus the University ol MarNland entered Del on their rolls as one ol tli ' two students in the class of 1964 ol the School ol Pharmacy. Del was well accepted h ' the faculty and students, of pliarmacy school. Me accepted responsibility whenever it came his wa ' . He ((uickly became acti e in Phi Di ' lta Chi Fraternity the first ear at the I ' ni- versit) ' . Now he holds the tedious job of Hecordiiiii Seeretar for the traternitw His leadership in the Student Bramh ol tin- A. Ph. A. did not go unrecognized for he gained the reigns of the presidency in his si-nior year. His maturity, calmness, intelligence and leadership qualities ha e brushed onto his fel- low students. He enlisted 10(1 per cent of the student bod ' into the A. Ph. . . and he was responsible for sending a large delegation of students to the . . Ph. A. Comcntion of the Student Branchi ' s. hi ' kl ; t Philadel])hia. on I ' ebruary 7 and H. 19fi4. Dean l )ss has ri ' conni ed Dels deligent h.ibits and. as a result, he appointed him the I ' .dilor of the 1 )64 Terra Mariae. He i s also an S.CL.A. rei)resentati i " ; is .i member of the Interprofessional School Senate; and a re- cipient of several scholarships. 12 RICHARD LEE WYNN 3202 ' hite Avenue A. Ph. A., Stltdext Branch — Member Phi Delta Chi— President-Treasurer S . G. A . — President Interprofessional School Senate — Representative Terra Mariae— Business Manager Richard Lee Wynn was born in Baltimore, Maryland and, after graduating from the Patterson Park High School, he entered the University of Maryland, College Park, Mary- land, as a chemistry major. After completing the two-year liberal arts curriculum, he en- rolled as a pharmacy student at the School of Pharmacy, Baltimore, Maryland. Mr. Wynn has led a rather interesting life. He acquired the skill of an accomplished and talented musician at the age of 18, at which time, he won the Baltimore City Competitive Championship and was chosen as the best soloist. At College Park, he held the position of solo trumpeter for the All Maryland State Band for two years. Besides being a talented musician, Mr. Wynn is also a very adept pharmacy student, both academically and socially. He has ap- peared on the Dean ' s Honor Roll. He is a member of the Phi Delta Chi Fraternity and after serving as Treasurer for one year, he was elected President of this fraternity. Rich- ard is also the President of the Student Gov- ernment Association of the School of Phar- macy, Business Manager of the 1964 Terra Mariae and a member of the Interprofessional School Senate. 13 ataiuliit , third raw: H. Hod man, R. Cysyk, C;. Uolt-Lvk, L. (Jatli-tt, W . t.lovi-r, (;. Haclianow, D. Wolf Mm, S. Scluitz. Stainliufi, sccoiul row: J. Cooney, M. CIoldlH-rji. H. Williams, R. Kroopnick, H. Miller, W. (iolilinan, J. Ca ()uros, M. ClamiTmaii, H, Sollod, W. Elliott. 1 Hraiimi. Siuited: M. Walsh, ,S. Lil)o vil ., M, l ' " raii)iakis. Dr. X ' V....1 — f T i i f.-.. .. I) n i..i_.. . Zenktr, ' . i. L. Myers, M. Miiitz, R. Bruiulelri CLASS OP 1965 OFFICERS M, RTiN B. NfiM President R. Li ii M. Sollod V ice-President Marvlv Goldberg Secretanj G.WLK H. DoLKCKK Treasurer Mich. i:l J. W ALsn S.G.A. Representative Robert W . IIokf.m.w Historian Dr. Nicolas Zenker Class Advisor Septcnibfi ' , 1960, represented the l)irth ol the first full five-year pharmacy class of the University of Marvland. The initiation ot the program took place at the College Park Campus. The two ear pre-professional pro- gram included a background in liberal arts as well as the basic scientific principles. This segment of the program enabled us to proceed to the professional part ot the curriculum in Baltimore. Si ' plembcr 1962, toimd the class looking for vard to their first professional year. Dur- ing this vear. we encountered our first real contact with pharmac whicii was to gi e us the foundation for the coming years. The class hostess threw a few coming out parties in which the class participated wholeheartedly. The first semester of this year seemed to be fjuite ta.xing, however, interesting. Our thoughts are drifting to our filth and final year and subse(juent graduation ii June 1965. Having been macerated with knowledge, we will soon be prepared to release this knowl- edge in fulfilling our desires to serve the pro- fession and liu ' relore the tommimitw Top row, left to right: J. Donnelly, M. Weiner, E. Johnson, J. Pincus, M. Popov, B, Fischer, F. Eng, W. Moore, R. Hoffman, J. Tims, C. Taylor. Third row: R. DonBullian, L. Martin, S. Tannenbaum, M. Christian, F. Vykol, E. Volcjak, M. Williams, M. Lessing, J. Dailey, M. Cohen, W. Edmondson, G. Aiatzas, R. Heer. Second row: J. Myers, H. Meyer, J. Spuras, J. Neiner, Dr. Norman Doorenbos, C. Avery, M. Rayman, B. Bloom, C. Fleischer. First row: D. Via, J. Berry, S. Needel, R. Musch, G. Hess, A. Traska, R. Lindenbaum, N. Fine, A. Lehman, A. Couq as. Not in Photograpli: S. Erdman, A. Garfield, J. Morton. GLASS OF 1966 William Moore Myron Weiner Joan Neiner OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Anthony Courpas Stanley Tannehaum D.wiD Via Treasurer Historian S.G.A. Representative After its first year in Pharmacy School at Baltimore, the Class of 1966 is proud cf its scholastic and extracurricular achievements. Seventeen out of a class of forty-six future pharmacists excelled to the extent that they were placed on the Dean ' s Honor List after the first semester. They are particularly proud of having won the award for the best skit in the 1963 Alumni Association ' s Fall Frolic. If the class had a motto it could be Julius Caesar ' s famous terse epigram: Veni, Vidi, Vici. In that, these future pharmacists came from College Park, Loyola College, and Western Maryland College; they liked what they saw at Pharmacy School at Baltimore; and hope to be able to conquer the vast knowl- edge and technical skills which will enable them to be proficient pharmacists. They are presently being helped by their most qualified advisor. Dr. Normui J. Doorenbos. f -2?- 1 VL Organizations STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Standing: R. Del Castilho, M. Walsh, L. Catlett, B. Moore, li. .Sollod, M. Mintz. Seated: J. Neiner, R. Wynn. OFFICERS Richard Wvnn President Jean Neiner Secretary Michael Walsh Vice-President Leon Catlett Treasurer AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSN. STUDENT BRANCH OFFICERS Ronald Del Castilho President Dr. Frank J. Slama Gerald M. Rachanow Vice-President Ralph M. Sollod Robert W. Hoffman Secretary Dean Leavitt Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Factdty Advisor Left to right: Dr. Frank J. Slama, Gerald M. Raehiiovv, Mr. Dean Leavitt, Ronald E. Del Castilho, Robert Hoffman, Ralph Sollod. RIIO cm SOCJETY Sliiiuliiiii. lift til li ' rilil: Dr. {-. T. Kliiiiouski, D. Lea itt, P. Uosslc, F. riiintv, Ui. N. Ziiikcr, Di. . DdohhIh). ' ., . Ciplaii, C. R. lr lillicin. I). Wartlun, T. Waim. Seated, left to rif-lit: Dr. H. SliaiiHraw, Dr. L. Milcwicli, M. Sti-ii], Dr. F. Millrr, Dr. j. Dr. F. J. Slaina. OFFICERS M. KTIN StEI.V . 13out;LAs Walking Fhkdkrick W ' acnkh 1)h. Fkanc;is M. Mil President Secretanj-Trcasiiicr Uistorkm Fdciilhl Advisor The Ulio Clii Socit-ty was InuiKkd in 1922, with Oinicion Chapter at the University ol Maryland liavint been toiinded and ehartert ' il in 1930. .Since tliis time, it ha.s lunetioned aiti cly to promote the advancement ol the plianiiaccMtical sciences throiinh the eiicour- aileincnt ol recognition ol intellectnal scholar- ship, to jiromote scholarK iciiowship, and to encourage iiharnuicentical rt ' search. One is adniitlcd to the Society b I ' Icition with the essential inalities of character, scholarshiii, leadershii), and service heint; re- cpiired. .Mcinhersiiip in the S()ciet ' is con- sidcicd the hii hest distinct honor that can hi ' hesloucd upon a pharmac stndent. It should hv mentioned that to (pialih ' scholastically, a candidate must achieve an overall 3.0 average lor fi e eonsecntixe semesters. Rho Chi is an active .society and annnally sponsors " Seminars in the Pharmacentical Sciences " , w Inch consists ot a series ol lectures l) laeuit) members concerning various fields ol interest in graduate work and hence makes students awart ' ol the op|iortuuities available. The high jioint ol the car ' .s activities is " Rho Chi Dax " w Inch is held in .Xpril. It con- sists ol an alternoon jirogram whiih includes a seminar b a ]ironiinent member in the pharniaifutiial field and the inlrodui-tion of new Rlio Chi members. . ban()iiet and in- stallation ceremouN lollows. To iiroiuotc undergradnat ' scholarship, Rho Chi oilers arious awards lor students with high scholastic rating. 18 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Standiiifi: I. Heymaii, Y. Caplan, G. Rachanow, R. Wolfsoii. Seated: M. Goldberg, H. Miller, R. Krooprjick, R. Sollod. OFFICERS Marvin Goldberg Gerald M. Rachanow Sub-Dircctoiiiim Pledge Master After a long hot summer. Kappa undergrads started the school year off. For the first time in many years, the fraternity ' s membership was at an all time minimum. This was due to the inauguration of the five year professional program in Pharmacy school, which brought about a period of " non-pledging " until the first large class entered the Lombard Street doors. Alpha Zeta Omega took second place in the school Fall Frolic during the early part of November. Many congratulations must be given to all the fraters who i articipated in this event. Prior to the Christmas vacation, A.Z.O. held a joint Interprofessional Fraternity Dance at the A.Z.O. house with Phi Delta Chi. The dance was a social success and proved an enjoyable evening for those who attended it. Unlike years in the past there was no gala New Years ' affair. However, with incoming members A.Z.O. once again will continue the social and professional activities of the frater- nity. The fraternity will end the school year with its annual June Banquet. 19 f t. f .S n)i m«. K. Biiiiiclilu-, J. C:uom , U. Br.uiiitr, A. L. Citlitt, U. llolliiiaii, C Dolict-k, H. lilliott, M. Walsh, n. Di-I Castillii), J. M irs. Seated: Dr. . Zenker, Mr. D. Lcaxitt, H. Wyiiii, Dean Foss, Dr. F. J. Slanui, Dr. K. Sliannraw, Dr. kliiiiowski. PHI di:lt cm OFFICERS Ricii.vRD Wynx President HoHKni Ellioit Vice-President HoNM.i) Dkl C. stilii() Recording Secretary Micii.MX ' Corresponding Secretary Gayle Dolkckk Treasurer Robert Brunelre Master at Arms John Coonky RoBliHT Bh. u kr Robert Hoffm.w Dr. R. lpii Dh. Nicii()i.. ,s Zi:nkkh Mr. DiAN Li.AMi ' i Inner Canard Prelate Historian Advisor Advisor Adcisor After reliiKjui.shiiiii; our fraternity liouse in Jimc. Plii Delta Clii settled down to adjust to its financial depression. In Novi ' mher, our first successful Founders Da han(}uet was held at tlic Student Union. Mr. Ciardner Fok ' contributed to the success of the aflair with an excellent talk. Our efforts in the Fall Frolic did not merit us any awards, hut we had fun niiniickin our instructors. Socially, our schedule began with an interfraternit dance held in conjunction with Alpha Zeta Ome a in December. A good time was had bv all. Our annual smoker in January gave us an insii ht as to students intiTcsti ' d in Phi Delta Chi. A speaker from the Baltimore Colts was the featured guest. PIcdi;e period and im ' tiation went off smnolln witli tlic addition ol Bill Edmoudson, |(iiin berr , jnlin l).iii . |(ilin Donneh ' , and John Clonrad to our rolls. We u ish to con- gratulate our new brothers. We will miss our graduating .seniors, Rich- ard E. W ynn and Ronald Del Castilho and we take this time to wish them sueiess in the future. RHO PI PHI Seated: Marvin CianK ' rnian, Lawrence Block, William Goldman, Dr. Francis Miller, Martin Stein. OFFICERS Mabvix I. GaMERMAiV Lawrence Block Francis M. Miller Chancellor Treasurer Facitlttj Advisor Rho Pi Phi Fraternity, Phi Alpha Chapter, was founded at the University of Maryhmd, School of Pharmacy on Sunday, June 15, 1962. Eight students who had been members of a national social fraternity, Phi Sigma Delta, felt the desire to become part of an inter- national professional pharmaceutical frater- nity. It was under the kindlv advice from Mr. Phillip J. Levine and Dr. Francis M. Miller, that Rho Pi Phi here at Pharmacy school be- gan. This year due to the five year course Rho Pi Phi is down to a minimum membership, but hopes the coming year will bring good fortune. As usual Rho Pi Phi participated in the Fall Frolic, doing a version of " Hello Mother, Hello Father. " 21 Lifl III rii hl: Kiili.ird L. Wyiiii, Mar iii Cioklherg, John R. Cooiic , Hoiiald E. Dtl C.istillio. Dr. I ' lMuk J. Slama, Michael J. W ' alsli, Hubert Kroopuik. TEllllA AlAUJAE STAFF TERHA MARIAE STAFF Hon Ai.i) E. Del Casiiliio M AH i. Goldberg HrciiAHi) L. W ' yn.v John 1 . Coonkv Michael J. Walsh Robert KnooisfK Dr. Frank J. .Si.anlv Editor AxsiMtant Editor Business Mana ,er Photo ' raphcr Art Editor Staff Member Fanilty Advisor Tlic stall uoiild most sincorely like to ex- tciKJ its thanks to all tliosf who have ton- trihiitcd ol tlu ' inselvt ' s to the ot the 1964 Terra Nfariac. .V spciial note ol thanks to Dr. Slania anil Mr. ynn lor their help in making this pnhlieation a 22 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Sam A. Goldstein, Chairman Thomas C. Dawson Solomon Weiner Allan Settler Aaron M. Libowitz Casimir T. Ichniowski Vito Tinelli, Jr. Honorary President Melville Strasbubcer Melville Strasl)urger was born in ' estminster, Maryland on December 9, 1S79. He lived at West- minster until 1SS9 when his family moved to Fred- ericksburg, Virginia. He attended the public schools in Fredericksburg and later attended the Bowling Green Academy and Fredericksburg College. In 1S9S Mr. Strasburger came to Baltimore, Mary- land and he entered the Maryland College of Phar- macy from which he graduated in May 1900. After working as a pharmacist for several years, he acquired a drug store at Eutaw and Fayette Streets in Baltimore. Later, he opened a new drug store at North and Madi- son Avenues, where he remained for thirty-one years. In 1915, he was elected Secretary of The Baltimore Retail Druggists Association. He became the President of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association in 1936. He served as E.xecutive Secretary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association from January 1, 1942, and was Editor of the Maryland Pharmacist from 1939 until 1952 ' hen he retired. 23 PKESJDKiN rs MESSAliK MILTON A. FRIEDMAN President It is with genuine pleasure tliat I hriiiii lireetintjs to the mem- bers of the Class of 1964 and to the entire student hod Ironi )ur Mninni Association. The Alumni Association serves in a liaison capacity between the practicing pharmacists and the School. Our major I ' Uorts are directed at the extra-curricular iii ' i ' ds ot the student body, both in the area of social activities and in other prourams which are not a part of the regidar curriculum. The .Mumni .Association devotes much ol its effort and most oi its income to the support of the School and flu ' student body. We welcome the graduating classmen as members ot the . lumni Association and trust that tin y will become actiw in the work of the .Association, We also look forward to the day when the inidergraduates will join our ranks in the ears ahead. A college is onK as strong as its Alumni Association and support; and the . lumni .Association derives its strength from the active participation of its membership. For the future of our School and of Pharmacy, it is important that the alumni, the school and the student body work together in building strength and support for our programs and needs. Good luck! HOHKUl J. kOKOSkI [■ ' irsi ' i(i-l ' rf iiltnt II. H()I.I) r. MAIN Scciiiul Viir-Prvsulriit lUANk J. SLA. I. Exrriilhr Srrrcldni II I.LM) WAHI 111,1) Triii iiriT 24 ALUMNI FROLIC The first event of the social season ot 1963— 1964 was the Seventeenth Annnal Alumni Frolic held this year at Sudbrook High School. Even with an unusually small enrollment at school with the five-year program just coming into its own, the Frolic this year proved a hilarious and enjoyable time tor those who attended. Credit should be given to Dr. Frank J. Slama for his assistance to the students at the Pharmacy School which enabled them to perform in a very satisfactory f ishion. First place this year went to the class of 1966 whose version of " Life down at Pharmacy School " was quite accurate and hilariously funny . This starts the beginning of a new series of competition for the Cherry Cup, which is annuallv awarded to the best con- testants. Alpha Zeta Omega took second place with a take ott of Pharmacy lab and First Aid, while close behind was Phi Delta Chi and their " locker-room " version of life during a school day. The Class of 1965 also participated in the Frolic. Congratulations must be given to those in- dividual performers who took over between the acts. First place went to Richard Wynn who proved a master of the trumpet and pop music, while Ralph Sollod played selections from Vest Side Story. Robert Kroopnick must also be congratulated for singing a few solos. The affair was followed by refreshments and the socializing of guests, students, and teachers. uu 7 WYETH TRIP On the morning of February 6, 1964 the Fourth Year Class set off on a bus trip to view one of the most fascinating aspects of tlie pro- fession. Pharmaceutical Manufacturing. The sojourn entailed a day of tours through two of Wyeth ' s main manufacturing plants in Penn- sylvania. Dr. Nicolas Zenker, Class Advisor, along with several graduate students accom- panied the Class of 1963. A chartered bus left the Kelly Memorial Building at 7:30 a.m. on one of the most dreary and rainy days of the semester. Upon arrival, the students were cordially invited to have coffee and buns, while the Manager of the Radnor Plant eluci- dated the highlights of the tour which was to follow. The Radnor Plant is their main or central building and acts as a pilot or screen for distribution of products which the com- pany feels is worth while to he put into large scale production. Here, most of the research projects are carried out, literature is reviewed, and preliminary tests and assays are initiated. After a tour of the building, the company pro- vided private transportation to one of their mass production plants. Great Valley. We were invited to lunch, and escorted in small groups around the 13 acre establishment. Here, we witnessed the preparation, produc- tion, and inspection of tablets, capsules, solu- tions, and suppositories. A tablet coating operation, along with the vast assembly lines for filling, labeling and packaging of their products were also seen. The trip ended at 5:00 p.m., with an open invitation for all stu- dents to come and revisit their plants at any time. The most impressive aspect of the trip was the air of pride with which all employees spoke, while acting as guides on the tours. It was the consensus of opinion that the trip was an interesting experience and a necessary part of our pharmacy education. It made the students more fully aware of the panorama of opportunities in the pharmacy profession. 27 LAST LL AND TF.STAMKNT FACULTY Dkan Foss: a direct line to tlie office ot the Mar lancl State Board of Pharmacy Dr. Allen: A " prescriptioiiist " to " Follow " liim. Dr. BALLNfAN: Higher stock dividends to supplement her loss in pay Mr. Bixkf.r: a Ph. 1 . degree in microbiology Dr. Cosfello: A written apology from Johns Hopkins Dr. Doorexbos: His own private plane Dit. IfiiMowsKi: A larger class to advise Mii. KAi ' p-NfAN: A truant officer to make sure he attends class Mr. Leavitt: A pink sheet, a blue sheet, a gray sheet and a bed sheet Dr. Miller: Techniques for steroidal separation Dr. SiiAxriRAW: To be head of a department Dh. Sii : Proper directions from Dr. Sluniiiraw lor the dinner location Dr. Slant A: .At least luo pri ate secretaries Dr. Zi;nki:r: Cliolesterol from raw clams. TO IT ' UHK .STl DKNTS Lots of Itii k. hard tt ink iiml palicncc 28 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT STUDENTS by Ronald Del Castilho In the three years of my education on the Baltimore campus, I have had man) ' discour- aging and many rewarding experiences. I was skillfully guided from a gay and carefree out- look on life to the responsible recjuirements of a student of pharmacy. During this period of mandatory guidance, I was fortunate to ob- serve some very " talented " and educated men in action. I used the word " talented " for only such a word comes close to describing what wonders my professors accomplished with me in three years. In return, they have my pro- found respect and gratitude. Of course, I found areas of disagreement with my instruc- tors (especially on some answers to their examinations) and always voiced my opinion ( privately to myself ) . The one luxury I found very little of was time. Time for examinations, time to eat, time to sleep and time for social activity was never sufficient. With my entrance into pharmacy as a prac- ticing pharmacist close at hand, I look forward to the future with eagerness and confidence. To the many students of pharmacy who will follow my course of study, I leave the hope that you will experience the eagerness and confidence I now feel. I leave you the orien- tation of a student of pharmacy, the talented and educated professors, the normal " gripes " of a student, and if it were possible, I would leave you all the time you need. But most of all I wish you lots of luck for your future success. bv Richard Wynn I have just passed through the most difficult five years of my life in the Pharmacy Program, Five years of intensive studying and working have disciplined me to a better individual who has learned the value of scholastic train- ing. Aside from my studies, I have found tiiue to get married during my sta ' and I am now on the way toward raising a family. I do not truthfully think these were the most enjoyable vears of my life, but they were certainly by far the most important. While in the under- graduate school, I have developed a personal philosophy of life and I have formulated fu- ture procedures and plans to satisfy my phil- osophy. These past years are something which all young men must go through; that is. to find or develop motives for an academic train- ing, to set your goals, and to determine if these goals will be satisfying to you and pro- vide you with happiness. I will say this to the undergraduates: many of you at times may di.slike certain aspects of Pharmacy School as I have, but try to use these years as a time to develop your maturity, morals, and personal standards which will aid you after graduation. In short, determine where you are going and then use the best means possible to reach }()ur goal. 29 CONGRATULATIONS 1964 PHARMACY GRADUATES! SPEECHES PHARMACY NEWS ADVERTISING MATS SPEAKERS BUREAU PRODUCT CATALOG Smith Kline French Laboratories extends best wishes for your success, along with the invitation to use its services for prac- ticing pharmacists. These include: SK F has prepared several informative talks, specifically designed for pharmacists to present to service groups. A compact, 4-page newspaper. Eight issues are mailed each year to retail and hospital pharmacists. Illustrated institutional advertisements which will stimulate better public understanding for you and your profession. Ready-made for newspaper insertion. Nearly 500 trained speakers are at your service. These SKiF Representatives give talks on a wide variety of health- care subjects. A three-ring binder containing complete SK F price and product information. The comprehensive catalog also includes product identification charts, overdosage and compatibility data. Increase your community rapport by showing films on health subjects. Over one dozen films are available for showings by pharmacists to service groups. For further information on these and other Pharmacy Services, see your SK F Representative or write to: Phar- macy Relations Manager, Smith Kline French Labora- tories, Philadelphia 1, Pa. Upjohn medicine . . . designed for health . . . produced with care The Upjolm Company Kalamazoo, Michigan Greetings Whenever you come to Tlie Emerson, we do every- thing possible to add to your pleasure and comfort. All our facilities are at your service. Our Ha aiian Room is a unique feature in the Baltimore scene. EMERSON HOTEL A. W. FOWERS-Resident Manager Besi Wishes from Eastern Research Laboratories, Inc. Tomorrow ' s Therapy Today 302 South Central Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21202 Ethical Medicinal Specialties Since 1929 First name in ice cream for over a half-century Resinol Ointment Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolalum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 65 years for its prompt, long-lasting relief from skin itching, burning and minor soreness. .Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company .517 W. Lombard St. -0pp. School of Medicine Best W islios froi HYiNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Compliments of HAHN and HAHN FLORISTS Compliments of CALVERT I)RL(; COMPANY INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Ballimoic IM. Marvlaiul The following sponsors are acknowledged for their support of the Terra Mariae: MAVtR STKl.NBKRG, INC. SOLOMON BROS. PHARMACY WAGNKR WAGNER Complitiu-nls of ELKRIIM.L IMIARMACY Compliment a of THE HENRY B. CILBIX COMPANY S ' nrr 1H45 . . . The Pn) ressil e Force in Mass Dni ' Distrihntinn HALIIMOHK • DONER • NORFOLK • WASIIINCTON I 111 ' fnlliiu iiif; or aiii ations arc a kn i vlo(lppd for their suppntl i f llic Trrre Mariae: ALPHA ZKTA »ME(.A Ml MM VSStXIVriON iMii i i:Lr (Ml RIIO CHI RHO PI Pill Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS NEW STORE SET-UPS A SPECIALTY Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries Store Fixtures 23-25 South Charles Street Bahiniore 3, Maryland GARAMOND PRIDEMAP BALTIMORE MARVU

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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