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

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1966 volume:

TERRA MARIAE 1966 T E R R A SCHOOL OF PHARMACY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND M A R I A E DEDICATION AH TAS DH. JAMliS LKSLIli " If a person is ta rcnuiiii in iducaiion, he should dciotc himself to the prop.ressive ediieation of llie sliuhiit. " So runs tlu ' personal credo ol Dr. James Leslie. That cUnotion underlies liis approach to not only fundamental education, but also to the activities wiiich engage his attention from time to time. It is a statement of a prin- ciple that has separated good instructors from mediocre instructors. As instructor in I ' liysical (. ' iiemistry, he em- phasizes not the roll ' memori ation of a jum- ble of equations, but tlie understanding ol a more general princi|)lc v lilt li lends itselt more readily to applicatiim in solving practical problems. .• s advisor to the (, ' Iass ol (if), 1 )r Leslie has conscientiously administcK d this dilficult, but crificalK ' important post. The genuine con- cern with uhich he meets students ' complaints and |iroblems is an admirable (|ualit which establislies a desirable student-facult rai iiort. As faculty advisor to lUio (Ihi Soiiet - since 1964, Dr. Leslie liolds a similar high regard for the interi ' sts of this scholarly organi ation as he does for the C!lass of fifi. One meeting with Dr. Leslie will indelibK impress most people. For he possesses in large nn ' asure wiiat many lack, namely a keen sense of humor. Those who have had the oi)por- lunit - to get actjuainti ' d with this gentleman from Ireland ha e enjo ed a more pleasant experienci ' during their ears at the School of I ' harmac) . Dr. Leslie took his H.Sc. in Chemical Tech- nology (1956) and later his Ph.D. in Chemis- tiy (1959) at Queens I ' niversity, Belfast, North Ireland, also his birthplace, . fter a three ear assistantship appointment in Chem- istry and PharmacN ' at Bellast (College ot Tech- nology, Dr. Leslie became a Fellow in Physical Organic Chemistry at Oklahoma State Univer- sity (1959). Thi ' re he continued two ears later as a Research . ssociate and Assistant Professor in Chemistr -. . fter a ear as .Assist- ant Professor at Washington College (1962), he assumed a similar position hi ' re at the School of PharmacN . Dr. Leslie ' s reseanh actixilics lia c been piililislicd in several journals: lournal of Chemistry Socict . Canadian Journal ot Chem- istrv. Archiv I ' S of Hiocheinistr and Hioplnsics, iial tiial Hiochemi.stry, Journal of Organic (;hemistr and .Vbstracts presenletl at the l. ' lSth and IJSfh Annual Meetings of the American Chemical Society. Other professional activities incluile being an Associate of the Royal Institute of Chemis- tr and a I ' ellow of the Chemistry Society (both in London), a member of the .American Chemical Society, Phi Lambda I ' psiloii and Rho Chi Societv. DR. NOEL E. FOSS Dean of the School of Pharmacy DEAN ' S MESSAGE A commencement is invariably a memorable occasion, and I am grateful for the oppor- tunity of sharing this one with you. As you enter upon your chosen field of en- deavor, it is a good time for you to reflect on the profession of pharmacy. Think of how much your national, state and local pharmacy organizations have been doing fpr you during the years you have been enrolled in the School of Pharmacy — the laws that are yours, the countless privileges and advantages that are yours — all because you have chosen phar- macy as a career. You have been preparing for a professional career in pharmacy, one of the health sciences and professions, but your education up to the present time has been preparation. It is oui hope that you will continue your education throughout your entire professional career, and I urge you to attend seminars, participate in association meetings and professional dis- cussions in the future. The faculty, staff and administration join me in wishing you success, health and happi- ness in your pharmacy profession. NOEL E. FOSS Dcau ami Professor of Pluiniuii ii I ' li.C:.. South Dakota Stale Colicy.-, 1929; B.S. in I ' harm., 1929; M.S.. I ' liivi-rsitv of Maryland, 1932; I ' IlD.. 1933. LESLIK C. COSTEI.l.O Professor of Arialornii and Phiisioloflii H.S., Lniv.rsitv ol ' Manlaiui, 19.52; M.S., 19.54; Pli.D., 1957. (.ASIMIR 1. ICIIMOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pliiiniiaeolonil I ' h.C;., I ' niviTsitv of Marvlaiul. 1929; B.S. ill I ' liarni.. 19.30; M.S., 1932; I ' h.D., 19.36. 1 " K. XC:IS M. MIM.KH Professor of Phinmaeeutieal Cheiiiistrt B.S., W ' lstcm Kcntiickv State- Colicse, 1946; Ph.D., Northwi-stcm I ' niver- sitv. 1949. DOX.M.D K. SH. Professor of Mierol iolotiii lis., I.ilxiiioii ;illcv Collru. ' . 19.57; M.S., I ' niv.rsilv of M.irvlaiid. 1938; Ph.D., 1943. I H.WK I. Sl., l Prtifrssor fif PhnniKK initio tf PhC. rniv.rsilv of l, 1924; I ' h.C, 1925; B.S. ill Pharm., 192S; M.,S., 19.30; Ph.D.. 1935. BKN.|. M1N V. .M.I.EN . Mii iiile Professor of Phiirmiieij B.S. ill Ph.iriii.. I ' nivcrsilv of Man- laiui, 19.37, Ph.D., 1949. K.M.PII V. SHANCH.WV .AsMK id c Professor of PhuriniKii IVS. Ml Ph. inn , M.ivs.u hiiMllv { ' oll i;i- oi, 19,52, M .S.. 19,55. Ph.D.. I ' niviTsity of Mii ' hiKiin, 1959. - z NICOLAS ZENKER A. ' .sociatc Professor of Plmrmuceuticul Clicinistry Candidat en Sciences Chimiques, Uni- versity of Louvain, 1948: M.A., Uni- versity of California, 1953; Ph.D., 1958. ELIE ABl ' SHANAB Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Clicinistry B.S. in Pharm., American University of Beirut, 1960; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1962; Ph.D., 1965. ADELE B. BALLMAN Assistant Professor of Englisli A.B., Goncher College, 1926; Ph.D., Jolms Hopkins University, 1935. CARL W. DRIEVER Assistant Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., Purdue Ihiiversity, 1961; M.S., 1983; Ph.D., 1965. KENNETH L. EULER Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- hurgh, 1959; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Washington, 1965. GEORCE N. KRYWOLAP Assistant Professor of Microbiology B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology, 1960; M.S., Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1962; Ph.D., 1964. PETER P. LAMV Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1956; M.S., 1958; Ph.D., 1964. DEAN E. LEAVITT Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1954: M.S., 1957; M.B.A., 1964. JAMES LESLIE Assistant Professor of Pharmacciitirnl Clu ' inistrij B.Sc. Queens l ' iii eisilv. Ncirtli Irc- hind, 1956; I ' li.D.. 1959. EARL 1- " . BECKER, JR. Insiniitor in Miiroliiolofii B.S., MuhliiilHiu Cillcuc. 195i: Cieor e W ' a.sliinHton Uiihersit) ' , NL.S., 1957. LOUIS DIAMOND Instructor in Pluirnmcotuny M.S. ill Phanii., I ' niversitv of Mary- laiKl. 1961; M.S., 1964. MAHJOHiE S. COLDBERC Junior Instniclor in Analointj and Phijsiolojiy B..S. ill I ' harni.. Universitv of Marv- l.iiul, 1963. RICHARD D. DEA.N Lecturer in Matheiiuitics B.S., l ' nivcrsit - of Maryland. 1950; M.I ' " d., loliiis Hopkins l ' ni crsitv, 19.54. JOSEPH S. KAIKMAN l.iiturir ifi PluiriiKKij Ailiiiitii.slralion A.B., I ' niversitv of Manliind. 19.50; LL.B.. 1953. lAKHV Ar(:snrH(;i:n ( ' •riiiluiite Awistiinl B..S. in I ' liarni.. I ' niversitv of Mar) ' - land. 1962; M.S., 19a5. LU.LIAN L. Dl ' HACO CrmUiate Assistant A.H.. C:onelier Coll.Ke. 1955; M.S., I ' niversitv of Maryland, 1962. DICK T. K. FONG Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharni., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1963. IRA J. FRANKEL Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., Brooklyn College of Pharmacv, 1965. MARY E. KITLER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1961; M.S., 1962. B.S. BARRY N. LUTSKY Graduate Assistant University of Maryland, 196.5. CHARLES J. SCHUTZ Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1965. FREDERICK H. WAGNER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1957. WALTER D. WALKLING Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., L ' niversitv of Mary- land, 1961; M.S., 1963. THE FACULTY AT A GLANCE OFFICE STAFF Seated: Mrs. Daisy Gue, Mrs. Doris Kennedy, Miss Margaret Beatfy. Stinidiiif : Mrs. Agnes M. Fore.stell. HONORS DAY CONVOCATION Hill Miiori ' Ml III II in (M SC.A inc. itUiil. Dr.AlbtmO. Kuhn ' I ' caks Hill l.diiioiuhiiu III II iil AI ' liA fuiiilt 10 GRADUATES OFFICERS OF FlFlll FAR CLASS Scaled: I ' .. Johnson, J. DiiiK , M. W ' tint-r, Dr. Leslie. Stiiiuliiifi: R. IK-cr, J. I ' inciis, J, Doniulh , ricsidclll MlliON IINKH Vice-Prcsidcul John Dailky Sccrcldii Er( i:M- Johnson llisloiid)! R()(;i;h IIkkk SC .A Hcprificnldliit ' John Donnii.i.v Fdciilhi Advisor I)h I wii s I.kslie 12 CAROLYN JANE AVERY 3648 Paskin PL Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, 4, 5; President 3, 4, 5; APhA 3; Alumni Frolic 3; Dean ' s List 3. L JOHN THOMAS RERRY 5506 Willys Ave. Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Prelate 4, 5; APhA 3, 5. BARRY LOUIS BLOOM 5800 Key Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Alumni Frolic 3. MITCHELL ALVIN CHRISTL N 7827 F ' est Collingliam DriM- APhA, 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s Medal 3. MICHAEL JAY COHEN 6808 Williamson Avenue Alpha Zcta OmcKa 4, 5; Chaplain, Athletic Chairman 4, 5; APhA 3, 4, 5; Alumni Krolie 3. ANTHONY LEO COl ' RPAS 3028 Cileninore Ave. I ' l.i Delta Chi 3. 4, 5; Tnasiirer 3, 4; APhA 3. 4; Class Treas- urer 3, 4. Ahiniiii Krolie 3. JOHN WILLIAM DAILEY 315 Maryland Avenue, Westernport, Md. Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Secretary 5; Rho Chi 5; APhA 3, 5; Class Vice-President 5; IPSS Representative 5; Terra Mariae 5; Career Day 4; Dean ' s Medal 3, 4; Dean ' s List 5. JOHN ALLEN DONNELLY 3615 Faiihaven Ave. Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Pill Post Editor 5; APhA 3, 4, 5; SGA Representative 5; SGA Treasurer 5; Alumni Frolic 3; Dean ' s List 3. WILLIAM HENRY EDMONDSON 4626 Knox Road, College Park, Md. Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Corresponding Secretary 4; President 5; APhA 4, 5; President 4, 5; Alumni Frolic ' 3; National Poison Prevention Week display 5; National Diabetes Week display 5; Career Day Organizer 4, 5; Dean ' s List 5; Extracurriculai Medal 4. FREDRICK ENG 5509 Bi ' lair Road AIpli:i Zi ' ta Oim ' Ka 4, 5; PIicIk.- M.i-.t r 5: Al ' liA 3: Dean ' s Medal 3. SHELDON NORMAN ERDMAN 2611 Sliirley A fniu- Alpha Zita OmtKa 3, 4, 5i APliA 3; Dean ' s List 5. BKIiNAHD ALOYSIL ' S FIS(1I1:H. Ill 1517 Kenwood Axt ' iiiu ' I ' lii Delta Chi 4. 5; Treasurer I Al ' liA 3. 4. 5; OilleKe I ' ark Ueiriiiliii« Caininiittee Cliairman 4; Alumni Krolie 3; Career D,i Hi preseiilative 4. CHARLES ALEXANDER FLEISCHER 7907 Oak-wood Road Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Historian 4; Vice-President 5; APhA 3, 4, 5; College Park Recruiting Committee 4; Class Vice-President 4; IPSS Representative 4; Terra Mariae 5; Dean ' s Medal 3, 4. ROGER GLENN HEER 805 Starbit Court APhA 3, 4, 5; College Park Recruiting Committee 4; Career Day 4; Class Historian 5; Terra Mariae 5. GARY LEE HESS 2063 Beechwood Ave. Alpha Zeta Omega 4, 5; APhA 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 3. RONALD IIAHNKY HOFFMAN ' 8910 Maplewood Avenue Alpha Zcta Omcjia 4, 5; Suli-BcUaruni 4: Al ' liA 3. EUGENE MALCOLM JOHNSON, JR. 2420 Rridgeliampton Drive Al ' hA 3; Class Si-cretarv ' 5: Dfan " s Nledal 3: ' s List 4. MKIAIN LKSSINC 7622 Lal) rintli Rd. Alplia Z«ta OmcKa 4, 5: APhA 3. 4; Alumni l-rolii- 3; Carcor Day Representative 4. RONALD LEE LINDENBAUM 5436 Fairlawn Avenue Alpha Zt ' ta Omega 3, 4, 5; Parliamentarian 5; APhA 3; Alumni Frolic 3; Dean ' s List 4. LAWRENCE LEO MARTIN, JR. 3811 Ednor Road Phi Kappa Phi 5; Rho Chi 5; Secretary-Treasurer 5; Dean ' s Medal 3, 4; Dean ' s List 5. HOWARD BARRY MEYER 4S06 Clifton Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; APhA 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 3; Dean ' s List 3. W ILLIAM CARLTON MOORE Rt ' hobotli Beach, Delaware Phi Dflta C:lii 4, 5; Mastcr-at-Arms 5: APhA 3. 4, 5; Class Presi- dent 3, 4; SC ' .A Executive Council 3, 4, 5; Treasurer 4; President 5; Alumni I ' olic 3; Terra Mariae 4; Dean ' s Medal 3; Extracur- ricular Medal 4, 5. ROBERT ALLEN ML SCII 3914 Yolando Road APliA 3, 4, 5; Terra Mariae 5. JOW l Mill: Nl ' INER BED L Box 919, Snlplnir. Louisiana APliA 3, 4; Class S.crelary 3. 4; SCA Secretary 3; Alumni l-rolie 3; Terra Mariae Stall 4; Kxlracurrieular Medal 3, 4. JACK HOWARD PINCUS 5358 Cuthbert Avenue Alpha Zeta Omesja 3, APliA 3, 4; Class Treasurer 5; Alumni Frolic 3; Freshman Orientation 5; Dean ' s Medal 4; Dean ' s List 5. MARSHA JANE RAYMAN 3638 Austin St. SE, Washington, D.C. APhA 3, 4. JENINA DANUTE SPURAS 1321 James Street Lambda Kappa Sijjma 3, 4, 5; Vice-President 3, 4, 5; APhA 3, 4, 5. STAXLKV BERNARD TANNKBALM 2514 Svimmerson Road Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Holiler of File 4, 5; Corresponding Secretary 5; APliA 3, 4; Class Historian 3, 4; Alumni Frolic 3, Terra Mariae 5; School open house 5. JOHN MARSHALL TIMS 8429 57th Avenue, College Park, Maryland APhA 3, 4, 5: Dean ' s Medal 3; Dean ' s List 4; Career Day Representative 4. i)A il) MARTIN I 6711 BTov nhro()k Dri » ' Alpha Z ta Omega 3, 4, 5; Tr.asurer 4, 5; Al ' hA 3. 4: SCA H presenlative 3. 4; SCA ' icv-I ' residenl 4; Chairman Crei ' k l.c-tler Council 4; Alumni I ' rolic 3: College Park Heeniiting Committee 4: Career Day 4: Dean ' s Medal 3; Dian ' s List 5; Fxtracurrienlar Medal 4. MYRON WEINER 5724 Jonquil Avenue Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Pledge Class Chairman 3; Pledge- master 4; Sub-Direc ' toium 5; Rho Chi 4, 5; President 5; APhA 3, 4; Greek Letter Council 4; Class Vice-President 3: Class President 5; Alumni Frolic 3; " To Promote Good Will " Repre- sentative 5; Dean ' s Medal 3; Dean ' s List 5. s= i -;- m . W m Ji nlHSRi 1 ||pwitirii»wtef 1 K Notf, i can get mij finger out of here. WIio us swap Prescriptions? Look Larry! It ' s a thumb. THE GREAT HISTORY OF THE PHARMACY SCHOOL CLASS OF 1966 It ;ill starli ' d (i c long years ago wlifii oxer sixty-eight studt ' iits came from man - places to start on the path to pharmacy. After two years of College Park life and one semester of (juantitativc analysis, our number suddenly diminished to forty-five. But finally, for many oi us, we nio ed on to the great wonders of the cement campus at Baltimore. Althougli closer to liome for most, each day pnnided a game of hide and seek (or find the hidden parking place) and ring around the liloek (or that darn cop in tlie tow truck). Our first [)r()fessional ear, the year of the " Cia-Zunt-IIight, " ga e us an idea of what we ' were in for. We found that simple matli wasn ' t so simple, and that most of the class is allergic to cats (especialK- anatomy lab cats, most iiad to leave the room after only three or four hours of dissection). Processes and Dosage I ' orins with Dr. I, amy was like the " Fall of the Fourtii Hciiii ; l)ut lie tauuiit us to label everytliing — i)reparations, flasks, pereolators. ring stands, filters, etc. We also learned l v art of filtration with one hand placed aver the filti-r paper to pre- sent the |)nnning lab instructor, Mr. Block, from pointing out poor techni iues. Two cr - valuable courses in this year taught liy Dr. Adele Ballman were: Pharmacx ' .35 which covered " bibliographical methods, oral and written reports, communications, conduct of discussion grou])s. and the tise of audio isiial aids ' (?); and Pharmacy 38 which c() -ered the history of iiharniacy from early Sir Francis Bacon to lati- Sir Francis Bacon with special emphasis on Scuttle Fish and Sir Francis Bacon. .Ml things considered, it was a pretty haninu ' d up course. Quautitatix i ' Pharmaceu- tical Analysis with Dr. Zenker made us won- der how anything e er got analyzed. All semester we hoped for one experiment to work, but, because everyone ' s lab partner had ten thumbs, it was to no a ail. And so, our first professional year came to an end with e ( r one eagerh ' anticipating the next semes- ter. Essentiall) , the fourth year will be remem- bered as ' That Was the Year That Was! " The instructors during this year ne er ceased to amaze us. Bioeliemistrx laBORatory was just a repeat of the quant; nothing worked! .And the lecture, oy- ay. a tape recorder would not run so fast. But credit must l)e gi en where credit is (. [r. Fssentially, the Micro- biology Department outdid itself, with seven- teen different lecturers and thri ' c guest ap- l)earances by Dr. Shay. Everyone will agree that the exam cjuestions were taken straight from l r, Sha ' s la ator ' . But ' i ' hanks to the liilp of Dr. KiAwolap and tluit All-. merican lab instructor, Mr. Becker, we made it through in spite of their efforts. EssentialK . w hat we learni-d in Pharmaceu- tical Technolog -. w hich was essentialK taught by Dr. Shangraw, was the use of meth lcellu- lose, microcr ' stalline cellulose and phase dia- grams as a solution to essentialK- an ' jiroblem. Essi ' utially, this was a technical course which gave us a basic knowledge of how things worked and pro ided us with some interesting exams. The reason the - were so interesting was due to the fac t that one never knew what condition exams would be retiuned in — some with water spots (from being corrected in a bath tub ), jelly stains, etc. 24 But then there was good ole physiology. The lectures were terrific, Dr. Costello was really an artist, and the lab was interesting under the direction of Dr. " Tab Hunter " Fredricks. But, oh, those exams! Everyone knew all the an- swers, it was just figuring out those questions that was so hard. However, there were a couple of useful courses. One was First Aid, with Mr. Gregson, where we learned how to treat emergencies such as fainting spells caused by higli prescription prices; a typing course (alias Pharmacognosy) by Dr. Slama where it seemed as though we recopied the whole USP and NF in making up lab reports; and an average recuperation course conducted by our dear friend, Mr. Burbage, whose ad- vice of seeing the people, seeing the right people, etc., we will never forget. One real highlight of the year was our trip to Eli Lilly Company in Indianapolis. After a sixteen hour trip in an unheated coach we arrived fresh as elm bark in the midst of a wann spell (it was —5°). After two days of steaks, touring the plant and enjoying the lively night life of the town, we hurried back ( it was now — 12°) for registration. The second big event of the year was our annual class picnic which this year was held at John Donnelly s summer resort house which included among its assets a nine-hole baseball diamond. The Softball game became quite heated that day as AZO and Chuck Fleischer battled the now famous Phi Delta Chi " Bombers. " Some of the highlights were John Dailey ' s splintered thumb from pre-game practice. Bill Moores fantastic slide across a cinder block home plate to be tagged out, and Stan Tannebaum ' s exhibition of acrobatics as he fell into the first base pit. Much to our disbelief, the year finally ended and everyone looked toward the fifth and final year stariy eyed. The fifth year became the " Year of the TreMENdous Relief. " You see, most of us could see only one thing, for example, the end. This year held two pharmacy courses for us. One a professional triangle which rotated be- tween hospital pharmacy, manufacturing phar- macy and drug accessoiy items; and the other a course in how to utilize heat (1000-1500 ) in making pharmaceutical preparations, for example, by Dr. Allen. This latter " world ' s record breaking " course also taught us how to get into a foul mood when nosey customers start asking questions. Despite all of this, some students did get something out of the course. Chemistry of Medicinal Products turned into a way out course with Dr. Elie Abushanab. Half of the class prayed each day that Israel and Syria would not have any border scrimmages. Famous last words of the Chemistry Department were utilized by this instructor also, " don ' t memorize structures, but if I name a compound I will expect you to know its structure. " Mr. Kaufman, his blue shirts, his cheery " good morning, ladies and gentlemen " and his partner, Ronnie Schrieber, who knows less than Joe, who knows less than us, who jirob- ably know less than him, were unforgettable highlights in our law course. Pharmacology gave us an insight in how to counter prescribe. During the lectures. Dr. Ichniowski ' s arma- mentarium of magnificent dictum leads to an etiology of " monotonomimetic, " hypoconscious manifestations. However, a central stimulant was slipped in when Dr. Driever moved the lecture pace from 15 wph to 105 wpm. Other interesting coiuses were Pharmacy Manage- ment where we managed to avoid Mr. Leav- itt ' s topics for 29 out of .30 weeks; and Entomology, where we discovered how to fumigate a chicken house and catch flies on a string. Dr. Slama also tossed some of us such essential data as the pulse rate of the elephant and the rectal temperature of the camel in Animal Health. And Dr. Allen ' s cosmetics course proved to be a " musk " for others. But now, we have come to an end of an era. im sure everyone will agree that it was a rough, long, sometimes aggravating journey, but we all had one heck of a time doing it. There are memories here some of us will never forget. And now, we face our goal, the first of many for most. But with each one of us we take a part of the school, for each of us con- sists of a segment from each instructor. We represent their finished product and our ac- tions will always reflect back to them and our school. With both joy and sorrow, we bid thee farewell, Phannacy School, for we must pro- ceed ever forward to carry on your great tradition. 25 i ' .ti Lilly, wc line you. Watch it Gem! Tluy Uuk. ' " lUf r- B H «|L 9k w Ml " n 1(() i iiits of ire iri ' inii inni lion Duiny sodas: ' Candid tiliaty It lias I old ill liiilnniiiliolis. ■ u ; , ' ,. UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF 1967 First Row. D. CJolun, R. Dubansky, J. Frecilman. Sccoiul How: A. C.roman, V. ' Irost, J. Hill. M. ill, M. Sliiiid- man, K. Franki-nfcKl, H. Sanford, S. David, Third Roic: S. McCal)c, I, Coliili, (;, .■Mpcrl, C, ' lavlor, II, StromiKrucr, V. Tclak, V. Ki.vaKkv, A. J.iskiilski, H. Dr.Ncalc, A. l. limaii, ,S. HutkiuT. Dr, Allen, roiirlli Row: L. Jacobs, J. Nfwcomi), D. (Jold, A. Graliusli, 11. .Shorman, B. Hommirlioikci, A. Blit ., K, ykol, .S. .Nci-dli ' . OFFICERS President Patrick Trost Trcci. ' niicr Vice-President ARxoi.n Chaiu ' .sii Ilisloridii Secretanj Mmui Will SC ' .A Rei)resentative I ' dciillij Adiisar l)n. I5i N I ii Ai Lii.N . .. Hon ALi) SvMORO StLPHIN n W Ml Fred Fr. xkenfeld .Now tliat our Clas.s of 1967 lia.s c()nii)lctcil its first ' t ' ar of ]ir()fi ' ssi()iial scliooling, most of lis lia c final!) adjusted to tlic new atmos- piicrc ol the coiurctc campus. Tlic transition period for tlic most part lias liccn snwcsslully completed and llic Inline pliarmacisis liaxc fallen into tlie jiroper f roo c. Tlie next hij; uorr) ' , jjettinji (lironiiii tlie lointli year, proved to lie our qreatest eli.d- lenpo to date. From liioehenii.strN to Pliar- maeonnosy to Mitroliiology — we ni ' ser (jnite know wlictlici wi ' are coming or jjoing. Thanks to tlie bij; " Hli zard of ' 66, " our trip to yeth over tlie semester break was eanei ' IIed. IIea en forliid a bli .ard next year wliiili would eancel onr much anlici- ] .itr(l trip (ii I ' .li I .illy. 28 CLASS OF 1968 First Row: E. Majchrzak, G. Lesser, J. Balch, Dr. Euler, J. Barker, H. Sohmer, U. Pironis. Second Row: C. Priller, J. Ricci, T- Neuman, K. Rnsenblutli, P. Hill, E, Krawieeki, E. Smith, P. Welsh. Third Row: P. PfiefFer, G. Bohle, S. Cohen, R. Adams, L. Solomon, N. Fcldman, W. Staffer, L. Howard, W. Dvke, M. Ginsberji, G. Nash, R. Griffiths. Fourth Row: B. Edelman, C. Hirseh, L. Rolf, J. Ackman, L. Mierzwieki, A. Honkofsky, M. Wolff, R. Ger.stein, T. Dirnberger, J. Motsko. Alixcnt: P. Larkin, B. Lawrence, J. Kenny, W. Samios. OFFICERS President John Ricci Secretary Joann Neuman Vice-President John Barker Treasurer Thomas Dirnbergeb Facidtij Advisor Dr. Kenneth Euler Undaunted by the forewarnings of upper classmen, into the halls of Dunning came thirty-si.x young, daring, knowledge seeking souls in search of a B.S. degree in Phamiacy. Awaiting us was a vast new horizon clouded with academic fervor, new rules, and per- sonalities that radiated the profession of Phannacy. The academic tide moved upon us quickly and it did not take long to find out that origin, action, and insertion were not merely social terms. We quickly overcame the draw- backs of carbon paper in writing lab reports and apprehensively sought the fomiula for the mechanical advantage of the screwdriver. The rules for survival on this new frontier made life on the outside worthwhile, and life on the inside much more tr ' ing tlian was expected. However, we must stumble along our merry way and hope that the B.S. for which we are searching will be our true reward. 29 ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT GOVERNMENT ALLIANCE Scatcil: J. Doniirlly, P. Trost, W. Moore, J. Barker, Stuiuliiij : J. Balch, F, Frankenfeld, M. W ' einer. OFFICERS President William Moore Secretary John Barker Vice-President Patrick Trost Treasurer John Donnelly Members of the Executive Council — Myron ' einer, Fredrick Frankenfeld, John Balch PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE It has been a distinct honor for me this past year to have been president of the Student Government Alhanee. Although the hst of accomphshments was not great, I feel that the executive council served as a valuable meeting place to which students could bring their complaints and ideas. In a school with a structure such as ours, there is little more that we could have done. Our main project of the fall semester was the Fall Frolic Dance which was sponsored by the alumni association. This was planned by the executive council and in effect by all the students of the school. Although the dance was a success, I feel that the most valuable result of it was that all three classes got to work together for a common goal — and they did a good job. For the spring the SGA directed the elec- tions and it sponsored the annual school picnic. These projects and a few meetings at which SGA problems and some original ideas were discussed make up the 1965-66 school year for the alliance. It was a good year and I bid it and the students left behind farewell. I want to take this opportunity to thank those who worked on the executive council for all their help, for surely without them the council could not have accomplished a thing. I would like also to extend my sincere best wishes for many more successful years for the SGA. 31 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT BRANCH m 1 1 n=tii Minci J. . ( ' ( oml). S. HikIiiki. , i ' . lin(iii(Kiiii. I . I ritst. President Vice-Prcsidcitl OI ' FICF.HS Wii.i.ivM Fdmondson Secretanj PAiHick TuosT Treasurer Stephen Buqineh John Newcomb Mccliiiiis (if tlic Student Hiamli of tlic AI ' liA-MI ' (.1 till ' Inivcrsity ol Maiylaiul have bi ' cM held inoiillily diirinu tlic Icriii 1965- fifi. This has hccii an cstahlislicd pattern sinci- tlie student liranih lonnchnu " n Nhi 2S, 1952. ' Ilie tiaiisition jii ' iiod ot llie oimhining of tlir AFliA and Ml ' A into one stiidcnt branch appears to be complete, and a lii hly sneeess- ful and informatixe % ' ear lias i-nded. Meetinj;s have tonehed on irtnalK ' e ery topie. ran inn from a disenssion nl I ' harmaeisls in the Air Force to 1 " he Fharmacenlical (denier. Onr speaki ' rs ha ' e been distiniinished ijni ' sts from all walks of lifi-. Heiiresentativ es from xarions drni; eompanies lia e addressed the student body on opjiortiinities for emploxinent and proinisinii careers in many fii-lds. This car we st ' nt a represeiitati e to the national eon » ' nlion in Dallas. Texas; and there has been a jiroposal to establish a new branch for pre-pharmae - students at tin- CoIIepe Park campus. Due to this growth and the view to- ward a shininn future, the term 1965-66 will long be remembered. 32 RHO CHI SOCIETY Seated: Sr. Jane Marie Brown, C. Whang, G. Lleander, M. W ' einer, L. Martin, Dr. Leslie, Dr. Shay, Dr. Miller, Dr. Aini.shanab. Second Row: Dr. Ichniowski, Dr. Slama, L. Diamond, Y. Caplan, Dr. Tinney, I. Heyman, J. Milkowski, M. Stein. Third Row: K. Vora, A. Rhodes, L. Bloek. OFFICERS President Myron Wexner Secictanj-Treasiiier Lawrence Martin Vice-President Charles Schutz Historian Glory Lleander Facidty Advisor Dr. James Leslie The Rho Clii Society was founded in 1922, with Omicron Chapter at the University of Maryland ha ' ing been founded and chartered in 1930. Since this time, it has functioned ac- tively to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through the encoin- agement of recognition of intellectual scholar- ship, to promote scholarly fellowship, and to encourage pharmaceutical research. Admission into the Society is by election and is considered to be the highest distinct honor that can be bestowed upon a phamiacy stu- dent. Essential qualities of Rho Chi members include character, scholarship, leadership and service. The high standards maintained for membership in Rho Chi have resulted in the general recognition of the Society, not only by Pharmacy, but by academic circles generally. The Society is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. Rho Chi is an active society providing im- mediate stimulus to undergraduate scholarship and also to interest students in graduate studies. Regular meetings and other activities emphasize the professional aspects of phar- macy and point the way to instructive study and research. It serves to bring undergraduate students, graduate students, and faculty mem- bers together in fraternal and helpful associa- tion. By such means, Rho Chi seeks t o in- crease the awareness of the ethical and social responsibilities of the profession and to en- hance its prestige. 33 PHI DELTA CHI Seated: J. H ii -, A. Coiiipas. J. Donnelly, B. Fisuhcr, W. Edmondson, C. Flcisclic-r. J. l)aili . Dr. l ' ' ().s . Slcnuliiitl: Dr. Ichniowski. Dr. .Slama, Dr. Ltslic, B. Hommerbocker, W. Moore, P. . K. Krankonfcid, P. Trost, Mr. Lcavitt, Dr. .Shay. OFFICERS President iiuwi I ' .dmondson Trcusurrr Vice-Presidcn t Charll-s FLiiisciiER Recording Secretary John Dailkv Corresponding Secretary Fhkdiuck Frankknkeld I ' HI Post Editor Plii Delta Clii wa.s luq)i) to liclp x-lcomc the class of 1968 to tlie Baltimore Campus. The Pill Post, the only Pharmaey Sehool news- paper, was out during the first wi-ek of seiiool welcoming tlie new class and providing inter- esting and iiil(iniiali !■ reading malciial lor all students. .Mtlunigli Uifil-W) was lint (lie innst acti ' year for our tratciiiity, r did sponsor or help to sponsor se ( ' ral programs. ' I ' lic first as a dance on Octoher 2, eo-sponsorcd wilii Mpha Zeta Omega. It was an open dam c at lli( lidli- day Inn. was well attended, and excryonc seemi ' d to have an i iiio al k ' evi ' ning. .Aside from a few small gatherings hy the brothers, the next hig e ' nt on onr ealendar was the Plii Delta Chi Cirand Council iield at I ' hiladelpliia on Decemher 27, 2S, and IS). m ,7y Our representatives. I ihii Nrwiouih Bair llommerhocker, and Fred l ' ' rankenleld, re- turned to Hallimoie lull oi glowing reports on Bernard Fischer Master-at-Anns William Moore Inner Guard ' illl m Samios Prelate John Berry Historian P. ii. John Donnelly tile success of the meeting and new ideas for running a better and more professional chapter. On Februar ' 9, 1966 we held our annual smoker to help introduce prnspecti e pledges to our members and traternal ideals. itii many iindiMgraduatcs. i.uiiltx, and alumni |)resent. the allair turned out to be ((uite a suc- icss. ' rlie liiiflct dinner was cr) delectable, and llic li(|iiiil icIicsliiMiiils ,ind i ood eonver- satiiiii wcic plentiluj. i ' dr the spring semester the big (. ' xi ' Ut was llir .iiiniKil rhi Delt.i Clii Spring Formal. In the jiast this affair has been tiie highliuht ol till ' second sc-mesfer social calendar, and this -ear was no exception. To round out the ear the brothers provided an impressive and en- tertaining ban(|uet for the graduating seniors. We want to congratulate our new actix ' es and wish the graduating seniors good luck. We know the will be successful in whati ' ver ihev choose to do. 34 ALPHA ZETA OMEGA ■1 Mi ' ' I » « i-f f f.f r+ w tH i Seated: S. Tannebaum, R. Lindenbaum, J. Freedman, F. Eng, M. Weiner, D. ' ia, B. Mi er, H. Sherman, B. Bloom. Standing: D. Gold, A, Gromaii, M. Lessing, A. Lehman, R. Holfman, S. Erdman, G. Hess, S. Buckner, M. Cohen, E. Majchrzak. OFFICERS Sub Directonim Myron Weiner Sub Exchecheur David Via Sub Ballantin Edward Majchbzak Recording Secretary David Cohen Professiona] Communications Stanley Tannebaum Parliamentarian Ronald Lindenbaum Chuphin Michael Cohen Maintaining its fine traditions and institut- ing new ones, Alpha Zeta Omega had one of its finest years. The year ' s activities began at tlie Holiday Inn with AZO and Phi Delta Chi co-sponsoring the annual " Back-to-School " af- fair. The " A-go-go " theme and professional dance exhibition made this an affair to be remembered. The remainder of the year was taken up with several seminar-breakfast meetings, bowl- ing parties, and atliletic e ' ents. The 1966 New Year was ushered in at tlie Lord Baltimore Hotel. 0 er 100 fraters and guests attended the successful affair. AZO ' s undergraduate total w as brought to thirty-four with the addition of ten pledges. The well-organized pledge period included a smoker, luncheon at the Baltimore Union, and Alumni induction dinner at Knott ' s Inn with WCBM radio ' s John Sterling being an inter- esting guest speaker. The AZO undergraduates played host to fraters from other chapters at the 1966 Spring Regional in March at the Sheraton-Belvedere Hotel. This was the most important affair of the year and everyone had a weekend of fun. AZO plans to make a trip to a pharmaceu- tical company a traditional project; this year, the scheduled trip to Lederle Labs was can- celled because of the blizzard. This is an ex- ample of how AZO continually strives to seek out a greater number of worthwhile activities for its undergraduates. Congratulations to the graduating seniors and good luck to the new AZO officers. 35 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Mill! UlJl liUiiSliilllilll, J. Spuias, C. A ir . M. Will I ' liarnuuculiial SciioiitN I ' .Fsii.oN coLLECi viK ( :i I i ' i i:k I ' l.ow I ' .H: C ' lniisdiilliiiiiiiiii (Anions: lillK diul Cold Publk:. ii ) : liliii ' 1111(1 Cold Tiiouiilc OFFICKHS President Mcc-I ' if iilciil Sfciclanj-TrcdMiicr (, ' AHOI . I 1(V Jr.MN Si ' in s M m I W II I, 36 TERRA MARIAE Seated: F. Frankcnfcld, J. Dailey, Dr. Slama, C. FlciscluT. Stiimling: U. Heer, H. Mustli, S. Da STAFF Editor John Dailey Assistant Business Manage? ' __ Stephen David Assistant Editor Fredrick Frankenfeld Photo s.rap])er Robert Musch Business Manager Charles Fleischer t ' ff Member Stanley Tannebaum Faculty Advisor Dr. Frank J. Slama Among the pages of tlie 1966 Terra Mariae are words and photographs wliich we, the staff, hope will lielp you to retain the many memories of your life on the Baltimore campus. There are many people who contributed to this issue and unfortunately we cannot thank each one individually. However, let us take this opportunity to thank all of those who did help. 37 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ELECTKD MEMBKHS RoFiEHi J. KoKosKi, Chiiiiiiiaii John F. Fadeh, 11 Paul G. C;a eh Nathan I. C ' .hvz Behnahi) B. Lachman Solomon W ' eineh Hamhv Wille 1 1 1 ),i nli) lliiiuiKiii I ' rcsidrnl Ml. 1 1 Mian l)a i(lo was raised in Kcystont " . W ' t ' st iitiiiiia. wlicrc lie ri ' ccixcd liis oarly I ' ducation and graduated from liiujli scliool in 1917. lie saw inilitar ' ser iee during; tlic latter pait ol nrld ar I. At tlie eonelusion of the war, lie was disci larj i ' d; and lie iininediateK entered tlie School oi I ' liarmaey o( the I ' ni- versity of Maryland. Mr. Da ido adopted Baltimore as his home and has been a resident of this city since his graduation from Phar- macy Scliool in 1920. ShortI after graduation. Ilyrnan Davidov became associated with . IacC.illi ray ' s Pliar- mac ' in Baltimore and hi ' came President of tlic firm of 192. ' 3. There he remained until MacCiillivrays was sold in 1962. Mr. Davidov is Past President ol the .Mary- land Pharmac ' entical .Association, Past Presi- dent of the lialtiiuore Hetail Druggists Associ- ation. Fast President of the Aluinni .Associa- tion of the University of Maryland School of Pharmac) ' , and Past President of tlii ' Baltimore Branch of the .Xnierican Pharmaci-utical .As- sociation, lie holds memberships in all State, Local, and .National Pharmaceutical .Associa- tions, lie has maintained an ardent interest in his alma mater — TIr ' l. ' ni ersity of Marx- land. He holds mi ' mbersliii) in si ' eral nni- ersit organizations including the (k neral Aluiiiiii, Baltimore .Mniuni (;lub and the Ter- rapin ( ' lub. He is also Past President of the Aie Club. Mr. i)a ido has traxeled e teiisi el ' in- cluding three trips abroad. He has a wide circk ' of friends numbering main ' in both the dental and medical professions, ami he has acti ely participated in civic and charitable causes. 38 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE HAROLD P. LEVIN President The officers and members of the Alumni Association take great pleasure in welcoming the Class of 1966 into the ranks of Pharmacy and into the Alumni Association. You have spent five years in college gaining the founda- tion on which to build your careers; but your education does not stop at this point. Today, scientific knowledge and technological de- velopment are expanding at a rapid pace. It is essential that we keeiJ in constant contact with this expansion. Please accept our sincere congratulations and best wishes on your grad- uation. May you attain all the goals that you have set for yourselves. The Alumni Association will continue its support of the extra-curricular and social activities of the imdergraduates. We are al- ways looking for ways to improve our relation- ship with you and welcome yoin- suggestions in order to accomplish this end. We look for- ward to the day when we can also welcome you as graduates and members of the Alumni Association. Best wishes to you in your endeavors. Harold P. Levin AARON U. LIBOWITZ First Vice-President CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Second Vice-President FRANK J. SLAMA Executive Secretary H. NELSON WARFIELD Treasurer 39 Iiii t nliini lime iiniiin? Gil t III liinfiir! Wake up Ilarnj. Ami mill f ' lr niir m xl iiiimhcr. ilial ' s mil iiii. ' f Mik: LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT FACULTY Dean Foss: a thermostat in liis office to regulate the temperature in Room 1, and a forgotten benediction Dr. Abushanab: a season ticket to tlie Baltimore Colts football games Dr. Allen: a tremendous amount of time to answer the amazing questions, for example, in pharmacy, you see Dr. Ballman: time to give spelling tests in the 4th and 5th years of the pharmacy curriculum Mr. Becker: a Ph. D. and a case of beer Dr. Costello: something to relieve head drop Dr. Euler: a dozen long stem mushrooms Dr. Ichmowski: an arm rest and a pitelier of water when he lectures Mr. Kaufman: a dozen blue shirts to complete liis wardrobe with the initials J.G. (J.G. refers to Joe Gish ) Dr. Lamv: a course in how to lecture with more speed Mr. LEAvrrx: a pipeful of aged green slieets, and a cupful of coffee from the case problem bean Dr. Miller: a pocket large enough to carry his tinker toys Dr. Shancraw: Hershey bar and a subscription to Popular Mechanics Dr. Slama: a summer house to go to, while they fumigate his city home against the pest, Anealitis Jacobipea Dr. Zenker: a patent for his . -ray stare machine Dr. Driever: a seat next to Dr. Lamy when he takes his course in speed reciting Dr. Shay: a book entitled, " How to Curve a Course Properly " Mr. Diamond: a Ph. D. degree and an experiment that works Dr. Krywolap: a microscope with bifocals attached Dr. Leslie: a babysitter, power to do something as our class adviser, and a table showing the entropy changes during the Irish potato famine Mr. Burbage: a book entitled " Questions and Answers " Mr. Dean: a lecture when everyone is on time and a matli problem that cannot be solved, but looks like it can 41 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT STUDENTS Carolyn Avery: anotlior law tcnn paper Eu(;i:. e Johnson: a tieinendous cxaniplc John Behhv: a life supply of DOSS I xKin Bl.ooM; tlic pciniaiu ' iit name of IIair Mitchell Christlxn: appointmrnt as Pharma- ceutical editor to T. ' . Guide Melvln Lessing : a dispensory in foxiiole No. 4 Ronald Lindenbaum: calculator to count tlie number of hours studied l.AWiu c:i: Martin: an uMintelligent word Michael Cohen: sportcoat and a date Anthony Couri ' as: the U.S. Arm ' s kidney stone aw ard of the year liAHUv Meyer: a seat between Martin and Moore tor life ii.ijAM Moore: a Xew York address John Dailey: a supi)] - ol rats w itli no teetli or claws for I liarmacology laltoratory HoBERT Musch: one ears suliseriplion to the jewisli Times John IDonnelly: an intelligi-nt question Jo. N Nei.n ' er: Toni — home permanent William Edmondson: tnouuli time in Phar- macy lab Fredrick Eng: Jew ish egg roll Jack Pincus: gossip column Marsha Ravman: parking space insiile the Out Patient Clinic Siii-.i.DON Krdman: a seat next lo l ' ' .dni(iiidson Bebnard FisiiKR: a nursing stud ' nt CllxHiis I ' ll iscill-.R; a toupee Roger Heer: a scial( h siieel and a (ilaslic bag for emergencies ( . Mn I ll ss; .1 h.iireul ItoNAi.D HoEEMW: apiiointiueiit as li |uor rep- resentative for a drug firm Jenina Si ' URas: something resembling a kind word Stanley Tanneuavm: a course in lu-n peckery given by Barry Meyer John Tims: an extremely exciting thonglit l ' ) in " i : a while nose Mmu) Weiner: a course in gentlemanly be- iia ior in pharmacA l.ii gi eu In Cary Hess 42 43 Welcome to the dialogue. You ' ll be hearing a lot of talk in the time ahead about generic equivalents. One view holds that as long as drug products carry the same generic name, they will be chemically and therapeutically alike in every respect. Chemically alike? Maybe. Therapeutically alike? Not necessarily. Reason? Variations in technique of manufacturing and quality control which can affect such things as: ■ crystalline structure ■ disintegration rate ■ solubility rate ■ absorption characteristics ■ duration of action. Obviously, laboratory analysis can reveal the components in a drug product. But manufacturing techniques can ' t be so readily learned. That ' s why drug products made according to techniques proven in clinical trials may perform differently than unproven chemical copies made by different processes. That ' s why we say that products made by reputable manufacturers are unique. What ' s in a name? Reliability. Smith Kline French Laboratories, Philadelphia call on retail and h attend sales conferences a career with a future If you welcome a challenge in the pharmaceutical field, if your training has equipped you for a sales career, if you can fill the respected and responsible role of being The Upjohn Company to hundreds of professionals in the medical field, if you are looking for a future that i,s unlimited and offers attractive personal benefits com- mensurate with the level of competence expected... then Upjohn may be the place for you. For information about a career with Upjohn, write to W. C. Sugg, Director, Domestic Pharmaceutical Sales, The Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Upjohn 61964 The Upjohn Company An equal opportunity employer. Medicine. ..Designed for health. ..Produced with care. Best Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Cliailcs Cliasc Sts. Baltiiiiorc, Marslaiul Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue llaltiinoic. Maivland 2I2I» C ' oiniiliinciit.s of THE HENRY B. C; 1 1, PIN- COMPANY Since 1H45 . . . The Progressive Force in Mass Dniu, Disliihiilion 13ALIIMOHK • l) ) i;i( . NOIU-OI.K • WASIIINCION Solomon J rc l ' rcsnii)ti ni Dnififiists 1342 Ptnna. Aw., Cor. l.afa rltc. B.illimdic, Mi All Successful Pharmacies handle V HENDLER ' S or BORDEN ' S ICE CREAM Virsi Xcniic in he Cream for over a Iliilf Cciitiini. Resiiiol Ointment Made in lialtimore (ioiitaiiis: Hosorciii, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnilrate Borie Acid comhined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to .soothe and luhrieate dr irritated skin. I ' amous for 70 years for its prompt. loui;-lastinn relief from skin itehinn, huniini; ami minor soreness. .SuKKest also, new KK.SINOI. C.RICA.SKLKSS in tuhes. Contains the same fini ' meilieations in a Kreaseless, washable, stainless hase. Mann fact iireH hy Rrsinol Cli ' inical Company . ' )17 W. l.ornlKinl " l.(tpp. Sclmnl ,,f Me.lirjn.- The fnlldwinLr orfzaiii alioiis are aiknin led ed for ihrir u|i|M.rl ni ihe I rrra Mariae: V i:i V »iK ; nil DKi.TA cm |{IH) (Ml Muth Brothers Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS NEW STORE SET-UPS A SPECIALTY Drugs • Pharmaceuticals Toiletries Store Fixtures 23-25 South Charles Street BaUimore, Maryland 21203 Best Wishes from . . . Eastern Research Laboratories, Inc. Tomorrow ' s Therapy Today 302 South Central Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21202 Ethical Medicinal Specialties Since 1929 Compliments of ELKRIDGE PHARMACY Richard T. Hainian J. Ernest Snellinger Coiiiplimenls of llie APhA STUDENT BRANCH The APhA wishes " oud lutk to caili and every senior III Ins ciidoavors to Imtlier pioiiiulc the |)rulessiuiiali ii of Pharmacy. Compliments of MAYER aiul STEINBERC;. Inc. ( ' .Dllljll lUICIlls of a I KIEM) THE MARYLAND PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Coiii;ratulatt ' the GRADUATES ol die 1966 CLASS and W eh ' omes Tlieiii to tlie Professidii ol I ' liaiinacv. 1 owr I ' nifissiiiiuil Collcufiius Itivitc Yoii lo Joiti mill Piirticijxitr in ' our State Professional Pliarma- cciitinil Socitli for the Advinurmiitt of Pharmacy in Mart hind. NATIONAL IH |{| IKS WEEK I)ISI ' LA

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, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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