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

 - Class of 1968

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1968 volume:

Edited !) ■ Thomas J. Dirnbcrgcr for TIk ' C;lass( ' N of tlic UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Ija ' out Editor William A. Samios DKDICV ' IION INAPPHECIATION For his d( ' ' oted intt ' rest in the students and tlu ' ir activities, in respect for his al)ilit - and know 1- edge as an educator, and in admiration for his clear, honest judmnent as our Dean, tliis the sixty-second Nohime ol ihc Tc iia Mariae, is dedicated to l)i AN N ' oKL E. Foss DEDICATION IX APlTUin A riON For liis fiiclk ' s.s patit ' iifc and liis iiihiiiti ' iiiick ' i- staiidiiig of tlic ways and waywardness of students, ior Iiis liicndly twinkle of the eye, and lor his olt-pnsnit eheerlnl smile, the sixtN ' -seeond volinric ol (lie Tcna Mariae is dedicated to Mk. Russkl Carrincton Forcwari As the ( urtaiii closes upon the scene of our college (la s, it leaves us with minified feelings of happiness and regret. Regret, that so enjoy- al)Ie a period should be so brief: happiness, in tlic knowli ' clge tluit c lia e pl.iyctl our ]).irt well, and tan now assume a greater loIr in our JiIaN ol I .itc. Contents Faculty Undcrcrradnatcs Orzcmizations Activities Seniors Advcrtisoncnts Deans Message This graduation marks tlu ' completion of an important part of our educational program. Many opportunities will be availal)lc to each of you and particularly if you continue to extend your knowledge by self study or contin- uing education. With these enlarged opportu- nities will be increased responsibilities on your part to guard the health and lives of the persons you serve. My congratulations and best wishes for your continued success in whatever field of phar- macy you may choose. 10 FACULTY Department IM ' AJWIIN l Al.l.FA Associate Professor oj I ' luiiiiuicij H.S. in Pliarni., Uni crsit - ot M;ii - land, 1937; Pli.D., 1949. I ' EIKH ] ' . L.wn Associate Professor of Pharmacy U.S. in Pliann., Pliiladclpliia College of Pliarniacy, 1956; M.S., 19.5S; Ph.D., 1964. NOKl, K I ' OSS Dean and Professor of PharnuHtj Ph.C, Sontli Dakota .State 0 ll «i-, 1929; U.S. in Pliarni., 1929; M.S., L ' ni- NcTsitv of Marvlanil, 19.32; Ph.D.. 19.33. RALPH F. SHANCRAW Associate Professor of Pharmacy U.S. In Pharni., Massaihuscll Ciilli-Ki ' of I ' harm;iiv, 19.52; M.S., 19.55; Pli.D., I iilMTsity of .MicliiKan, 19.59. TIIKODOIU. J. ni-.NYA Lecturer in llosiiital Pharmacy B.S. ill Pliami., University of Mich- igan, 19.55; M.S., 19.58. 12 I oj Pharmacy HENRY J. DEREWICZ PAUL J. LeSAGE EMORY W. PARSONS, JR. Lecturer in Hospital Pluirmacy Lecturer in Hospital Pharmacy Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- B.S. in Pliiirm., MassaL-Iuisetts College B.S., Juniata College, 1963; B.S. in burgh, 1958; M.S., University of Mich- of Pharniacv, 1954. Pharm., Pliiladelpliia College of Phar- igan, 1960. ' niacv, 1966. HYO KIM WILLIAM L. DA ILb ALAN J. JASKULSKI Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant B.S., Seoul National University, 1956; B.S. in Pharm., University of Rhode B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- M.S., Philadelphia College of Pharm- Island, 1966. land, 1967. acy, 1967. 13 Dcvarlmcut oj CUomstry MLIIULAS ZKNKIiH AssocUitc Professor oj Pharmaceutical Chemistry Candidat t-ii Stiencfs Chiniuiiiis, I ' lii- M-rsitv of Louvain, 1948; M.A.. Uiii- MTsity of California, 195.3; Ph.D., 19.58. H A INDAK CIHOI UA C.raduale Assistant B.S. in I ' harni., I ' aiijab I ' nivcrsity 1962; M.S., 1966. y J l ' HA C;i.S l. Mll.l.KH I ' rojcssor of Phiiniuiiciilical (.Uniiiisln B.S., WCslcrn Ki ' iitiuky St;iti- C ollcgf, 1946; Ph.D., N ' ()rtlif;istern Uni cT.sity, 1949. ARNOLD A. LIEBMAX«ii Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemixtry B.S., Uni crsity of Minnesota, 19.56; Ph.D., 1961. JAMES LKSMK Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry H Si., yiicrns I ' nivcrsily, North In- l.ind, 19.56; Ph.D., 19.59. ' laCKM " , M. JOHNSON, JR. Graduate Assistant U.S. in Pharni., l ' ni frsil of Mary- 1966. JAMKS C. FHANKLIN I ' .raduate As i liinl H , Kul l.. Mi Sl.ilr ( :iillii;i , 1965. Department oj Pharmacology DAVID A. BLAKE Asiistcnit Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharni., Uni cr,sity of Mary- land, 1963; Ph.D., 1966. CHARLES A. FLEISCHER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pliannacy, Unixersity of Mary- land, 1966. MYRON WEINER Graduate Assistant B.S. in Phami., University of Mary- Ian. 1 I ' lfir;, CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Ph.G., University of Maryland. 1929; B.S. in Pharm., 193(1; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. RICHARD L. WYNN Graduate Assistant B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1964; M.S., 1966. 15 Department o| Microhiolo y DONALD K. SHAY GEORGE X, KHVWOLAl ' i.oi Is !■; SCIINKIDKH Professor of Microbiology AssixtaiU Professor of Microbioloffij Assistant Professor of Microbiology B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1937; B.S., Drexel Institute of TecliiK)log ' , A.B., St. Joseph ' s College, 1951; M.S., M.S., Uni ersity of Maryland, 1938; 1960; M.S., Penns lvania State L ' ni- University of Wisconsin. 1957; Ph.D., Ph.D., 194.3. versitv, 1962; Ph.D., 1964. 1961. Dcmrtmcnt oj PlianjiatOi no.s) ' IHANK J. SL. . IA Professor of Pluiriuacof ' nosy Ph.C. University of Maryland. 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Pharni., 1928; M.S., 19.30; Ph.D., 1935. 16 Dcj)artmcnt oj Pharmacy Administration DEAN E. LEA ' ITT Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pliami., Uni ersity of Maryland, 1954; M.S., 19.57; M.B.A., 1964. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN Lecturer in Pharmacij Administration A.B., Uni ersity of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 19.53. Other Sta Mcmkr5 ADELE B. BALLMAX Assistant Professor of English A.B., Goucher College, 1926; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins Unhersity, 1935. RICHARD D. DEAN Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., Uniyersity of Maryland, 19.50; M.Ed., Johns Hopkins University 1954. 17 Office Staff Mrs. lJ(jrj.s Kciiiiid , Miss M.irg.irit lii iU , Mrs. Daisy Cue, Mrs. Belle Palmisano IR Undergraduate Division Class of 1969 Si ' iilcil: K. 1,1111 , H. Lawrence, M. Filar, E. Carson, J. Liinrii , B. Sinilli, 1 ' . Hill. I ' irsl liou: S. KUbniwskl, . . Poklis, H. Leikadi, C, Busser, L. Mitr w icki, D. Hotlilin, T. Hoiling, Dr. A. Liehinaii. Sccaiid Row: J. Vorkiious, E. Diiwl- iiig, J. Culp, M. Dclcher. Tliird Riiu: M. . i)pcl, H. Lipo , P. Kaniccki, H. Gcrnstciii, J, Atliman. Fourth Row: R. Schneider. H. Hlock, W. Cooper, D. Taylor, h ' ijtii Row: K. Trunk. L. Kestl.r, J. Motsko. Sixth Row: E. Kcni, J. Siegel. Sciciith Row: E. Ros.ser, L. Hogue, K. Kandell, R. Roberts. ICinhth Row: J. Krause, L. Jarkowski, C. Crooks, P. Grossman. itii words ol ciieoiiranciiuiit, to learn ami not to memorize, the class of ' 69 began their second car in the School of Pharniac ' . Some KMmed too lati ' that to learn mi ' ant to memo- rize. With high hopes we entered the halls, or rather stairways, ol the Pliannac} -Dent huildiiig. Biochem soon heeanic the lo c of onr li es, or more correctly, onr entire lile. With each quiz, our know k ' dge grew stronger, our nights grew shorter, and our minds grew weaker. B the time the final came around, few e -en knew the dilfcrenee between Ntethionine and llthi- ouinc. Vet there was still more to conn- Ironi the P-D building but on a higher le t ' l. Micro tunud out to be another foreign language course where we leanied about " fall hiekers, " " lups, " and " weKvetine. " We also learned the art of shooting antibiotics from the tops of trees. All went well, for awhile, till the first week in January when letters from Heaven sent many of us greetings of impending doom, signed b ' the Man. 11u ' spirit of sur ival took hold and even with all the forces of the Mirco Deiiartment and nature working against us, the fatality rate could have been worse. Even with tin fear of Zeus ' s might thunder bolts jiittinu us Irom His High Place, we found time to learn the sign language of Pharmacognos) ' . Phannacy on the otlur hand could not be summed up in tour pages or a filt -nine minute class. We learned that it ' s might - hard to get up at 7:00 . , M. and still remember all that was studied the niiiht lielorc lor S:.30 . . M. exam. Ph siolog ' was another language course, liiil this time with ,i MiiKlle f astern accent. Here again we had to Kani and not memorize, and again some learncil too lati ' . ih)wever, considering, ami all things uiie jual, we did alright. Last, and ol coursi ' least, there was Market- ing, where one day a certain instructor said to a certain student, " Mr, ycSir. e -er ' question you ask says. ' y i " " .. what kind of Indl r ' -i Sisthisy! " The fourth ear was one filled with exeite- nieiit and sulfi ' ring, but we will hopelully ha e gained in our knowledge and understanding of what our profession is all about. With experiences in our minds and hearts we all look fonvard to next year, where all our trib- ulations will hopelnIK eoine to an end. Class of 1970 First Row: P. Firth, K. Thacker, D. Snoops, S. Weber, D. Seller, D. Dixon, M. Miller. Second Row: ]. Austra, C. Paul- liek, N. Kiang, A. West, S. Conklin, K. Wolf, J. Williams. Third Row: Dr. B. Allen, I. Klein, S. Agapis, H. Gendason, P. Welk, R. Silgalis, P. Cuzmano.s, D. Pryor, I. Rotkovitz. Fourth Row: R. Krastel, D. Aekerman, B. Poole, K. Hatch, W. Zimnieniian, G. Swope, R, West, M. Le i, G. Dooley, N. Yockelson. Fifth Row: A. Stoff, M. Cohen, E. Wiatrak, T. Goeltz, S. Gutowski, A. Riley, J. Babb, J. Becker, S. Caplan, D. Kadan. The year 1967 marked the beginning of a momentous chapter in the Hves of 65 young men and women. As the pages began to unfold, we found ourselves acquiring a different insight on the profession of phannacy in the first few days of classes. Unfriendly, strange faces soon grew to be familiar, friendly faces. We began to leam that we faced a big responsibility as a class in the years ahead, of maintaining the high standards of our chosen profession. Looking at the academics of Pharmacy, the midnight oil bumed many a Sunday and Tues- day night for many of us in preparation for Dr. Lamy ' s Pharmacy lab. Joseph. Remington became number one on the best seller list and N.F. and U.S.P. soon meant " no fear unless supervised by Parsons. " In Anatomy, we did realize that Juan Valdez doesn ' t test coffee beans and that in-laws do get along under the same roof. Finally in chemistry, who would ever dream you would need a wet suit, that Pimlico was the name of a geiger counter, fire- fighting 33 was a required course and that organic lectures could be given in an " ORGANIZED " manner. As we look back on the past year we realize that it was truly a memorable one and we, as the Class of 1970, look forward with great expectations to the forthcoming years. 21 Organizatious Student Government Alliance First Hull : M. Wolff, W. Stattcr, J. Barker. Second Row: D. Klein, A. Poklis, A. Riley. Overall, the 1967-68 .school year was a successful one for the Student Government Alliance. Begmning with a list of resolutions, (several of which were accepted) and ending with an amendment to the constitution, our achievements also included a successful Fall Frolic, Honors Convocation, and Spring Picnic. I feel, however, that our most significant accomplishment was the formation of an active Greek Letter Council. This marked a great step forward in inter-fratemity cooperation and understanding. As in the past, the Executive Council served as a central meeting place for students to air their complaints. It is significant, however, that more often than not these complaints were felt justified by the administration, and corrective measures were introduced. It has been a distinct honor for me this past year to have been President of the Student Government Alliance. I would like to take this opportunity to thank the members of the Executive Council for their help and support this year. Without them, nothing could have been accomplished. I would like also to extend my sincere wishes for many more successful years for the SGA. President, W. Statter 23 Amcncan Pharmaceutical Association Mayyla)id Pliarmaccutical Association Student Bran ill A. I ' okli.s, H. Cruok.i, L. Jcukuuski, J. oikilini Tlir Student HraiKli of tlic Al ' liA-MIW ol the Uni cr.sit ' of Maryland had as its goal lliis year tlirci ' major ()l)jccti cs. TIic first was to obtain a mcnihcrsliip larger tlian last )car. This was accomplished and the membership this year included almost the entire student bod) . The second objeetiNc was to S]ionsor meet- ings til. it would be interesting and also useful to the members. The meetini s this ear coN ' cred many interesting topics, ranging from listening to the representatives of various drug chains to a discussion of jihannaey in ICngland. The speakers at these meetings were distin- Uuished indi iduals in their resjieetive fields, nale enough to ha c tlu ' and c ' re lornniale enough to na c IIU ' icc-l ' rcsident f ' ]lect ol the national . l ' h. as oni ' ol onr guest speakers. Our third objective was to participate more Ily in retiional and national . Ph. fmulions. 1 r rl,,.,i II l..,l ■;.„,. I Illll 111 IV K ' lllll (»IIVI ll((VI ll ll .«! II. t ItlliVlll ' ll ' . Members ol our ( !liapter attended reiiional titions as represeiitati (s ol otu ' student h reiiional ct)n ention was eon (■ section. Oik section. Une such regional ct)n ehlioii was held at a ski lodge in ew York State. The highlight of this con enlion was that our school was selected as the sight of next ' ear " s regional convention. 24 Rko Chi Society First Row: L. Howard, L. Block, H. Sohmer, J. Ricci, Dr. A. Liebmai Frank J. Slama, Dr. J. Leslie, Dr. F. Miller, Dr. N. Foss. Second Rote: Dr. C. Ic-hniowski, Dr. The Rho Chi Society was fonned 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 pharmaceutical research. Admission into the Society is by election and is considered to be the highest distinct honor that can be bestowed upon a phannacy student. Essential qualities of the Rho Chi members include character, scholarship, lead- ership and service. The high standards main- tained for membership in Rho Chi have resulted in the general recognition of the Society, not only by phannacy but by aca- demic circles generally. The Society is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. Rho Chi is an active Society providing immediate stimulus to undergraduate scholar- ship and also to interest students in graduate studies. Regular meetings and other activities empha- size the professional aspects of phannacy and point the way to instnictive study and research. It sei-ves to bring undergraduate students, graduate students, and faculty members together in fraternal and helpful association. 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. 25 Lamhda Kavm Sn ma Sororcty fir t liou: E. t);irs()ii, M. Kihir, J. 1 ' . Ilill. li. Smilli. Sccdiid H m: K. Unsi ' iiljlutli. K. l.iiiit . H. I .awriMiff, J. Liiiiric. The piiri osc ol l.aiiilula Kappa Sigma is to piiiiiintc till- |)r()l(ssi()n ot Pharinacy among ()[Mcii aiul to aid its iiu ' inlxTS in all a% ' s. The ohjcct ol the sororitx ' is to turthcr the liappiiu ' ss and nsclnlncss of its niciiihcrs and to ncatc a center ol cnjoMncnt, Iricndship, and cidtnri ' . Tlu ' Dpsilon (Jliaptcr, here at the L ' ni i ' rsity of Maryland, School of Pharniac is small in nnmhcr, hnt big in cntlnisiasm! Many ol onr members arc planning to attend tlic national convention in Indianapolis this snintncr. We are also continuing onr annual dri i ' lor Pro- ject Mope via our " iniamous " hake sales. Host- essing for the annual Swain Seminar and other school affairs is one of our fa orite and fun projects. Mrs. Pat Tanac, I,anilid,i Kapjia Signia ' s Cirand President, isited our eolK ' giate chapter in the fall. To honor this ver ' special occasion we had a hiillet at which Mrs. Tanac gener- ousK ' hel|)ed us with man ' encouraging and hi ' iplnl suggestions. Mrs. Philip Pape. onr ihapter ' s new athisor. is a dclightlnl and welcome addition to onr small lamiK ' . llcr kindni ' ss and read) ' smile are liki ' sunshine on a rain ' da ' . C ' hrist- iiias time we tonntl .i party, complete with punch, cake, and cookies, all compliments of .Mrs. Pape. Her generosity, on all occasions, has a ' specialni ' ss " attached to it. We hajipily welcome the enthusiasm and Iricndship ol our twcKc new pledgi ' s, which more than doubles our size. With the increase of membiTs comes more, and new ideas, and we arc- all looking lonvard to a successful and bright new year. The sorority was introduced to the incoming class at our Pledge Tea, fol- lowed a few wet ' ks later by tlu ' Pledge Dinner. The Epsilon Cihapter wishes our graduating members, Joann Nenman, Karen Hosenbluth, and Hetty Newcomb. e er ' wish ol hapi)iness and We are going to miss them! 26 Pit; Delta Chi Fraternity First Row: E. Smith E. Kern, C. Priller. W. Samios, Dr. R. Sliangraw, C. Be M. Deklier. Second Row: J. Krause, R. Griffiths, OFFICERS President Jack Krause Vice President Bob Griffiths Corresponding Scerefary Moe Delcher Recording Secretarij Treasurer Ste e Klebrowski Chuck Priller The graduation of ten members cut Iota Chapter to half its size. However, the lack of size only helped to increase the brotherhood l etween members, and made us realize a rebuilding task was ahead. A successful meet- ing was held during pledging with great speaker Dr. Blake, who gave a very inform- ative talk on drug abuse. The smoker was honored by the presence of advisors Dr. Shangraw and Dean Leavitt, not to mention the many alumni that attended. Quantity was substituted by quality by the initation of Pledge Dave Jones. The initiation was followed by a successful banquet at the House of Welsh, the function having as guest of honor Dr. Douglas Kay, Grand Vice President of Col- legiate Affairs. Dr. Kay provided Iota Chapter with suggestions for the coming year, and coordinated us with the activities of the other chapters. 27 Alpl Fi ■atcTiiit) ' Seated: B. Edclman. J. Sicucl, N. Kcldnuin, L. Howard, V. Stattir, A. Hoiikotskx . C. HirMli, H. Cierstcin, C. Alpert. Stamlinti: K. Kandol, II. Li-ikach, U. Koclilin, M. Appcl, U. Gold, H. Hlock, J. Coloh, C;. Lesser, H. Solimer, U. Pironis, E. Majchrzak. The history of AZO dates back to a day in Dcccinhcr of 1919, when nine niciiihcrs of the studi-iit l)()dy of thf Philadclpliia ( ' ollciic ol Pharmacy and Science joined togctlui in order to further tlieir seliolastie achie iinents. ' Ilie oriyiiial name of tile t;ron]i was the " Dead M.iii s ( iliili lull lliis iiairie soon hecaine replaced !) ■ Alpha Zereall)ds Oinei a Frater- nity. The Alpha coniing from the C ' .ri ' ck meanin i " first " and the Omega from the (ireek also, meaning " last. " These words were to .signify that all menihers would he brothers and friends from the beginning of their under- graduate da s till the last of tlieir days. Tlie name Zereaihds was an acrostic of tlie first letter of I lie last name of the founding memlxTS. Three years alter the first eliapter was .started, .Sidney Marks was contacted aliout .starting a chajiter in Baltimore. In December of 1922 the Baltimore diapter was given their cliarter as Kappa (. ' hapter of AZO. The lii.stor) ' of Kappa has been one of great change, as ha.s been the histoiy of Phannacy since tlie early 192() ' s. In keeping with this era of change, the Ka|)pa (Chapter became one of the first chap- ters to combine tlii ' uiideruraduate and .Mumni iliapters. It was felt tiiat this i hauge would add enthusiasm to the e |ierieiice of the oldiT members. Tliis mi.xture of ()uth and e.vp eri- enei ' has liad maii jirolilems to sol f .mil e eii with the antagonisms that arisetl, these prob- lems wen- soKi ' d. The monthly meetings find the young and the old teaching each other the ti ' uets of fraternalism. This year has seen a great increase of the membership of the undergraduates with an induction of elexcn new members. With this increase in active mi ' mbers. the Kajipa chap- ter will lie .ilile (ii lurther the cause of our lirofessional revolution, both in the School of Pharmaiy and hopctulK ' in the community as a whole. 28 Ka -pa Psi Fraternity First Row: Joe Rolf, Lurry Hoguc, Lenny Jarkowski, Leo Mierzwieki, Murr;i twnsherg, Wayne Dyke, Ste e Cohen. Second Row: John Motsko, James Gulp, Thomas Dirnberger, Riehard Lipo , John Yorkiloiis, Robert Adams. Third Row: Charles Trunk, George Bohle, Lee Kestler, John Barker. Fourth Row: Paul Pfeiffer, Martin Wolff, John Rieci, Al Poklis, Tom Boiling. Fifth Row: John Bakh, Glenn Nash, Patrick Welsh, Ralph Roberts, Riehard Crooks, Donald Taylor. After several years of absence, Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity has returned to the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy. The Sigma chapter, after many years of dormancy, was reactivated on Saturday, Octo- ber 27, 1967. The Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was originally founded at the Russell Military Academy in New Haven. Connecticut, on May 30, 1879 by Mr. F. Henry Smith. After the addition of two more chapters and eight years, the founders decided to form a national fraternity. On November IS, 1898, William F. Clark, a member of one of the three original chapters, founded the first collegiate chapter at the University of Mary- land. Through such members as Mr. Clark, Kappa Psi soon spread to many schools of pharmacy and medicine throughout the coun- try. In 1909, the Sigma chapter of Kappa Psi was installed at the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, making it the third oldest in the fraternity. However, during the World War II years, due to a lack of membership, the chapter became dormant. On April 7, 1966, a group of students from the Class of 1968 met and decided that thev could better attain their professional goals by forming a separate and distinct organization on campus. Upon further examination, these students discovered that such an organization had existed previously in the School of Phar- macy. After approximately one year as the Apothecary Club, an organization through which experience and support could be gath- ered, the Sigma chapter was reactivated. It is with this yearbook that the Sigma chap- ter closes its first full year of active member- ship in Kappa Psi. In this year, members of the Sigma chapter have taken part in many activ- ities. Posters produced celebrating National Pharmacy Week and Poison Prevention Week. Brothers of the Sigma chapter took part in a help project for the D. C. Children ' s Center. Brothers also took part in the Drug Abuse Committee established at the School of Phar- macy. A new.spaper. Kappa Psi Potpourri, was also published by the Ijrothers. On April 27, 1968, an Initiation and Installation of Officers Banquet was held at Dukehart ' s Restaurant. In closing, Sigma chapter of Kappa Psi wishes to extend its best wishes for success to the Class of 1968. Greek Letter Council First Hon: 1). C;. V. Slattor. d. J. N. [. Uarktr, E. CarMiii, J. Kiause. Second Hnu : L. Ki tkr, J. Kiill, M. Deltlier, The Creek Letter C ouncil, as ontlined h ' till- Student ( ioscnmicut Cionstitutioii. is repre- sented hy the traternities and tlie sororitx ' ot llie Seliool of Pliannae ' to iiiMtualK ' de eIop and Inrllier inter-traternal relations, correlate inter-lrateriud hinetions, and to further profes- sional and soeial interests of the fraternities and the student l)od -. This year the (Jreek Letter Coniieil weleonied a new meinl)er. Kappa Psi, which was rein- stalled after a lony absence from the campus; in addition. Alpha Zeta Oine a, Phi Delta C ' lii. and the distall side. Lambda Kappa Sij nia continued as active members of the Council. l ' ' or tlie first time in cars, the (Council aetualK had mei ' tiiifrs and worked togi ' ther. The ri ' snlls were well worth the effort; two successful dances were held and the picnic was orijan- i ed to iniiude other activities besides eating, Softball phuing, and inter-fratemity spiking. The first CIreek Letter Council award was gi ' en to K;ippa Psi for its outstanding overall performance in the picnic e cuts that included Softball, a pie-eating lontest. a tug-of-war. a sack race, and I ' gg-tossing. ' Ihe above Council-sponsored events were, howcNcr. only isual reminders of a more intangible result that occurred— the events established a working coniniuTiication bet veen the fraternities. It is hoped that the token advances made this -ear in strengthening inter- fratemity bonds will be carried forth so that fraternities can and uill continue to ser e tlu ' .School ol Pharmacy both soci;dly and professionalK ' . 30 Terra Manac Dr. F. J. Slama, T. Dirnberger, D. Gold, H. Leikach, M. Delcher. (Not shown, W. Samios) The years spent in college assume, in later days, an interest and importance which we can hardly appreciate at the present time. Those things learned by study within school walls, are, at best, but the foundation, the key-note, of that vast body of knowledge that almost everyone insensibly accumulates in the span of a full life-time. And so, when we reflect from the vantage-point of the future upon our college days, it will not be to studies that our mind turns, but to those pleasanter, and, in the long nm, more profitable experiences which four years in college have afforded us. It is in this spirit that the 196S Terra Mariae is offered to the students of the School of Phannacy. It is our desire, as editors, to fix on paper an instant or so of the fleeting moment: to provide a permanent keep-sake and reminder of days that shall soon be gone, of old friends, of enjoyable and pleasant occurrences. We have striven to capture, to embalm, as it were, a section of college spirit for future scrutiny and reminiscence. In the process, doubtless much of the vitality has been lost, but the editors content themselves with the reflection that no efforts are in vain if applied to a worthwhile object. THO rAS J. Dirnberger Editor 31 A umm Executive Committee chairman Minihcrs Mr. Aaron M. Libowitz Mr. Paul G. Gaver, Jr. Mr. Herman Kling Mrs. Jennie Lebcrman Mr. . iitlii)ny Padussis Mr. Roberto. Wiioten Mr. Morris H. Yaffc llonorani PresUlcnt MR. FR.WK BLOCK Frank Block is a native Marylaiiclcr, bom in Baltimoiv, August 1, 1904. Ik- attended the Baltimore City College, graduating in 1922. He .studied pliannae - at the Uni -ersity of Mary- land, graduating and heeoining a registered pharmacist in 1921. . fter a short period of einplosnient as a plianiiacist, he lu ' came owner of till ' (, ' urtis Ba_ i liarniae and has operated that e.stahlishment for a number of years. Ilis association acti ities are man ' and varied. He is past President of the following organizations: Alumni Association— School of Pharmacy, Uni -ersit ' of Mar land; l ni ersity of Maryland Council and (General Alumni; Baltimore Metropolitan I ' liarmaccutical Asso- ciation; Mar land Phann;ieeutical .Association; Baltimori ' N ' I ' )riii:uist and .Mumni Club of Baltimore. At the present time lie is President of the Arex Club and a member ol the Board of Directors of the Calvert Drug Co., and its Secretar} ' . Besides thesi- organi ation.s, hi ' ch.iired Associated C harities and Welfare Drives for Pharmacists for three years. He is also an Almnni member of Omicron Cihapter of the Rho Clhi .Society. He holds membi-rship in the . merican Pharmaceutical Association and llic National Association of lletail Druggists. He is a mem- ber of the Masonic Order, Scottish Rite and Yedz Grotto. Frank has ser ed on many Pharmac) ' Com- mittees on a local, state and national k ' vel. He was chainnan of the Legislative Committee of the Mar land Pliarmacentic-.d .Association for many years. lie cliaired and si)earheaded the drive that lulininated in the reali ation of the Studi ' ut I ' nion Building in Baltimore ' . i ' r.iiik is married to the lormi-r F a H. Cohen, who has sh;ired her husband ' s interest in phannacy. She is a past President and Hon- orary President ol the Ladies ' . u. iliar ' o( the Maryland Pharmai-eutiial Association and is at pri ' sent their Historian. She was instni- mental and successful in heading a drive to furnish ;i room at the Baltimore Student I ' nion Building. They have two sons. Jerome is a Phannacist and is associated with his father in operating the (, ' urtis Bay Pharmacy. David completed four years at the Peabody Conservatorv- of Music and two years at the Mar l;md Institute of Art, and now is a Manufaitnrer ' s Repre- sentative residing with his family in Califoniia. I ' ruik is proud of his six grandchildren. 32 Association DR. President CASIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI First Vice President MR. NATHAN I. GRUZ Second Vice President MR. HARRY R. WILLE Executive Secretary DR. FRANK J. SLAMA Treasurer MR. H. NELSON WARFIELD President ' s Message Just as the pages of your Yearbook are reflections and representative of a unison of eflbrts to bring forth a quahty production so are equally the accessions of the fmits of edu- cation which required many years of prepara- tion, application and perseverance on your part and that of your families as well. To you the 1968 graduates, and to your families, on behalf of the School of Phannacy Alumni Association, I wish to convey sincere hearty congratulations and best wishes on the occasion of the attainment of a highly impor- tant goal in your lives— the successful comple- tion of formal professional academic requirements. The Alumni Association, following closely and with great expectations the progress and development not only of the Class of 1968 but also the advances of the Classes of 1969 and 1970, foresees for each of you exciting history making years in pharmaceutical practices and applications. Your Alumni invite and anticipate your par- ticipation and involvement in their goal of a better and greater phannacy profession. I wish to extend my personal salute and tribute to the graduates of 1968. C. T. ICHNIOWSKI 33 Drm Abuse Committee First Him. T. Dimlic rijc r, J, Ciiiii, M. Oclcliii. J. i)rkilmi.s, J. MoLsko. Secimd How: Dr. Hl.ikc, J. Balcli, L. Howard, J. Ricci, J. Barker, T. Boiling, P. Grossman, C. Prillcr. L, Hosuc. The DriiH Al)usc ( ominittci ' was orjlani i ! ill the spring semester of 196S. Its purpose is to educate hifih school students in the facts and lalhicies of the drugs that are abused in today ' s socii ' ty. It is composed of 4th and otli year students who attended lectures on drug abuse by their advisor, Dr. David A. Blake; they were also fortunate to have lectures Iiy several guest speakt-rs who broadiMied the scojM- of their education. Tlicir i)i()iiram consisted of a I. ilk 1) Dr. lil.iki ' . a mo ii ' on one of the drugs of abuse, and an infomial discussion piriod following, which was conducted by thi ' pharmacy stu- dents themselves. Their accomplishments in the spring were 3 programs presented at each of the following high schools: Sevenia Park, Merganthaler and Suitland High. . program was also presented at the I ' hannaey Clnb at the College Park Campus. 34 Senior Class History THREE STRIKES AND YOU ' RE OUT by John H. Balch That age old proverb that eveiy journey begins with a single step can be appropriately applied to those of us who have chosen the profession of Phannacy as our lifetime travels. We have almost completed our single step, a three year pharmaceutical education, which will enable us to proceed on our journey and search ourselves the horizons of phannacy and our personal rewards. We began our excursion into phannacy with some difficulty. All of us had at least two years of college experience from various institutions of higher learning, each of which was quite different from Dunning Hall. From sprawling campuses, small, quaint, private schools, and friendly colleges, we were brought together under a professional atmosphere filled with an air of dedication. The theme seemed to be " desire and sacrifice " and " move foi " ward through research. " Tnie, the environment was quite different but communication became our first major stum- bling block. To some of us, the tenns phar- macopeia, apothecary, and geometric dilution were new, but identifying them through the diction German, Swedish, Chinese, and Brook- lynite instructors was a real test of our audi- tory senses. Rules, written and unwritten were our next hurdle. The fonner consisted of such disciplinarian matters as: a tie at all times, with your shirt top button also intact, a coat at all times, either dress or lab, and perhaps the most patrolled rule of all, " no smoking or consumption of food or beverages in Room 1. " The latter, those niles which were unwritten, came in the form of totalitarian directives from unmentionable lab instructors, of all persons who should dictate appearance, in the form of snide comments. For example, " it ' s about time you see your barber, go wash the mud off your sh oes, have your lab coat less wrinkled next time, and visit your shoe repairman and invest in a new pair of heels. " So it was. Acclamation to our new and different world was going to be difficult, but in our own little ways we hoped to make it as bearable as possible. Our class was new and different, compared to the groups that preceded us. We had per- sonality. Among our ranks we claim the follow- ing; a .39 year old professional truck driver, a 21 year old father with a bald forehead sporting a circular black and blue mark on its center, a navy veteran who knew the answers to all of Dr. Lamy ' s questions as well as the answers to many of the questions that Dr. Lamy stammered on, and an army veteran who was continually carded. Finally, two nature boys were in our midst, a Missouri native who knew all about hogs, and an East- em Shore chicken farmer, who knew all about nothing. The academic load was difficult but nothing like the difficulty from the gallant German and his staff. The grief we took from that group made us begin to wonder whether or not phar- macy was a closed society, and these select few were the screening committee for new members. Here, however, our class showed it had real personality. A skinny, little kid with glasses, who carried a brief case and wore the same tie week in and month out, decided the Talmudical Academy was never like this and promptly wrote his letter of resignation, claim- ing extreme cruelty in the life of his academic career. This stunned even the gallant one. Needless to say, we came up smelling like a rose, as the Dean intervened, the group mel- lowed, and life was made easier in Room 101. Thus, our class had labeled its first real per- sonality, " the kid who wrote the letter. " We plugged on through Organic, Quant, Calculations, Leavitt and Granny. But our class was different. We kept hearing stories of how we would be handled from course to course and how our hate for phannacy would be paramount to all other thoughts. It was apparent however, with each succeeding quiz that things were not as bad as they were cracked up to be. Even the great Zenk, per- petrator of the personalized screw driver never reamed us during his courses. So we began to take school for what it was, a 5 day grind from 9 to 5. and a 7 to 12 nightime preparation period. The weekends, however, ere ours, with a few exceptions, and we hi ' gan to enjo) ' life. For the first time e ' er the Fall Frolic took o n the look of a li e tjeneration afiair, and lor the first time ever, prohibition was a tenn of the past. Our class parties became well attend- ed gatherings and soon it was apparent tlic guys in our class ran with good women. Hut then again, the women must have felt the same as the) ' kept nailing our a ailables one by one. The personality tags we a|)piied from these events included: " the chugger, " " chaboongs, " " running pi za, " " herd, " and " no date. " ' e finished that first year with a few aca- demic casualties but most of us managed to meet the requirements for continuati(m into the fourth ear. The last two events of that spring were unique affairs. The first, the annual school picnic, turned out to be a Softball battle. Food was scarce but the diaiuond action was hot. The fraleniit ' I ' ugagement was mild compared to tiie action and antics of the class. Clliarlie Rrown ' s .-Ml Stars would ha e been liapp - to play us that day. Strike outs, fly balls boimciug off foreheads and chests, ground balls rolling between legs, and mud holes provided laughter a plent - to all in attendance. Finally, we wrajiped up the third ' car with a " land of pleasant living " least, complete with crabs and beer. It was a frol- icking Tom Jones type affair, complete with scantily clad participants, (swimming was in order). Our troubador celebration ended with no afterthoughts of a compli-ted school ear and with no lorethoughts of the year to come, and it ended for some as though the morrow would never arrive. TIk ' fourth year— that was the year that was. It was the year we were taught by the experts in their fields. There was the mouthwash per- fectionist who controlled genus, the mantifae- turing authority whose expertise was metlnl- cellulose, and a young aspirant in the field of weeds, whom we affectionately named " Spore. " This was the year our class found unity, in its real sense. Our thanks must go to the gargle know-it-all. IIi- taught us to work together just as he did with his workers. It was always " we (lid this at the hospital, we conducted a survey for , we will be out of town next week. " He certainly was a ti-am man. His cohort, the Southeast . sian sympathizer, was also a we man. He taught us that even little bugs needed certain growth factors, such as . , ' and WE. So, we decided to w ork together as best we could with these experts. We pla ed their game, and they helped us with ours, and all in all we just sort of " we weed " the year away. Our entire class did become experts in one field— first aid: trauma, shock and obstetrics were our specialties. Traiuna and shock we polished off w ' ith no trouble, b ut obstetrics gave at least one of us a little trouble. The skinny little kid with the same old tie let the obstetrics training go to his head, and his head went straight to the floor, . pplying our shock therapy we pulled him through, and we all became card-carr iug experts in first-aid eiiuTgeiicies. ■Although the academic load was difficult, our social calendar did not seem to suffer. We seemed to excel admirably outside Dunning Hall. Our [parties were well attended, even Ixttcr than classes, and our dates seemed to be w inning us over one by one. Marriage was certainh ' on the upswing. Our antiquated train ride to Indianapolis, the annual Fall 1-Volie, the school picnic, and our annual class feast seem to be better reminders of the fourth year than what some individuals would liki- to think. Just how long can )u I ' xpect .someone to remember which little bug exhibits alpha or beta hemolysis, that of sublimation on the metlnlcellulose molecule is pertinent to dispensing, and that a glycoside extractive procedure is knowledge every pharmacist should not be without. . nd that aforementioned game we were l la ing: yes, that ' s right, the great national past time— three strikes and you are out! .Mready we had two big ones on us and were anxiously awaiting number three. . strike that would put us out of tlif cat and mouse game once and for all. The fifth year— strike three and you are out! ( 11. it was not quite that easy. The year hailed by all others as a final reward. pro ed to be a final show of strength, all by the faculty. From the third office on the right on the first door, came the director of the long awaited Model rharmac . I- om the- third 36 oflBce on the left on the second floor came a new, young personality who just worked to direct; he would even direct traffic on Lom- bard Street if he thought it would help get us to class on time, or more often. These two fine noble educators could have been the difi erence between a May 24, 1968 or a May 24, 1969 graduation. But we went fortli with great zeal to achieve the former. In Model Pharmacy we proved commimity phannacy still had a place for us; never before did nine heads prove better than one. And in the course predicated by the rat response we set an all time record for total number of excused absences. It became so bad that an excuse was demanded more often for your presence than your absence. However, there were some personalities on the staff who helped us overcome the above dilemmas. We found pleasure in the trials of Joe, the animal stories of Fanner Brown, the building of a manufacturing giant by Otis B. Klapp, and the jingling of loose change from the pocket of a x rogressive chemistry Professor. And soon May 24th was upon us, a welcome relief. Through these three years the personalities in our class had undergone many changes. The professional truck driver ' as now a respected pharmacist. Hair was in sight for the bald headed kid who had since lost his black and blue forehead. Our friendly Italian not only was rewarded for his hard work at school, but also for his continued and beloved work with the American Indian. He is now part owner of some of their oil wells. New personalities in our class had arisen since that first year. Our class leader, who had diligently sought a mate for two years, finally found a little fawn for his nest before our last semester. One of his escapades was later clas- sified as the Linde Star assignment. Marriage, at the same time, also took one of the young ladies of our class. Another of them was soon to become engaged and the third remained footloose and fancy freed. She had more fun that way!! The head to head battle between the " Herd " and " Jose " for the suprem- acy of the first row was a great one, academic supremacy seemed incidental as their cars raced from the line. Our answer to the Bobbsev Twins were the unmistakeable " carbon copy twins. " Neat, clean and well pressed, these two presented at all times a fine professional attitude and image whenever they were in school. At all times however, was not very frequent. Their com- bined excused absences during their three year stay set an all time record. But, they won the war; they both finished in the five man brain trust of our class. Speaking of e xcused absences, fishing became a prime candidate for top honors. A small contingent of Jewish lads, led by the Dean ' s friend " Bunky, " declared Wednesday morning at 10 a sacred hour to their beliefs. Think what they could have taught Huck Finn. Yes, quite a few of us had changed, but some of us still remained the same. The chicken farmer found himself a lifetime companion, proving he still had not learned nothing. Our famed Mustang driver still had not learned that classes start on the hour. Our quite unassuming classmate whom we named " Sta- Prest " managed to stay completely unwrinkled throughout the three years— even a nineteen hour train ride failed to ruffle his duck feathers. The " Ski-Flea " also remained static from November till the last snowflake disappeared. And finally, that skinny little kid with glasses finished a three year stay, clinging affection- ately to the same old grey tie. Jime 8th, it was all over, once and for all. We had struck out, three wonderful strikes. For doing so, we were treated to the post- season banquet circuit of filet with all the trimmings. Each of us were presented an award of our three year contribution, a big piece of paper with a shiny seal and four, long awaited signatures. Ours, we presumed, will go down in history as the most anticipated and welcomed strike-out ever recorded. But since records are made to be broken, we hope that those who follow us will strive even harder to break our mark. We wish them luck. The first step of our life long journey has been completed. A three year game has been turned into history. We have come to the end of our beginning. Looking to the future, we have many more steps to take, to search for personal rewards, to promote further the face- lifting of pharmacy— and miles to go before we sleep. 37 Senior Senior Class Oncers Dr. F. J. Slama, J. Baik-r, J. Xruman, T. Dinibcrger, M. Wolii. OFFICERS President —i Jack Barker Vice President. _ Marty Wolff Secretary Joann Neuman Treasurer - Tom Dirnberger Advisor. Dr. Frank J. Slania 39 l oLl U ' idlcn, Jlclcu L.lliirle.S llluri ' lit . Incrl f oltii - (till ' J arhrr Kjeortjc C ImrltW Jj olilp, Ar oltii -J oivurd J itlcli Eleven S ctttl L olit UUaune -Art den dJiiKe ZJIioniai Aohn Jirnbergi I lell elditicin urrciu f- hulip Ljutibera oLrl CLrL g,iiiiiL, j .. Aerolcl J " V Ljolob .Arnold (J " iJ J oiioj.Sktj o JiiiiU ' l 1 1 art ill Ljold rJLvoiuiril L liiirltW toii ' iiril. Jr. ( 4aru .Jillen cJLeSier oLionel J4arveu Aacobs AanieS slel eiineu C ctward r obert ll ' lajclirzak genu WiLn %J, JoillUI ' -J.IIIIIIC I Ictiiiutit fL,liziiovlli riiii ' i ' ci hi I Icwionib 1 11 lit. luriifiw - iron i. I C Inirlc.i liiijii. l J- rill VI j-l.Ji2u.sMPl.ill. J afen J iie I ' CoSenbluth prn eoU leic rJLarrit Aoe Kolje lAJillictin Ari ' tliitr anii OJ C cirl Jhoincii SiniiUi .J-ffrhcrl 1 1 tir.Uiii l o iiiii J ' P f- u rlik Ljcoritc I ' l ' i ' l.ih ULrli,. ' I I ' .■ .■ IIU . ).: TU fh.m Sfaf rr Senior Directory Robert William Adams, Bo ;— 1560 Sherwood Avenue. Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; APA-MPA 4. Charles Marvin Alpert, Charlie— 3101 Woodford Place. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5. John Howard Balch, o hi— 518 Marshall Street, Cumberland, Md. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; Drug Abuse Committee 5. John Paul Barker, ac c— Laurel, Md. Apothe- cary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; Class President 4, 5; Class Co-Chairman 3; SGA 3, 4, 5; Secre- tary 3, V. P. 5; IFC 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; IPSC 3, To Promote Good Will 4; Dean ' s List 3; Drug Abuse Committee 5. George Charles Bohle, Jr., George— 410 E. Randall Street. Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; APhA-MPA 4, 5. Steven Saul Cohen, Sfeoc— 5720 Narcissus Avenue. Kappa Psi 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 3; APhA- MPA 4, 5; Dean ' s List 4, 5. Thomas John Dirnberger, Tom — 224 W. Earley Avenue, Coaldale, Penna. 18218. Treas- urer Class 3, 4, 5; Apothecary Club President 3, 4; Yearbook Editor 5; Kappa Psi 4, 5, Initiation Committee 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Drug Abuse Committee 5; Activity Medal 5; Career Day 3; To Promote Good Will 4. Wayne Alden Dyke, Wayne— 6738 Windsor Mill Road. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; Chaplain 4, 5. Neil Feldman, Nc(7-3009 Fallstaff Manor Court. APliA-MPA 4, 5; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5; Corresponding Secretary 4 ' , Pledge Master 5. Murray Phillip Ginsberg, MMrr«y— 5533 Gist Avenue. Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4, 5; Chaplain 3; Secretary 4, 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5. Daniel Martin Gold, Donmj— 3625 Valley Terrace. Co -Chainnan Class 3; SGA Treasurer 3; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Social Chairman 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4; IFC 5; Yearbook 5, Busi- ness Manager, Photographer; Dean ' s List 5. Jerrold Jay ' Golob, Jerry— 4303 Ayrdale Ave- nue. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Pledgemaster 4, Maryland Health Fair 4; APhA-MPA 3, 4. Robert Charles Griffiths, Jr., Bob— 3126 Wallford Drive. Phi Delta Chi 3, 4, 5, Cor- responding Secretary 4, V.P. 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5, V.P. 4; Activity Medal 4; Maiyland Health Fair 5. Arnold Jay Honkofsky, A; i p— 3711 Pinelea Road. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4; APhA-MPA 4, 5. Leonard Charles Howard, Jr., Lcji k — 6959 Brookmill Road. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Historian 4, Secretary-Treasurer 5; Rho Chi Secretary-Treasurer 5; Drug Abuse Committee 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5. Lionel Harvey Jacobs, Lionel— 3403 Pinney Road. APhA-MPA 3, 4; Dean ' s List 5. James Estel Kenny, J im— 106 Oakway Road. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5. Gary ' Allen Lesser, Gary— As usual Gary was late and did not meet the deadline. Edward Robert Majchrzak, £f7— 3900 Foster Avenue. Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Sergeant at Arms 3: APliA-MPA 3, 4, 5. Glenn Wilson Nash, Glenn— 3743 McDowell Lane. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Drug Abuse Com- mittee 5; Kappa Psi 4, 5. JoANN Lynne Neuman, oflfi i— 7807 Tilmont Avenue. Class Secretary 3, 4, 5; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 3, 4, 5; Awards Medal 4; Women in Science 4. 47 Elizabi:iii Kiiawiecki Newcomb, Betty— 50oF Town and Country Boulevard. Dean ' s List 4; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, 4, 5, Secretary 5; Women in Science 4; Career Dav 3. William Aktiiuh Samios, Bill— 152 East Main Street, Westminster, Md. Plii Delta Clii 3, 4, 5, V.P. 4, Guard 3, 5; APliA-MPA 3. 4, 5; IFC 4; IPSC 4; Career Day 3; Activities Medal 4, 5; Yearbook 3. 4, 5, Assistant Editor 4, 5. ] ' i . KussiXL Pfeikklh, Pcnil-b Oak A fnue, Gaithersburg, Md. Apothecar Club 3; Kai:ipa Psi 4, 5; APliA-MPA 3, 4, 5. Uldis Veknehs Pihoms, U hi is— 5309 Moravia Road. Alpha Zcta Omega 3. 4, 5; APhA-MPA 3,4. CiiAHLES . uc;u.ST PiuLLicn, chuck— 5226 Patrick Ilenrv Drive. Phi Delta C;hi 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 5; IFC 4; Drug Abuse Committee 5; APhA- MPA 3, 4. 5. JOHN boBiHi Hkci, yn ni— 12935 Laurel-Bowie Road, Laurel. Md. CMass Co-Chairman 3: APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5, President 4; Rho Chi 4, 5, V.P. 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; To Promote Good Will 4; . ctiviti(s Award 3, 4, 5; Drug Abuse Committi ' c 5; Kappa Psi 4, 5. Lahhy Joe Rolf, Joe-IUQ York Road. APhA- MPA 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4; Deans List 3; Activ- ities Award 4; IFC 5; Apoth ecaiy Club 3; Kappa Psi 4. .5, President 4, 5. Kahe.n Sue Rosenbluth, K«;(;i— 13100 Larch- dale Road. Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, 4. .5, Secretary 4, 5; APhA-MlW 3. 4. .5; Women In Science 4; Maryland I Irilih I ' air 5. Eaiu, Thomas Smihl Eail—Wt. 3, Box 70, Princess Anne, Md. Phi Delta C;hi 3, 4, 5, Pre- late 4, 5, Master-At-Arms 5; APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Career Day 3; Maryland Health Fair 5; Stu- di lit I ' liioii Board 3, 4, 5. President 5. Herbert Marshall Sohmer, ci j— .3621 Rogers Avenue. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5: Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, Sergeant-At-Amis 4; Rho ( ' hi 4, 5, President 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; . cti ities Medal 5. Laishv Pail Solomo.v, Lwrry— 4820 Clifton Avenue. AI ' liA-MI ' A 3, 4, 5. WiLLL M SiAiiKii, i7 — .3303 C;len . cinie. APhA-MPA 3, 4, 5; Class V. P. 4; SGA Sec- retary 4, President 5; IFC 4, 5; Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4, 5, President 5; Drug Abuse ( " om- mittee 5; Dean ' s List 4, 5; Activities A ard 4, 5. Paiiuck C;koiu;i-: Wkush, P« — S.363 Marven Road. Al ' hA-MPA 3. 4. 5; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; Apothecary Club 3; Kappa Psi 4. 5, . P. 3. Maiuin William Wolff, In. .M(; f — 1441 Limit Avenue. APhA-MPA 3, 4. 3. Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5; W P. 5; Apotlieear Club 3: Kappa Psi 4, 5, Secretaiy 3. 48 Class Wills 1968 Adams: To Dr. Frank J. Slama— a jar of putty . . . Alport: To Dr. Zenker— a reading lamp or a brighter sun tor his perpetually dark room . . . Balcli: To Dr. Lamy and Dr. Shangraw— a travelogue entitled, " Summer School Can Be Fun " . . . Barker: To Dr. Lamy— A paper written in my inimitable twelfth grade style entitled " The Meta- bolic Degredation Products of Diphenylhydantoin " . . . Dirnherger: More lab equipment to the University of Maryland to better overcharge the pauper students . . . Dyke: A law prohibiting further use of the Cooper mortar . . . Feldman: To Murray C— a caipeted floor to land on when fainting . . . Ginsberg: To the Class of ' 68— A series of lectures with color movies on Emei-gency Childbirth, given by myself . . . Gold: To Dr. Blake— A good Grass Polygraph for all tuition paying students . . . Griffiths: To some Deserving Student— one unused seat in Law class . . . Howard: A main Icctinc hall alcove ground . . . Nciiman: To Future Apprentices— A used surflioard, pineapple, and lei . . . Ncwcomb: To those professors who segregate the females into the front row — mini - mini - mini skirts . . . Ricei: To Dr. Liebman— a coin purse and a years supply of Double Bubble . . . RocnbJutli: To the girls of LKS— The complete works of back exams from the past 35 years . . . Samios: A higlier loft in the new Iniilding for the gods of Mt. Olympus to more suit their omnis- cient, omnipotent, and omophagous stature . . . Smith: To Mr. Leavitt— A guided tour of the Eastern Sho ' to .show him what it ' s really like . . . Solornan: To Dr. Krywolap— A lifetime position at the University of Hanoi looking for the heads of tapeworms . . . Statter: To all my lab partners— better luck next time . . . Welsh: Unlimited cuts or two day school weeks and five day weekends . . . Wolff: To a needy student— carbon paper and a 3rcl grade speller . . . 49 Advertising Best Wishes from . . . Eastern Research Laboratories, Inc. Tomorrow ' s Therapy Today Ethical Medicinal Specialties Since 1929 302 South Central Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21202 Best Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Charles Chase Sts. Baltimore, Maryland Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21218 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, long-lasting relief from skin itching, burning and minor soreness. Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by Resinol Chemical Company 517 W. Lombard St. -0pp. School of Medicine Solomon 7 t TOi. Prescription Druggists 1342 Penna. Ave., Cor. Lafayette, Baltimore, Md. call on retail and nojpM.n piuTniacisib. allond sales conlerenci a career with a future It you welcome a cluilleiiyu 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, it you are lool ing 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. Hotf. Director. Domestic Pharmaceulicaf Sales. The Upjohn Company. Kalamaz oo. (Michigan An equal oPBortunity employe - Thrupiohn Company Medicinc.Dcs.gned for heallh...Produccd with ca- Upiohn Plan Now For A Secure Future With Peoples Drug Stores The graduate pharmacist can grow with Peoples . 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 " Chair- man of the Board " in the filling of prescriptions. Address Inquiries To PEOPLES DRUG STORES 927 H STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 20001 PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORES Congratulations and best wishes from Drug stores worthy of your confidence. where every graduate Pharmacist can be assured of an oppor- tunity for a meaningful career and a rewarding and secure future. Address all inquiries to Mr. H. Nelson Warfield, Direc- tor Professional Services. Pharmacies since 1883 PHARMACIES SINCE 1883 Coinpli Hunts ' of Lowey Drug HAHN HAHN HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACY 324 W. Saratoga St.. Baltimore, Md. 21201 Between Eutaw and Howard Sts. Best of Wishes From 69 to 68 Tlie 1968 T erra Mariac was produced with great care and considerable pleasure by (lA RAMON I) ii{||)| :mai{Iv phkss, inc. C A N I) 1. K K n U I I. 1) I N (; 7 1 K A S 1 ' B A L T 1 M O I K , M A K V I. A N I) 2 12 2 I ' K A T r S r R K E T SUCCESSORS TO: Cnraiiinrul Press I ' ridemark Press Colonial OfTset Co.

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, 1967 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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