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

 - Class of 1967

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1967 volume:

1967 m tmxxv33 rra ♦ ana Published by the Senior Chiss of the SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Q)e€licaylion. DR. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Achhor, Class of 1967 Dr. Benjamin F. Allen is a native Balti- morean. He entered the School of Phamiacy of the University of Maryland in 1933 and received his B.S. in Pharmacy in 1937. That same year he was appointed an assistant in the phannacy department. In 1949 he received his Ph.D. and the following year he was appointed Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Membership in professional associations and activities are numerous for Dr. Allen. He is a member of Rho Chi, national pharmaceutical honor society; Sigma Xi, national .scientific honor society; Phi Delta Chi, national profes- sional pharmacy fraternity; and the Baltimore Veteran Druggists ' Association, a local, selec- tive organization. He holds membership in the A.Ph.A. and the M.P.A., and he is a former member of the A.Ph.A. House of Delegates. He is active on many committees involving educa- tional programs, publications and recruitment in the profession. Dr. Allen is the author of published papers in scientific and practical pharmaceutical jour- nals on topics ranging from the stabilization of modified phenobarbital elixirs to the formu- lation of a new dental lotion. He is a frequent contributor to the Manjland Pharmacist. His articles on the practical, theoretical, and scien- tific aspects of pharmacy are especially helpful to the practicing pharmacist. The graduating class of 1967 dedicates this pictorial and verbal account of our educational endeavor to Dr. Allen, our class advisor, for his three years of guidance during our profes- sional education. He has allowed the class to govern itself, interjecting recommendations only when we appeared to have rim astray. We thank you. Dr. Allen, for enabling us to obtain not only an education, but also responsibility during our brief stay at the School of Pharmacy. Win, fL l eXU m DR. NOEL E. FOSS Dean of the ScIuhiI of Plianiiiirij Commencement marks the completion ol an important period in eaeli of yonr li ( ' s. Yon arc tlie heneficiar) ' ot some se enteen years or more of edncational investment. Society is also tlic l)enefieiary ol this investment l)i ' eanse yon are better equipped to ser e it. This commencement marks (lie end ol one period and tlie lieginninij; ol anotlier, for your aljility to serve will continue to grow as yon continue to invest in yourself. I am convinced that as yonr mind has been sharpened and enriched by your educational investment here at Maryland, so you will continue to invest in yourself and thereb ' contiTiue to in est in a growing America. The road ahead is filled with opportunit - lor all of you— opportunity to serve; oppor- tunit)- to achie e no matter what area of phar- UKKA- -ou might choose as your niche in the licaitli (cam. So while I commend and con- gratulate ()u upon the successful completion of )our formal education, I also h ' v impelled to e.xpress words of encouragement for all of you. Next in importance to your education is the interest you take in your profession. It is hoped that all our graduates will accept the challenges and responsibilities which are a part of this profession. It is through the fulfill- ment of its responsibilities that a profession gains prestige in the eyes of the public, and is accorded a full measure of respect. ttCU ()K1. Iv l-OSS Deuii (iiiil yVo c.v.vii) () Pluinnuiy Ph.C, Soutli I)akiil;i State Collcgi-, 1929; B.S. in Hliarni., 1929; M.S., Uni- versity of Maryland, 19.32; Ph.D., 193.3. LE.S1.I1-; C. COSIKLLO Professor of Aiiatoinij initl Phiisiolofiij U.S., University of, 19.52; M.S., 19.54; Ph.D., 19.57. CA.SlMlli r. KilMOWSKI Eiiursoii Professor of Plunmiuolo ij Ph.C;., University of Maryland, 1929; B.S. in Pharni., 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. X iL FR.AXCIS M. .MILLER Professor of Phonnuceuticul Chemistry B.S., Western Kintncky St;ite College, 1946; Ph.D., Northeastern I ' niversity, 1949. DONALD E. SII.W Professor of Microbiology B.S., Lebanon ;ille ' College, 19.37; M.S.. Unixersity of .Maryland, 19.38; I ' h.D., 194.3. FRANK J. SLA. L Professor of Phunniicognnsy Ph.G., University of Mar land, 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Phann., 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 19.35. BENJAMIN F. ALLEN Associate Professor of Pliarmacy B.S. in Pharni., University of Mary- land, 19.37; Ph.D., 1949. JAMES LESLIE Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.Sc, Queens University, North Ire- land, 1956; Ph.D., 19.59. ' RALPH F. SHANGRAW Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachiist-tts College of Pharmacy, 1952; i I.S., 1955; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1959. NICHOLAS ZENKER Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Candidat en Sciences Chiniiciues, Uni- versity of Louvain, 1948; M.A., Uni- versity of California, 1953; Ph.D., 1958. ELIE ABUSHANAB Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Pharm., American University of Beirut, 1960; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1962; Ph.D., 1965. ADELE B. BALLMAN Assistant Professor of English A.B., Gonchcr College, 1926; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1935. EARL F. BECKER, JR. Assistant Professor of Microhiologt B.S., Mnhlcnherg College, 1951; M.S., George Washington University, 1957; Ph.D., University of Marvland, 1966. CARL W. DRIEX ' ER Assistant Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., Purdue University, 1961; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., 196.5. KE.WETH L. EULER Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- burgh, 1959; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Washington, 1965. c;EOHt;i-: . . krywolap Assistant Professor of Microbiology B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology, 1960; M.S., Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1962; Ph.D., 1964. I ' ETEH !■. LAMY Assisluitt Professor of l ' li(irniacy B.S. in Pluirm., I ' liikicklpliia College of PhariiKicv, 1956; M.S., 1958; Pli.D., 1964. DKAN E. LEA nr Ass-iitutit Professor of Pliurmacy Adminifitratiou B..S. in I ' liarin., I ' niversitv of Marvland, 19.54; M.S., 1957; M.B.A., 1964. ' AUNOLD A. LJl.HMAX Axxutuiit Professor of Phurinuceutiial Chcnti.slry H.S.. University of Minnesota, 1956; I ' h.U., 1961. I.ILLIA.N L. DAliACiO Instrtwtor in Anatomy mid Pliysiolopy A.B., Goucher College, 19.55; M.S., University of Maryland, 1962. LOUIS DIAMOND Insiruclor in Pharmacology B.S. in Pliarm., University of Mary- land, 1961; M.S., 1964. THEODORE J. BENYA Lecturer in Hospital Pharmacy B.S. in Pharni., University of Mich- igan, 1955; M.S., 1958. RICHARD D. DEAN Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., University of Maryland, 1950; M.Ed., Johns Hopkins University, 1954. HENRY J. DEREW ' ICZ Lecturer in Hospital Pharmacy B.S. in Pharni., University of Pitts- burgh, 1958; M.S., University of Mich- igan, 1960. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Lecturer in PImnnacy Administriifion A.B., University of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 1953. PAUL J. LeSAGE Lecturer in Hospital Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm,, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1954. LARRY L. AUGSBURGER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1962; M.S., 1965. AVINASH M. CONTRACTOR Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., Gujarat University, 1954; M.S., 1961. LARRY I. GORMAN Graduate Assistant B.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1966. WILLIAM L. DAVIES Graduate Assislant B.S. in Pharm., Universitv of Rhode Island, 1966. CHARLES A. FLEISCHER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharmacy, University of Nhirv- land, 1966. EUGENE M. JOHNSON, JR. Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mar% ' - land, 1966. MAHV K. KITLKH Graduate A.s isl(iiit H.S. in PhiiriM., I ' liihulclpliia College ol I ' li.iniiacy, 1961; M.S., 1962. 11 B. HHV MKVKH (iracluate Asxialiiut U.S. in Fliariii., University of Mary- land, 1966. CIIAHLKS W. OLSE.N, JH. Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pliarni., L ' niver.sity of Rhode Island, 1966. EMORY W. r. HS() S. JK. Graduate Assistant B.S., Juniata College, 1963; B.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Phar- niaev, 1966. SIIKLDO.N S. SONES Graduate Assistant B.S. in Phann., Brooklyn College of Pharniae ' , 1966. MViio.N eim;ii Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pliarni., Uniyersif) ol Mary- land, 1966. ( Miee ctn SBaSo ulo SPta Mrs. Agnes M. Forrestell and Mrs. Daisy Guc Miss Margaret Beatty and Mrs. Doris Kennedy Mr. George Bowie and Mrs. Russell Carrington 10 ui u Jei cf J967 Seafcch S. Bucknrr, M. ' ill, D. Cohen Stuiuling: .S.U.isrI, A. C.raimsli. S. N.viUl, Di. AlUii OFFICERS President David Cohen Treasurer Steve Needel Vice President Steve Buckner Historian Steve David Secretary Marcia Will SGA Representative Arnold Grabush |m CHARLES MAR ' IN ALPERT APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Alplia Z.t;i Omega 3, 4, 5. We regret that Mr. Alpert will be iiiial)]( ' to graduate with the remainder of the class due to an iinlortunate accident. ALVIN MICHAEL BLITZ APhA-MPA 5, 4, 3. STEPHEN LOUIS BUCKNER APhA-MPA 3, 4; Secretary 4; Class Vice President 5; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Athletic Chairman 5. DAVID COHEN APhA-MPA 3, 4; Class President 3, 5; SGA Executive Council 3, 5; Treasurer 5; IPSS Representative 5; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Secretary 4; President 5; Rho Chi 4, 5; Secre- tary 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s Medal 3, 4; Extracurricular Second Award 3; " To Promote Good Will " 3,5. STEPHEN THOMAS DAVID APhA-MPA 3; Class Historian; Apothecary Club 4, 5; Term Mariac Staff 5; Assistant Business Manager 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4; Dean ' s Medal 3. RICHARD JAY DeNEALE APha-MPA 3, 4; Rho Chi 4, 5; President 5; Phi Kappa Phi 4, 5; Terra Murine Staff 5; Business Nhui- er 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4; Dean ' s Medal 3, 4. RONALD FLOYD DUBANSKY APliA-MPA 3; H criiitmc-nt Cominit- tto 3; Alpha Zita Omega 3, 4, 5. BERNARD ALOYSIUS FISCHER, III Al ' liA-MHA 3, 4, 5; Cliairinan, Hc- cniitincnt Conmiittco 4; Plii Delta Chi 4, 5; Treasurer 4, 5; Careir Day Representative 4; Alunini Frolie 3. FREDERICK MARTIN FRANKENFELD APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Recniitment Committee 3; SGA Executive Coun- cil 3, 4; Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Cor- responding Secretary 4; Grand Coim- cil Representative 4; Chainnan, Re- E aluation 4; President 5; Term Miiridc Staff 4, 5; Assistant Editor 4; Editor 5; Extracurricular First Award 4; Dean ' s List 5. JERALD ALLAN FREEDMAN Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Pledge- [ master 4; Social Chairman 5; Dean ' s List 3. RICHARD MARK GOODMAN APhA-MPA 3, 4. ARNOLD FRED GRABUSH APhA-MPA 3, 4; SGA Executive Council 5; Vice President 5; Chair- man, Greek Letter Council 5; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Pledgemaster 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s Medal 4. . . DAM EL C.ROM A Class ' icf Pn-sident 5; Alpha Zil.i Omega 3, 4, 5; Cliaplain 5: Dean ' s List 4, 5. CAROL jam: hill APliA-Ml ' A 5, 4, 5; Tcmi Maiiu, Staff 5; Art Editor 5. BARRY ALLAN HOMMERBOCKER APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Ch 3, 4, 5; Grand Council Representa tive 4: Pill Post Editor 5. ALAN JOSEPH JASKULSKI APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Social Chairman 5; Career Day Representative 4; Dean ' s List 5. PAUL VICTOR KOVALSKY APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Historian 4; Inner Guard 5. ALLAN LEHMAN Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5. STANLEY ERASURE McCABE APliA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s List 5. STEPHEN NEEDEL APhA-MPA 3, -1, 5; Class Treasur. r 5; Alpha Zcta Oiutjia 4, 5; Treasurer 5; Greek Letter Coiineil 5. ]OHN RANDOLPH NEWCOMB APliA-MPA 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Class Vice President 4; Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Grand Council Representati e 4: Treasurer 5. RONALD ARTHUR SANFORD APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Class Treasurer 4; Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Master-at- Arms 5; Extracurricular Second Award 4; Career Day Representative 4. HOWARD SHERMAN Class Treasurer 3; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5. HENRY RICHARD STROMBERGER APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Recording Secretary 5; Dean ' s List 3. CHARLES DORSEY TAYLOR Terra Mariae Staff 5; Photographer 5. RONALD CASIMIR TELAK APliA-Ml ' A .3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Career Day Representative 4. PATRICK EDGAR TROST APhA-MPA 3, 4; Vice President 4; Treasurer 5; Class President 4; SGA Executive Council 4, 5; Vice Presi- dent 4; President 5; Cliairman, Greek Letter Council 4; Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s Medal 4; Extracurricular First Award 4; " To Promote Good Will " 5. FRANK JAMES VYKOL APhA-MPA .3, 4, 5; Phi Delta Chi 4, 5; Histoiirtn 5; Chainnan, Profes- sional Activities 5. MARCIA ANN WILL APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Class Secretary 3, 4, 5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, 4, 5; Secretary-Treasurer 4, President 5; Greek Letter Council 5; Co-Chair- nian. Careers for Women in Science 5; " To Promote Good Will " 4. Back in 1962 fifty-tour young peopk ' lilt tlKit thoy wished to become phannacists strounly enough to enroll themselves at the University of Maryland at College Park in the " prc-phar- macy " curriculum. Many others entered similar institutions of higher learning in anticipation of achieving the same goal, and would even- tually join the original fiftj-four. However, thanks to two years of " College Park Life, " two semesters of physics, and one semester of (juantitative analysis we lost more than we gained when we arrived at the " Concrete Campus " in September of 1964 with thirty-six students. Those of us who have survived the three years (or more) at " Lombard and Greene " carry memories that will last a life- time. ( Would you believe a couple of months? ) We will not only remember the trials and fmstrations of our educational endeavors, but also the beauty and serenity of what has to be one of the loveliest sections of the state. Our first year of professional study was filled with many interesting (and some not-so-inter- esti ng) revelations. For example, in Mathe- matics of the Pharmaceutical Sciences which was taught by Dr. Benjamin Allen, we learned of the tremendous difficulty and confusion that can arise in phannaceutical calculations. We also learned how to " calculus " overdoses from Dr. James Leslie. Dr. Francis Miller ' s Organic Chemistry course revived our almost dissi- pated belief that lectures could be well organ- ized and stimulating at the same time; how- ever, the laboratory accompanying this course was something else. Dr. Peter Lamy, our professor for Processes and Dosage Forms, who hails from some insignificant school in colonial Pennsylvania (I have forgotten its name), kept everyone on the edge of his seat with lectures of the " twenty-questions " variety. The laboratory por- tion of the course was under the excellent guidance of Mr. Lawrence Block who, aside from having us label everything but our under- wear, and in addition to being undisputed master of the pun, was one of the most pro- ficient emulsion-makers in the history of the profession, a fact which produced our first doubts regarding the Cooper mortar. Dr. Adele Ballman ' s first semester course, Professional Communications, introduced to us the art of oral reports and panel discussions as will as covering term papers and spelling bee ' s. Anatomy was ver) ' capabK- handled by Dr. Walter Fredericks who made the supreme effort to teach us anatomy despite his bio- chemical background. His two very efficient assistants, Mrs. Marjorie Goldberg and Mr. Richard Wynn, who reigned in the laboratory, helped convince the class that the University of Maryland doen have a veterinary division. When the first semester came to a close our number was decreased to thirty-five with a few additional students beginning to doubt that they really wanted to be pharmacists. The second semester contained more of the same from Dr. Lamy and Dr. Miller; however. Dr. Ballman changed hats and taught the History of Pharmacy from Sir Francis Bacon to O. Henry or, maybe, the other way around. In either case, in spite of her efforts, we managed to learn a little about pharmacy ' s great history through outside reading and more oral reports. Quantitativ e Pharmaceutical Anal- 23 ysis, an abortion of the required course offered at College Park, was taught by Dr. Nicolas Zenker who concurrently gave us our second language course (the first of these courses being taught by Dr. Lamy ) . The results of our laboratory experiments proved to us that we were not cut out to be analytical chemists, especially the results of the experiment involv- ing aminophylline supersidiaries. However, as the semester wore on, some students dis- covered a less strenuous means of obtaining accurate results. Mr. Dean Leavitt ajid Accounting provided the finale for the year with the Rainbow Paint Shop. When we all converged at 636 West Lom- bard in the fall of 1965 we discovered that our number had diminished to thirty-one. The second professional year definitely proved to be a " Fun Year. " In spite of all the warn- ings handed down by the Class of ' 66, no one seemed adequately prepared for the shock. Biochemistry with Dr. Zenker was amazing. We did everything from peeling potatoes to kicking rats to death. Those who did not feel like kicking tlie rats occupied themselves with other diversions, such as starting fires with bunsen limners or reading books on the care of infants. None of us will ever forget Microbiology, the most organized department in the school. Dr. Donald Shay with assistance from Dr. George Krywolap, Dr. Becker, Dr. Probst, Dr. Stiles, ad infinitum, ad nauseum, kept us in constant suspense concerning who was going to lecture. On days when the precipitation was sufficient enough to ground the planes at Friendship, Dr. Shay might dcli ' er one of his stirring lectures which enabled all of us to try out the " high " setting on our hearing-aids. On clearer days it would probably be Dr. Krywo- lap who instructed us in our third foreign language. Dr. (then Mr.) Becker ' ould occa- sionally greet us with a grin, a blackeye, and a warning: " The air you breath is a great cloud of fecal contamination. " In Phannaceutical Technology, as presented by Dr. Ralph Shangraw, we learned about some of the things less commonly associated with the practice of pharmacy, i.e., phase dia- grams, methylcellulose, logarithms, methyl- cellulose, angles of repose, and methylcellulose. Everyone enjoyed the course and was most thankful that we had graduated from the " boot-camp tactics " of the first professional year. So fascinated were we with the lectures that we would frequently not leave the class- room until ten minutes past the hour. Phar- macognosy, taught by Dr. Frank J. Slama and Dr. Kenneth Euler, caused more " busted-up " romances than anything else in our three years in Baltimore. For it we had to recopy the USP and NF. Since none of the students were very enthused about the task, they sloughed it off on their girlfriends who were also not too crazy about the idea. Mr. Leavitt, who between gulps of coffee and puffs on his pipe taught Pharmacy Market- ing, provided a welcome relief from the heavy scientific load. His unique method of curving a curve by pitching exams down the stairs kept everyone guessing. Another very useful first semester course was First Aid. Here we learned to treat fainting spells in the event Jane Hill wandered into the halls or Steve David or Paul Kovalsky was called upon to perfonn an emergency delivery. Speaking of deliveries, during the semester break our class even had a baby girl. Isn ' t that nice? When we returned for the second semester we were down to 30 2 students (actually, it was more like .30 and 59 60 students). We obtained more exams from the personal and quarantined files of Dr. Shay and crew, more crude drugs, more pipes and thermos bottles, and more methylcellulose. The only significant differences were the lack of First Aid and the substitution of Dr. Leslie Costello for Dr. Zenker. Physiology was tremendous. Most of the class being from the Baltimore area, we had our first opportunity to play with frogs. Dr. Costello and his note cards were something to behold; even his crutches didn ' t slow him down. We returned from the " longest summer " anticipating (and some fervently praying for) an anticlimactic, downhill run (academically speaking). With 29 and 59 60 students we fully ex-pected to finish the year with thirty appearing on the stage to claim their degrees. The first semester would not have been too aggravating were it not for the term papers and other various reports. These, no doubt. 24 were the cause of additional romantic riiis. One of our pharmacy courses, for example, was taught by Dr. Allen. For the first time in our pharmacy career we were allowed to type a prescription label the way they do it in com- munity pharmacies and even some drugstores. We also learned how to get A-OT and PEG into solution by the use of extreme heat, i.e., heating until just before the beaker starts to melt. Since this course was a very practical pharmacy course, our class loved it because, you see, it will help us, for example, topv with the tremendous difficulties and confusion that we will encounter, actually, when we get out on our own in this angry world known as the Baltimore metropolitan area, if you follow me, fella. Our fourth language course. Chemistry of Medicinal Products, taught by Dr. Elie anab. was completely out of sight, especially the examinations. " Now students, don ' t memo- rize stnictures for this exam but know every- thing about them. " ' ha-a-a? Hut after Green Bay defeated Kansas City we were treated a lot better. From the student ' s point of view, the best part of the course was the laboratory. Professional Phannacy, under the guidance of Dr. Lam ' and Dr. Shangrau- with assistaTiee from Mr. Theodore Benya, Mr. Ilenr) ' Dere- wicz, Mr. Paul LeSage, and assorted graduate students was a composite course witli segments alloted to OTC products, hospital pharmacy, and manufacturing pharmacy. Barring an un- fortimate occurrence with group A-II, e er ' - thing in the course ran pretty much as pre- dicted by the previous class except that no amount of prompting could secnn to get any- one to prepare in ad ance for 300 drugs and their dosages. Pharmacology, spoon-fed to us by Dr. Casimir Ichnio ' ski and shovel-fed by Dr. Carl Driever, gave us the confidence to tell physicians that they don ' t know ho ' to prescribe correctly. Appropriately, Dr. Ichni- owski took the portion of the course dealing with CNS depressants and Dr. Driever pro- vided intemiittent CNS stimulation by giving us a notebook full of notes for each lecture. And who can forget our jovial lab instructors in Pharmacology who were a laugh a minute and kept us entertained on those long Friday afternoons. What a funny bunch of guys! On Monday and Thursday mornings we were cast under the spell of Mr. Joseph Kaufman who lectured to us in Phannaceutical Jurisprudence ( i.e., phannacy law for those ol us who did not attend his lectures). In the entire three years ot professional training he was the only instructor who called us " ladies and gentlemen. " (Maybe we ' re not as bad as vi ' thought. ) Dr. Slama ' s lectures in Entom- ology for Phannacists had exeryone bugeyed. The class was divided for elective courses. Most of the class took Phannacx ' Management and discovered that Mr. I eavitt had lost (or at least misplaced ) his principles; two bravely attempted to conquer the depths of Physical Chemistry with Dr. Ix-slie; and the remainder of the class reached for their security blankets when trying to determini ' what grade they had earned in Dr. Lamy ' s Hospital Phannacy Orientation. Before the semester had drawn to a close we had lost another classmate. Interestingly, in this, it was not to grades but, rather, to his being taken out of (tr)action. During the semester break we took an oxcrheated train- ride. Aside from the heat the only other inter- esting aspect of the ride to Indianapolis was the demonstration of gregariousness by SGA President Pat Trost. Our stay in that fair city was highlighti ' d by the feasts which our hosts, Eli Lilly and Compan -, pro ided. Many com- plained that the night lite in Indianapolis was non-existent but the key was in playing the right numbers. The winning numbers proved to be .317 and .322. On the return to Baltimore, someone finally found the " off " button for the heating system and we all delighted in the discovery of a new singing sensation and a sure smash hit, " Cascara Sagrada. " We got back to the Monumental City just in time to register and sign our checks for the second semester. Classes resumed the following day for the final act of our saga. The time is now upon us when we must bid adieu to the Uni versity of Maryland and our beloved School of Phannacv ' . While it may be with mixed emotions that we leave these halls for the last time as students, we shall ever strive to do justice to the invaluable education which we ha e here received. 25 :3 2 SI 04 ( ] ' icArob ' ioto pj f5 €la : jf J968 First ran: Dr. K. Ivilii, I. I )ii iil.iiui i , W. Statli-r, J. Ncuman. J. H.iiktr, K. Hoscnbliilli, C. Nasli. Hccoiul row: J. Kenny, E. Majclirzak, H. Ciiliitlis, H. Adams, S. Colicn, G. Holile, J. Bakli, J. Ricci, 11. Solniicr. 77ii f row: E. Smith, L. Solomon, J. Holt, M. Wolff, U. Pironis, L. llowarcl, J. Golob, C. Priller. Fourth row: P. PfciHir, M. C;insl)(Tg, C. llirscli, A. Ilonkofsky, N. Fuldman, G. Lesser, V. Saniios, W. Dyke. Not pictured: P. Welsh, D. Gold, E. Krawieeki. OFFICERS Presklent _ Vice President Secretary Led by Jack Rark( Jack Barkeh WILLIA t Statter JoANN Newman tin- Cla.s.s of ' 68 cau- tioii.sly ' iiihlcd in early Septembfr to meet the doldninis of the fourth year featur- ing its dubious academics, everlasting labora- tory experiments, and exams ranging from dif- ficult to impossible. Optimism was not our forte! Biochem which loomed before us as an impossible task, Pharmacy which was our bargain course where we received many more hours of education than we paid for. Market- ing, and Pharmacog were three credit courses with an academic sting, but Micro and its deities who resided on the lofty sixth floor of Mt. Olympus awaited us as the silent serpent. Before we had a chance to get started wading through our academic load, the Dean ' s Honor Convocation quickly recognized several members of our class for their achievements in scholastic and extracurricular activities of the third year. Herb Sohmer was acknowledged as academic leader of the Class of ' 68 closely followed by Leonard Howard, Patrick Welsh, John Ricci, Marty Wolff. Jack Barker. Joe Rolf and Charles Priller. ExtracuiTicular awards went to Jack Barker, John Ricci and John Balch. The Fall Frolic proved to be a shot in the Treasurer Thomas Dihnbehger Faculty Advisor Dr. Kenneth Euler arm for morale purposes. Coming at mid- semester and before the new ten-week defi- ciency slips, the Frolic featured a faculty dance contest and a close social fragrance for all in attendance. Through mid-November, the long weeks of December, and the eternal nights of January, the work load increased, class disposition hit an all-time low, and grades fell steadily. The semester ended with a long-anticipated Lilly trip. The eternal train ride to Indianapo- lis, complicated by cramped sleeping facilities and an overheated car were the only disap- pointments to an otherwise invaluable educa- tional journey. The train ride proved too much for some of the class members who took to the airways to return— a much recommended idea for the next trip. Second semester and halfway home. Things seemed to stabilize themselves and the overall class disposition started to rise again and will hit an all time high next June. The fourth year was quite an experience to have suffered through, but our predecessors have told us there is a reward in the future; that is, ' wait until next vear. ' 27 W of 969 First row: H. Harrison, A. Poklis, L. Hogue, J. Gulp, Dr. K. Driever, M. Apple, S. KKbrowski. Second row: J. Limrick, J. Lunz, B. Sniitli, P. Hill, T. Boiling, R. Roberts, E. Carson, M. Filar, B. Lawrence. Third row: E. Kern, M. Delcher, S. Caplan, H. Block, H. Leikach, D. Crooks, C. Trunk, J. Siegel, R. Schneider. Fourth row: K. Kan- del, J. Krouse, L. Jarkowski, L. Kestler, E. VonBergcn, P. Grossman, R. Sandler, D. Taylor, E. Rosscr, R. Adler, W. Copper. Fifth row: E. Dowling, D. Ghason, D. Rocklin, R. Gerstein, D. Davis, G. Besser, J. Yorkilous, P. Kaniecki, L. Mierzwicki. Not pictured: J. Motsko, M. Jacobs. OFFICERS President Tom Bolling Vice President Ralph Roberts Secretary Bonnie Smith Not knowing just what to expect, but eager the same, we entered the School of Phar- macy. Many new e.xperiences were waiting for us. We made new friends, met new instructors and became acquainted with the rules and regulations of a professional school. We dis- covered that alcohol does have medicinal uses, and that flammable mixtures can be made Treasurer Jim Gulp Historian Larry Hogue SGA Representative Al Poklis in organic laboratory. We also learned that cats do not use Right Guard, that graduates, beakers, mortars, etc., will not bounce without breaking, and as years go by most people get older. In some classes there was a yearning for knowledge and in others there was yawn- ing, but like or dislike, it was a year not soon to be forgotten. Oroanuations SPtlldel l oic€tJfnif if ,j f ' €Hi€e 1 Seated: D. Cohen, A. Grabush, P. Trost, V. Statter. Stunding: H. Hobcrts, J. Baikrr, J. Motsku. President Vice President OFFICERS .Patrick Trost Secretary William Statter Arnold Grabush Treasurer David Cohen PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE It was both an honor and a challenge to serve my fellow students in the capacity of Student Government Alliance President during the past year. Because of the unique arrange- ment existing throughout our entire school structure, the list of accomplishments of the SGA was, as with most organizations, not large. However, the Executive Council proved to be a valuable meeting place for students to air their complaints and express their ideas. The Fall Frolic proved to be the primary project for the fall semester. The affair was a success not only because it was, in a sense, planned and executed by the students, but also because of the faculty participation which was exhibited. Since faculty participation is essential in any school, and particularly ours, I feel that this was the most beneficial result of the project. The Student Government Alliance during the fall semester also aired the complaint that the Fall Honors Convocation was not con- ducted in a fitting manner. It is hoped by all concerned that the Faculty Assembly will make the necessary changes in this respect. The spring semester found the SGA plan- ning and executing the school picnic and con- ducting the school-wide elections. These events and a few meetings in which several complaints and ideas were brought forth made up the 1966-67 school year. It was a good year for all concerned and I bid it and the students a fond farewell. This being my last opportunity, I would like to extend a hearty vote of thanks to those who uere members of the Executive Council. Surely without their valuable assistance and active participation, little could have been accom- plished during the year. It is my sincere hope that the Student Government Alliance will have many successful years in the future. 30 tyi aui fntf Vta tin teen rra ' . .wrfff r ' Jti fj ' ru eit r itffjif i p. Trost, J. Ritii, R. Griffiths, J. Roll. President Vice President.. OFFICERS John Ricci Secretary Robert C. GniFFrnis Treasurer .... L. Joe Rolf ..Patric;k Trost The Student Branch of the APhA-MPA of the University of Manland enjoyed its largest membership in histor ' this year. The intensive membership drive conducted early in the school year yielded an enrollment of over ninety percent of the student body. The objectives for the year were t ' o-fold. The first was that of providing for the students interesting and infonnative meetings and activ- ities. The second was participation in local, regional, and national functions of the APhA. The year ended with success in both areas. The monthly meeting included virtually every topic of interest to the members, ranging from a movie on professional ethics to a panel discussion concerning unionization of pharma- cists. Distinguished guests from all phases of pharmacy have served as speakers and panel members. Representatives of our Chapter were sent to several regional meetings, resulting in the elec- tion of one of our members to a regional ofEce. We represented the national APliA by provid- ing a display at the Maryland Science Fair. These and many other projects made this aca- demic year very successful and memorable. 31 Ao SPcciei First row: Dr. N. Zenker, Dr. K. Euler, K. Manudhiine, K. V ' ora. Second row: L. Augsbiirgcr, D. Cohen, L. Darago, R. DeNeale, G. Lleander, Dr. A. Liebman, Y. Caplan. Third row: Dr. F. Slama, Dr. C. Ichniowski, Dr. N. Foss, Dr. E. Abushanab, Dr. C. Driever, L. Block, Dr. F. Miller. OFFICERS President Richard DeNeale Secretary-Treasurer David Cohen Vice President Lawrence Block Faculty Advisor Dr. A. A. Liebman The Rho Chi Society was founded in 1922, with Omicron Chapter at the University of Maryland having been founded and chartered in 1930. Since this time, it has functioned actively to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through the encour- agement of recognition of intellectual scholar- ship, to promote scholarly fellowship, and to encourage pharamceutical research. Admission into the Society is by election and is considered to be the highest distinct honor that can be bestowed upon a pharmacy stu- dent. Essential qualities of the Rho Chi mem- bers 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 l)y pliannacy but by academic circles gener- ally. The Society is a member of the Associa- tion of College Honor Societies. Rho Chi is an active Society providing imme- diate 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 to increase the awareness of the ethical and social respon- sibilities of the profession and to enhance its prestige. 32 3 ,f- C elia ' e ,i Scaled: U. Saiilunl, 1 ' . Tiiist, W. Siiiiiios, A. Jaskiilski, V. l- ' raiikciilL-lcl, J. N.wlomiI), b. lluiiiiiRrlKjekcr. Slundiiig Dr. Eulcr, E. Smith, B. Fischer, R. Griffiths, R. Telak, P. Kovalsky, F. Vykol, C. Priller. OFFICERS President Frederick Fhankknkeli) Vice President _ William Samios Recording Secretary Henry Strombehcer Corres) (inding Secretary Robert Crikkiths Uistorian - Frank Vykol Five major social occasions and a sporting event made the Fall semester one of the most active in the history of the Iota Chapter. To initiate the activities, a hanqnet was held to allow tlie renewal of old acquaintances and the introduction to new friendships between the male members of the third and fourth year classes and the Dexmen. Next to dot the calendar was the senior banquet where last year ' s seniors, the faculty, and tlie actives enjoyed themselves. October also brought a Halloween masquerade paity which was held at Brother John Newcomb ' s home. It was an evening of much fun and frolic. A smoker for prospective members, closely followed by a touch football game at Patter- son Park between the Iota men and the third year class were the next events on the social agenda. During the Christmas holidays, the Treasurer John Newcomb Mastcr-af-Arms Ronald Sankord 7;nirc Cliiard Paul Kovalsky Prelate . Earl Smith Pill Post Editor Barry Hommerbockek second party of the semester at the home of Brother Ron Telak provided a time of relaxa- tion and good cheer for the Phi Delts and their wives and dates. Spring semester activities started with a smoker which led to the pledging and initia- tion of five new members. The night of initia- tion was followed by a more formal welcom- ing banquet for the new recruits. Iota Chapter was also honored at the same time by the induction of its newest honorary member, Dr. Elie Abushanab of the Chemistry Department. . fter se eral other parties, the gala occa- sion of the year was held— the Phi Delta Chi Annual Spring Fomial. The event which was sponsored by the Alumni and the active organization was a great success because of the cooperation of both groups. With tuxedos and gowns highlighting the dance floor, the social calendar for the vear was ended. 33 tM i ia e a nteau Seated: H. Bloom, J. Golab, H. Sherman, A. Grabush, D. Cohen, S. Needel, A. Groman, L. Howard. Standing: R. Duhansky, W. Stattcr, N. Feldman, U. Pironis, S. Butkner, A. Lehman, D. Gold, A. Honkofsky, J. Frecdman, H. Sohmcr OFFICERS Sub Directonim David Cohen Sub Exchccheur Steve Needel Corresponding Secretary Neil, Feldman Recording Secretary Arnold Honkofsky AZO has a history dating back to Friday, December 19, 1919, at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, when the original " Dead Man ' s Club " was organized. It was also decided to call the club The Alpha Zercalbds Omega Fraternity. The Alpha coming from the Greek meaning " the first " while Omega, also from the Greek, meaning " the last. " These were suggested by E. G. Sless, a charter mem- ber, because they brought out the fact that we intended to meet from the beginning of our undergraduate days to the end of our natural days. The name Zercalbds was a combination of the first initials of the last names of the original members of AZO. The original Philadelphia founders of AZO contacted Sidney Marks in 1922 concerning the formation of a Chapter in Baltimore. From the original meeting, a Chapter evolved with a charter being granted December 28, 1922. The years from then until now have been up and down years, but memorable ones for each Scrgcant-at-Arms Herbert Sohmer Parliamentarian ...Leonard Howard Chaplain Alvin Groman member. There have been conventions, elec- tions, depressions and frat houses. At the present time Kappa Chapter is one of the few mixed Chapters in the country, com- bining the youth and enthusiasm of the under- graduates with e. -j)erience of the Alumni mem- bers. We meet monthly at which time we meet classmates and fellow phamiacists infomially. It ' s usually a very relaxing night out. The future of Kappa Chapter appears bright. The new members will demand more profes- sional programs to go along with the five-year program at the School of Pharmacy. They ' ll get it, too, because we have a democratic fra- ternity, always willing to work for the satis- faction of the majority of its members. " Choosing, as it has, the high calibre of Fraters, Alpha Zeta Omega will carry forward the banner of Peace, Friendship and Brotherly Love for many more years of service to our Profession. " 34 S£amff ff ' ' J{ff t ta fJiania Xcuiii.iii, Marcia Will, Karen Hi)s iil)lutli. .Vo pictiiitti: I Krauirt ki rnsidciil Vice r resident -T rcdsiircr OFFICERS Mauc.ia Will Hecietanj JoANN Nkunlw Member . ..._ Karen Rosenbluth Elizabeth Khawiecki Lambda Kappa Simna, Flpsiloii Colli ' iiiati- Chapter, was installed at the University ot Maryland School of Phannacy on May 2, 1929. Until 1962, the Chapter was very aeti e and had a large membership. With the initiation of the five-year program, membership dwindled and the Chapter became inactive. Its few members struggled over a three-year period to maintain the Chapter ' s existence on campus. Epsilon Chapter was represented at the nineteenth biennial convention of the Inter- national Sorority, held in Stockton, California, in August, 1966. Many ideas concerning Chap- ter functions and activities were brought back and presented at the first meeting of the school year. At this time, we pledged and initiated one girl, bringing our membership to four. In the spring semester, we doubled our membership after the first organized pledge period since 1962. This six-week period began with a " Pledge Tea " and the pledges were given a project in which the entire Chapter participated. The initiates had to fornuilate a display for " Careers for Women in Science " held on the C-ollege Park campus. March 1.5, 1967, Ilygeia Day, saw the initia- tion of the pledges by the members of the Collegiate and Alumnae Chapters. The ever-familiar LKS bake sales were again held in the basement of the School of Phar- macy. The proce( ds went toward the Chapter treasury and to USS Hope, the International Sorority ' s project for the biennium. Representatives from the C ollegiate Chapter attended the monthly meetings of the Epsilon -Alumnae, whose members offered assistance in all our problems. Lambda Kappa Sigma extends congratula- tions and a wish for success to all the gradu- ates and good luck to the new officers and members of Epsilon Chapter. 35 fj4 w l€€U M uS First row: P. Welsh. T. Dirnberger, S. Cohen, M. Wolft. Second row: M. Ginsberg, J. Motsko, P. Pfeiffer, L. Mierz- wicki, J. Ricci, J. Barker, S. David. Third row: J. Balch, G. Nash, G. Bohle, R. Adams, W. Dyke, J. Rolf, Dr. Lamy. OFFICERS President Tom Dirnberger Treasurer Steve Cohen Vice President Pat Welsh Historian John Motsko Seerctanj Marty Wolff The Apothecary Club was estabUshed in the dent APhA Chapter. In support of National Spring of 1966 liy seventeen members of the Pharmacy Week, the CKib set up t ' o displays Clas.s of 1968. The Objectives of the Club are in the Health Sciences Library, and was repre- to conduct a fraternal organization for the sented by several members to two recent stu- mutual benefits of its members; to advance the dent APhA conventions in North Carolina and profession of pharmacy educationally, frater- in Washington, D. C. At the latter convention, nally and socially; and to inculcate fellowship, a Club member was elected to the office of scholarship and high ideals in its members. ' ice President of Region II of the National Under the leadership of Dr. Peter Lamy, its Student APhA. faculty advisor, the Club sponsored several Socially, in the limited time of its existence, functions to promote the profession of phar- the Club sponsored several parties for its mcm- macy. Monthly luncheons were held with hers and its pledge class which was elcomed guest speakers invited to discuss various by the Club on February 17, 1967. The Club aspects of pharmac ' . Two of the more inter- was happy to receive such a prominent group, esting speakers were Mr. Victor Morgenroth, The Apothecar ' Club would like to take this a community pharmacist, who discussed the opportunity- to con ' .natulate the Class of 1967 Pharmaceutical Center, and Dr. Stiles of the and to include best wishes for all these new Dental School ho discussed antibiotics. pharmacists in their chosen profession. The Club also took an actixe part in the stu- 36 Se t iu f lfiMete S(Y f( ' ( .- H. DcXcilr, I ' . iM.iiiki iil.ld, W. Sainios. Slaiidiiifi: S. David, Dr. Sl.iiiia, J. Barkii-, J. Hill liiul pii lined). STAFF Editor ..„ Fredehick Fhankenkeld Photographer Charles Taylor Assistant Editor... William Samios Art Editor Jane Mill Business Manager. Richard DeNeale Faculty Advisor Dh. Fhank J. Slama Assistant Business— Steve David, Jack Barker The pages of this testament contain the account which is the School of Phamiacy, 1967. I hope that this record Hvcs up to your expectations and that in future years it may be used to rekindle the memories which may have grown dim with the passage of time. The 1967 Terra Mariae represents the cul- mination of the efforts of the staff and others without whose assistance it would not have been possible to compile these pages. The generous donation of time and talents by the entire staff is sincerely appreciated. I e.specialK- thank Mr. Charles Schulz for permission to use his famous cartoon charac- ters, the office staff of the School of Phamiacy for its patience and assistance, St. Matthew ' s Church for the use of its office ecpiipment, the Frankenfeld household for its tolerance, and Dr. Frank J. Slama for his timely advice and guidance. Frederick M. Frankenfeld, Editor Mrs. Man ' F. DuMez Ihmorary President Born and reared in Indiana, Mrs. DuMez graduated from high school in Indianapolis and then went to Boston where she majored in physical education. After receiving her degree she taught in Oklahoma State University where she met Professor DuMez. At the close of the academic year they were married and left immediately for the Philippines where Dr. DuMez helped to found and organize the College of Pharmacy, Uni- versity of the Philippines. VVliile living in Manila they spent their acations traveling in China and Japan. Upon returning to this country, they lived in Washington, D. C, where Dr. DuMez was in the Hygienic Laboratory of the U. S. Public Health Service. During that time she accompanied Dr. DuMez to Europe where he represented the U. S. government diplomatically as well as scientifically in Brussels, Belgium, at the International Conference on Unification of Standards for Potent Remedies. After moving to Baltimore, Mrs. DuMez was active not only in local and national pharmaceutical circles, but in club, civic and charity organizations, among them the Camp and Hospital Service of the Red Cross and the Council of State Men- tal Hospital Auxiliaries. She was President of the Woman ' s City Club, former officer and still an active member of the Woman ' s Club of Roland Park, Past President and member of ELECTED MEMBERS Harold P. Levin, Chairman Paul G. Gaver, Jr. Harry R. Wille Herman Kling John F. Fader, II Solomon VVciner Anthony Padussis " Friends of Historical Pharmacy, " an organization interested in preserving and maintaining the pre-revolutionary High Mercer Apothecary Shop in Fred- ericksburg, Virginia, and a member of the American Institute of History of Phannacy. Mrs. DuMez is an honorary member of the Epsilon Graduate Chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma, a national pharmacy sorority. She was Honorary President of the Ladies ' Auxiliary of the Maryland Phamiaceutical Association, the Woman ' s Auxiliary of the American Pharmaceuti- cal Association and at present is Honor- ary President of the Alumni Association of the Scliool of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. Besides traveling extensively in this country, she has visited Mexico, Vene- zuela and the Caribbean countries. In Puerto Rico she visited the College of Pharmacy of which one of our graduates is Assistant Dean. The highlight of her travels was her return to the Philippines to present a portrait of her late husband to the Col- lege of Phannacy of the University of the Philippines. There she was entertained by General Romulo, the President of the University, the faculty and by former students of Dr. DuMez, who presented her with a plaque of appreciation for her continued interest in the College of Pharmacy. AAUOX M. LIBOWITZ president On behalf of the oflBccrs and members of the Akmini Association of the School of Pharmacy, I take great pleasure in welcoming the Graduating Class of 1967 into the ranks of pharmacy and into the Alumni Association. We look forward to your commence- ment and full participation in the profes- sion of pharmacy. By becoming active members of the Alumni Association, you will continue your interest in Alumni activities, and contribute towards the success of its affairs. The Alumni Asso- ciation derives its strength from the active participation of its membership. To the undergraduates, the Aliunni Association will continue its support of the extracurricular and social activities. We strive for ways to improve our rela- tionship with you. We look forward to the day when we can also welcome you as graduates and members of the Alumni Association. Sincerely, Aabon M. Libowitz CASIMIRT. ICIINIOWSKI VxTst Vice President . AT11AX I. GKUZ Second Vice President II. NELSON WARFIELD Treasurer O 2i 39 ' atur s SPe eniot heeft otii ¥ Cliarles Alport 664-7428 5807 Piinlico Hoad Baltiniori " , Maryland 21215 Alvht Blitz 664-0653 5118 Lcviiidalc Road Baltimore, Mar laiul 21215 Stephen Buckncr 367-6848 492 ' ! Poc Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 David Cohen 367-2939 3700 West Rogers A cnue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Stephen David 822-0292 518 South Aurora Street Easton, Maryland 21601 Hiclwrd DeNeiile 567-1859 5o()2 26tli A enue WasliinHton, D. C. 20031 Ronald Dubanshi 764-1155 3926 Roseerest Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Bernard fiseher Srd. 665-0260 4517 Kenwood A enue Baltimore, Maryland 21206 Fredcriek Frankenfeld 235-9613 2221 Kentueky Avenue Baltimore, Mar land 21213 Jerahl Freedman 358-2352 3311 Pinkney Road Baltimore, Kiaryland 21215 Richard Goodman 763-7183 4()()() Glengyle Avenue Apt. F Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Arnold Grabush 764-1078 3928 Roseerest Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Alvin Groman 655-4996 8509 Glen Mieliael Lane Randallstown, Maryland 21133 Carol Jane Hill 644-8964 1620 Spenee Street Baltimore, Maryland 21230 Barry Hommerhocker 789-3614 400 Darlene Avenue Linthicum Heights, Maryland 21090 Alan Jaxkuhki 276-0498 269 South Kast Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21224 Paid Kovahhj 277-9332 5223 Kenilworth Ascnue Apt. .302 Hyattsville, Maryland 20480 Allen I ehman 367-7516 3602 Bowirs Avenue Apt. A Baltimore, Maryland 21207 Stanley MeCahe 641-0875 .509 Williams Street Berhn, Maryland 21811 Stephen Needel 484-4374 15 Warren Park Drive Apt. A-2 Baltimore, Maryland 21208 John Meucomh 744-6881 1206 .MeCurl.v Street Catonsville, Mar l.aid 21228 Ronald Sanford 644-2134 4 South Woodington Road Apt. H-2 Baltimore, Maryland 21229 Howard Sherman 358-2274 7035 Surrey Drive Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Henry Stromberficr 335-7131 Bo 260, Route 16 Baltimore, Maryland 21220 Charles Taylor 285-0906 2001 Ewald Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21222 Ronald Teluk 866-3047 1601 Weybum Road Baltimore, Maryland 21206 Patrick Trout 722-5163 514 Sheridan Place Cumberland, Maryland 21503 Frank Vykol 355-3063 1400 Filbert Street Baltimore, Maryland 21226 Marcia Will 747-5895 5218 Cromarty Road Baltimore, Maryland 21229 41 SP e nio Charles Alpert: To the Ford Motor Company— one new Ford Falcon. Al Blitz: To Dr. Allen— honorary membership on the board of so-called experts, for example, and 732 tons of yellow, legal-size paper. Steve Buckncr: To Dr. Abusha nab— a " 00 " kit. Dave Cohen: To Dr. Allen— one of the other fellows ' graduate students. Dick DcNcalc: To the fourth year class— the desire to exceed the record of our illustrious class! Ron Diibansky: To the Navy— my thanks! Bernie Fischer: To Dr. Slama— a fly-swatter. Fred Frankenfekh To Dr. Lamy— a hospital pharmacy course in the third year and an accredited residency. Jcrnj Frccdman: To the Pharmacognosy Department— an interested student. Dick Goodman: To Shelly Sones— an " I-Spy " kit to track down students " doubling up. " Arnie Grahush: To Dr. Krywolap— tolerance. Al Groman: To Mr. Leavitt— a twin, so he can talk to both sides of the class. Jane Hill: To P.K.— strength and a clutter-free back. Barry Homme rhocker: To Dr. Abushanab-an automatic " skrew " interaction detector. Al Jaskulski: To Dr. Becker-an umbrella to protect him from the " fecal cloud. " Paul Kovalsky: To the school— a convoluted, inverted, automatic, IBM, super self-regulating thermostat. Al Lehman: To Dr. Slama— a new coat and pair of gloves. Stan McCabe: To Dr. Driever— a shuffleboard to keep students in Pharmacology lab. Steve Needel: To Al Lehman— a more tolerant lab partner. John Newcotnh: To Dr. Lamy-a " Get a Haircut " sign to keep him from exhausting his vocal cords and my barber. Ron Sanford: To the school— HCN fumigation without prior removal of a certain " group. " Howard Sherman: To the school— all my love and kisses. Buzz Stromherger: To the faculty— an afternoon meeting with no one to complain about. Charlie Taylor: To Dean Foss-the snow emergency phone number of WBAL. Ron Telak: To the model pharmacy— a money order machine. Pat Trost: To Dr. Krywolap— one wessel filled with wacine or wice wersa. Fratik Vykol: To Sheldon Sones— patience. Marcie Will: To Lambda Kappa Sigma-ten female students in the Class of 1970. 42 ' ' €M l i€ fjdlii ?? Neatness, I feel, is essential in jiluniudcij. Dear Playboy Advisor. But . . . (ill the stalls arc filled. Dean, care to join us jar a hiiic? Goi)diiiaii, liuveu t I secu this before ...? Blitz! Another IS years and I get a (Fh.D.f. . . . who, disguised as Clark Kent, 43 ' Sfmiic i eU Sa4e 7 Alright, Lehman . . . noic ichut? Micro again? PEPSI «l E K » .i You tliink fii?i( v nrr lough in retail Stupid pharmacy students, I have to pharmacy. ... do evcrytliing for myself. Sorry ' bout that, ]oIin No, Dr. Shangraw, put your head on the lane. You don ' t really think it ' s coke, do you, Ron? 44 u e ia uuiiuiteii al €i ta fflt ! ' . ■ . 1 ' 1 i;? " ' Krausc jtisl threw Iti.s mil llic niiidnw. It ' s (III S.O.S. friiiu the iiharnuinj hih. Careful, .v ic- .V conunii this udij. n ' hat ( (I 1 111 niciin ijitu didn ' t hriiifi the driimstieks? His riHiiii shiiiihl lonk so neat. Guess who ' s got an " A " in tltis elass? WIio ever heard of LSD supiwsitories? 45 Students visiting tlie Henry B. Gilpen Conn any. Students visiting Eli Lilly and Company. 46 Hostesses tor till ' (li(lii:ili(ii] (il the Swaiu Model I ' hariiiacy. L ' shers for the dedieation of the Swain Model I ' harinacy. CHARLES M. SCHULZ 2182 COFFEE LANE 8EBAST0P01., CALIFORNIA February 9, 1967 Carol Jane Hill 1620 Spence Street Baltimore, Maryland 21230 Dear Carol Jane : You cextalnly may have pdrmission to use any of the Peanuts characters you wish in your forthcoming yearbook. I am flattered th-t you should wish to do so . Sincerely yours, v l- v Charles M. Schulzjj Best Wishes from . . . Eastern Research Laboratories, Inc. Tomorrow ' s Therapy Today 302 South Central Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21202 Ethical Medicinal Specialties Since 1929 Best Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Charles Chase Sts. Baltimore, Maryland Resinol Ointment Made in Baltimore Contains : Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 70 years for its prompt, lonfj-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.-Opp. School of Medicine Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21218 S olomon (AJroi. Prescription Druggists 1.342 Pcnna. Ave., Cor. Lafayette, Baltimore, Md. call on retail and hospital pharmacists 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 is 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 L. C. Hoff. Director, Domestic Pharmaceutical Sales, The Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan. ©1964 The Upjohn Company An equal opportunity employer. Medicine. ..Designed for health. ..Produced with care. Upjohn Congratulations and best wishes from I, PHARMACIES SINCE 1863 Drug stores worthy of your confidence. Pharmacies since 1883 PHARMACIES SINCE 1SS3 One of Peoples modern, new drug stores. PLAN NOW FOR A SECURE FUTURE With . . . YOUR PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE The Graduate Pharmacist Can Grow With PEOPLES DRUG STORES, Inc. Many drug chains sell prescriptions " also " . . . with Peoples there is nothing " also " about it! We are a prescription oriented company. It is the most important thing we do. And this is shown by the management structure of our stores and the high percentage of people in our management and executive offices who are themselves pharmacists. You ' ve seen organization charts. Their job is to indicate chain of command. When it comes to filling prescriptions, the Peoples pharmacist is at the top of the command chain. He, and he alone, makes decisions about whether and how a prescription should be filled. Company and store management take leadership in all other matters, but the Peoples pharmacist is " Chairman of the Board " in the filling of prescriptions. Address Inquiries to: PEOPLES DRUG STORES 927 H Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20001 GARAMOND PRIDEMAR ' BALTIMORE

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, 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, 1966 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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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