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

 - Class of 1969

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1969 volume:

TERRA MARIAE mmmm fa iksA i t in ' O ' ' ' ' IKACH LCHER CHLIN Gulp loGUE iSTLER OTSKO SMITH ATVTDEL ' OKLIS 1969 Term Manac Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy at Baltimore Volume LXIII Dedication This yearbook is dedicated to the art of the fast and to the science of the future. Ind ex Faculty Cradtiates Undergraduates Organizations Alumni Association Pot Pourri Advertisements Stajf Editor: Assistant Editor: Co-husiness Manager: Co-hnsiness Manager: Photographers: Contributors: Henry Leikach MORRELL DelCHER David Rochlin James Gulp Lawrence Hogue Lee Kestler John Motsko Bonnie Smith Kenny Kandel Alphonse Poklis 1969 Terra Manac Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy at Baltimore Volume LXIII Dedication This yearbook is dedicated to the art of the past and to the science of the future. Dean ' s Message This yearbook will be quickly read by you, the graduate, when you first receive it, but it will not really be appreciated until some years have passed. It is when the book is pulled off the shelf or out of the trunk after ten or twenty years that the memories of the School and your classmates will evoke thoughts of what has been and what might have been. While many things, some of them beyond your control will determine your future, a pre-determined set of values and guidelines will enable you to more closely shape your role in pharmacy. Make sure that you will not be lamenting about what might have been when you read this yearbook in 1979 or 1989. Choose your goals, develop your professional principles, don ' t let yourself follow a career course that is guided by a passive indifference to yourself and vour profession. William J. Kinnard, Jr., Ph.D. William J. Kinnard, Jr. Dean and Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- burgh, 1953; M.S., University of Pitts- burgh, 1955; Ph.D., Purdue Universitv, Casimir T. IcKmowsKi Assistant Dean and Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1929; B.S. in Pharm., 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D.. 1936. Ph.G Ph.C Frank J. Slama Professor of Pharmacognosy , Universitv of Marj ' land, 1924; , 1925; B.S. in Pharm., 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 1935. Faculty Ralph N. Blomster Professor of Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1953; M.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1958; Ph.D., University of Connecticut, 1963. Donald E. Shay Professor of Microbiology B.S., Lebanon Valley College, M.S.. University of Maryland, Ph.D., 1943. Petek p. La.mv Associate Professor of Pharmacy U.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1956; M.S., 1958; Ph.D.. 1963. Ralph I ' . Shanohaw Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1952; M.S.. 1955; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1959. Benjamin F. Allen Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1937; Ph.D., 1949. David A. Blake Assistant Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1963; Ph.D., 1966. Jeremy Wright Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Pharm., University of Man- chester, England, 1961; Ph.D., Chelsea College, University of London, Eng- land, 1965. Nicholas Zenker Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Candidat en Sciences Chimiques, Uni- versity of Louvain, 1948; M.A., Uni- versity of California, 1953; Ph.D., 1958. James Leslie Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S., Queens University, North Ireland, 1956; Ph.D., 1959. George E. Wright Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Pharm., University of Illinois, 1963; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1967. Louis E. Schneider Assistant Professor of Microbiology A.B., St. Joseph ' s College, 1951; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1957; Ph.D., 1961. George N. Krywolap Assistant Professor of Microbiology B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology, 1960; M.S., Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1962; Ph.D., 1964. Dean E. Leavitt Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1954; M.S., 1957; M.B.A., 1964; Ph.D., Purdue University, 1968. Richard L. Wvnn Instructor in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1964; M.S., 1966. Eugene M. Johnson, Jr. Instructor in Chemistry B.S. in Pharm.. University of Mary- land, 1966. James G. Franklin Instructor in Chemistry B.A., Kutztown State College, 1965; M.S., University of Maryland, 1967. Theodore J. Benya Lecturer in Hospital Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Michigan, 1955; M.S., 1958. Richard D. Dean Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., University of Maryland, 1950; M.Ed., Johns Hopkins University, 1954. Uenrv J. Uerewicz Lectttrer in Hospital Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- burgh, 1958; M.S.. University of Mich- igan, 1960. Joseph S. Kaufman Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration A.B.. University of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 1953. Ikancis .M. .Mil I til Part-time Lecturer B.S., Western Kentucky State College, 1946; Ph.D., Northeastern University, 1949. Adele B. Ballman Assistant Professor of English A.B., Goucher College, 1926; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1935. Noel E. Foss Professor of Pharmacy Part-time Lecturer Ph.C, South Dakota State College, 1929; B.S. in Pharm., 1929; M.S., Uiii- versity of Maryland, 1932; Ph.D., 1933. AvANisH M. Contractor Graduate Assistant in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., Gujarat University, 1954; M.S.. Gujarat University, 1961. Charles Fleischer Graduate Assistant in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1966. William R. Hodge Graduate Assistant in Microbiology B.S. in Pharm., The George Washing- ton University, 1951; M.S., 1967. Alan J. Jaskulski Graduate Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1967. Hyo Kim Graduate Assistant in Pharmacy B.S., Seoul National University, 1956; M.S., Philadelphia College of Phar- macy, 1967. John W. Ormsby Graduate Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, 1967. David R. Savkllo Graduate Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1968. Tena Yu-sing Tang Graduate Assistant in Chemistry B.S., Taipei Medical College, 1968. Myron Weiner Graduate Assistant in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1966. Miss Margaret E. Beatty Office Staff Mrs. Daisy E. Gue Office Staff Mrs. Dolus Ki;nnedy Office Staff Mrs. BBLUt. K. I ' aimisam Office Staff Di-ciic.itcd to all those who have given of llicir time and who arc not now here. Zlne iO o e C MMle ' 7 t ' S 4: i vi ied tJaMM€U ? a ' x lCeae ' tMtrn , Ma yy a n Joseph - cnn llflickael au y ppel J4aJd Jack EU Jkomai l a olUn i GraJuate5 C karlci -Alfred SOciScr 3rd 4am,ci djernard L utp, y. iliiam .J eith L c oope L linl IKichard L-rookd lilorr-eU L narlei Jelcfie Coward Wm« 2 jowun lOarru - llcn Cdelman lHlaru . nne li5alc( PaJ Q. roiiman Janice (LCaine - aitingi r ot ert iOruce KJerilei. J- ante la rrlarie . ili i ■■ oLawfence Ljeoi-qc J4oai . L kanei djeniamln J4lrick oLeonard jafkowikl, jr. J ennetk cJLee J andel J- aul (L.du ard ,J aniechi Coward Ljcorqe -A? S lepnen L-art .ysiebroujlhi ronn rancii -Jsraui rCohcrl oLcc ,J cil ' ci IKlckard J uluan cJLU J enru djavid oLeihacn ulie Eileen c=Lin JoL WicU WoUc - iphonie f oKuJ Kalph (Lari l oberti, r. „Dauicl —rioward Kochlit r onald J cnnclda fad) lilarvin J icqal cAward Waller iKoiScr, . L kanei rancii Jru,nk vSoifinie aue -Si milk Ujoivald vUaune Jaulo une aiAl .J atkleen filane Jrwnk 4okn L karied Ujorkllo ova Senior Class History Graduation was on June 7, 1969 marking the end of the long hard road to the title ' Pharmacist, ' or is that ' Therapeutic Consultant, ' however, as recendy as June 6, 1969, the children were still squeezing the last drop of blood out of the turnip. While the route has not always been smooth or well paved, it certainly has been unforgettable, i.e. a nightmare. The trip to the Bachelor of Pharmacy started with wide eyed enthusiasm which soon turned to blank faced fear in Stalag 3?. The class soon learned the importance of a clean labcoat, a torsion balance, a clean labcoat, the height of an acacia tree (both in rainv and drv seasons), and a clean labcoat. For three (3) members of the class it was more unforgettable than for the rest. Henn, ' will always remember that alcohol and drug stores do not mix; Pok will not forget baby dolls and P.C.P. do not mi.x; and Rock will always never never forget his inxaluable experi- ence washing glassware, washing glassware, washing glassware, and washing glassware. . . . Professional decorum is not to be learned from textbooks vou see, therefore the Class of ' 69 turned to their instructors to set an example. If the Class of ' 69 comes to graduation lacking in any area — it might well be professional decorum. Anatomy was presented by Dr. Shifty Costello; only when he was able to tear himself away from baseball games. P.K. summarized the success of Shifty ' s endeavors when he discoursed Uf on the subject of the ability of the liver to grow new lobes if the old ones were cut off. Doctor Granny ' s class — often called uh erh Di»ij ough uh Dojis, uh er ahhh School uh egh ugh often reminded one of a circus — particularly 18 with peanut shells covering the floor. This class did present the ' 69 ' ers the most authoritative and interesting speaker of the third year, one Dr. Melvin Jacobs. Interestingly enough, you see, the students, for example, became aware of the confusion that existed, concerning for example, the so-called teaspoonful; a problem still not unresolved at graduation — this does not surprise the graduate since this problem has been with us a long time. Actually, the only thing we are still only slighdy certain of is that " generally speaking, as the years roll by, people tend to grow older. " Organic chemistry introduced to the class absent-minded Doctor Francis M. Miller who is best remembered for his poor memory and the lectern overflowing with his notes. This posed a great problem for Gross, who also acquired a poor memory for organic chemistry, but Rutgers Uni- versity in Delaware came to his rescue (or is that vice-versa?). Drug assay was taught by Dr. Arnold ' rattle the change in his pockets ' Leibman who became our class advisor after Dr. Driever deserted us for greener pastures. By the end of the third year, the Class, particularly Rock, had learned one of Pharmacy ' s most sacred secrets, i.e. how to insert a suppository. The fourth year was a nightmare also. How- ever, gruesome as it was, it managed to produce some of the most memorable G-ds ever to appear before an audience whom heretofore was only exposed to German and P.C.P. Top billing on ' Whose Who ' in the academic world goes to the microbiology department. Who could ever forget the lectures on Hanoi U . Summer School taught by Mao Tse Tung ' s right hand man who not only murdered the Queen ' s English (to be rem- edied later on in Pharm. Chem.) but was mis- takenly let out of prison for shooting antibiotics out of trees — a likely story. Five (5) days before the end of the semester, we all (almost all) received Christmas cards (academic failure notices) from litde " lord " himself. Dr. Ralph the R ' s class is remembered for short exams, angle of repose, and the punctual arrival of Kleb — 5 minutes before the bell. It was in this class where the Gape first became exposed. No mention, however, will be made of methylcellulose. The idea in biochem. seemed to be to put everything in the back of your mind, even if you have to get it there with a screwdriver — or is that a human screwdriver? P.S. our human screwdriver fought on the allied side. At the halfway point, 17 out of 34 were on probation — a fine reflection of the faculty (a Proctologist ' s dream), and witness to an apology of a faculty member with a guilty conscience for failing poor Leo the Leon. Physiology was fun and the lab was also (except for one group with the Hack). It often sounded like a cooking course — " a pitz of da sodium, pitz of da potassium and viola . . . osmotic pressure. " By the way . . . how does osmotic pressure affect the community practice of pharmacy? By far the most unique course was " Roots and Rhizomes " or " How I stopped Trying to Read Sign Language and Let My Cerebral Cortex Atrophy. " Dynamic Don pro- vided the class with fun lab, and a plant press. Happiness in the fourth year then was trying to interpret your instructor, reading a magazine in micro, seeing Dr. Leavitt use the same hand- kerchief through the whole year, a resounding trip to Wyeth via B and A Railroad, and a new class advisor — the Red Baron Von Deutschland Dr. Lamy. As the fifth year started, fella, the class was now a group of veteran campaigners with their heads high above the pile that was placed around them from the previous two (2) years. As the fifth year started, they had to slip into prime parking places two minutes before the bell rang. They had developed eyes in the back of their_ heads to warn them who was hiding in the stalls downstairs. They could speak the lan- guage; " Script, " " narc, " " That ticks me off, " and " What do I got to do this for? " Many of the class ' s finest had married by now and love even bloomed " intra-class " as Chuck and Kathy planned a little post-graduate work of their own. Other things seemed to be happening too, but who knows what the story really was! Some of the male members of the class didn ' t understand this since they never saw the female members except five minutes after the bell rang, that is if they came at all. The last year was wild, indeed the tip off was 19 at registration when Yorklius didn ' t pay for Thursday and bought an optional Tuesday plan. This year was the first year of the " Kinnard Era " as Dr. William Kinnard from Pitt arriyed on campus to put his finger in the leaky dyke. Oops — There is another hole Dr. Kinnard. Oops — another one. However, on the contrary, many people could not, nor still do not, see the dyke in the first place. Dr. Kinnard showed the stu- dents two new things: first, Blomster; and sec- ond, CLASS. Using the " Kin nard style, " he quickly became the class ' s favorite stand-up comedian. Assisting Dr. Kinnard in the Pharma- cology Department was Dr. Superman Blake, who energetically bounded into the classroom directly from the phone booth, wearing a large SB on his chest. While Dr. Blake taught the newer approaches to pharmacology, Dr. " Ich " presented the classical side of the course. During these classes many students exhibited blurred vision, a dry mouth and eye gymnastics — all signs of pharmaphylatic shock. The class was split into four areas of academic endeavors. Pre-graduate study for the masochist who enjoyed Physical Chemistry; Retail Phar- macy for those who enjoyed watching Dr. Leavitt eat his lunch; Hospital Pharmacy for those inter- ested in working for Reads; and, last but not least. Drug Abuse. This latter field, headed by Larry, Moe and Curley, did more for the good will of the school in the community than any other pharmaceutical organization during the last forty years. Indeed, if this crew could pass a chemistry test, there is no telling how far they could have gone. Gross did a lot of spreading of good will on his own, particularly in the East Baltimore Street area. The greatest example of brotherhood in the class is Block, who won a raffle but refused the prize, thereby letting Mike carry it off. That was real fraternal brotherhood. One of the highlights of the year was the Clinical Pharmacology Lab which gave the class a chance to exhibit its public speaking talents learned in Professional Communication. Coop pulled an unforgettable switch in presenting his paper — he fell asleep while reading it. The most dynamic and shortest presentation was Ack ' s, and only Kandcl was able to bring the class to its feet cheering. The class didn ' t really mind sitting four or five hours, since it was all so well presented, and besides, a visiting anesthesiologist taught them proper diction. The group had already learned to speak the Queen ' s English in CM. P. How much chemistry was absorbed is questionable, but one thing is certain, ever ' one can write a lot faster now. " Clinical " seemed to be the magic word this year, and if not " clinical, " then certainly " expert. " Combined, these two words titled the class ' s fa orite speakers — the " Clinical Experts " or affectionately C.E. ' s for short. Everyone is anxiously awaiting the class ' s 25 year reunion so they can get the C.E. graded test back. Law taught the class to use due caution when dealing with a lawyer and that laws are written for the Supreme Court to change. One of the strangest psychic phenomenon occurred during the fifth year. One of the stu- dents adopted the personality of one of the pro- fessors. He spent all his waking hours contem- plating Sorbo, Dream Whip, and sea weed. Often he spent hours melting waxes and pre- paring semisolid preparations having as many as 10 " water baths going at the same time. His parents aren ' t too concerned, but they find the smell of alcohol around the house annoying. Next fall members of the class of ' 69 will not be returning to the ivy covered walls of 636 W. Lombard Street. Will the hallowed halls of Phar- maceutical education be the same without them? Kathy fainting in Seriology lab while having a blood sample taken; Filar (no matter the new name, always to be remembered as Filar) with the quick wrong answers in Dr. Lamy ' s class; noisy Elaine; Julie, soon to be the first woman president of People ' s; Bonnie, who studied 15 minutes before an exam; Pam, with short skirts and flashy bows; punctual Kleb; lovable Poklis; Henry ' s bald head; Besser jumping Ciba stock 3 points every night before an exam; Rock engag- ing the C.E. ' s in grassroots talk; Boiling, who learned the truth about the P.D.R.; Yorklius always bringing to class lively enthusiasm and 500 mg.7c mcthvlphcnidate blood levels, Guy the micro major; Jim and his mimeographed hand outs; Delcher, a future Clinical Expert; .Appcl who now will always take a chance; Lipov, scorned lover and public orator; Kanitxrki busy melting polarwax; G.L Joe taking notes while 20 C. E. Poklis conducted Ben ' s class; Snu, king of the dorm rats; Block surveying compounded scripts; Coop passing out anti-gun law petitions; Don gently touching Lee in touch football prac- tice; Trunk listening to the Orioles on a tran- sistor radio during class; Kestler, who put the XXXX in elixir; Mots sneaking around the back of the room snapping pictures of all the profs; Kern, the Do Do Gooder boy scout; Siegel, Bullet booster supreme; Rosser the marketing expert; Hogue, Mr. Chem Abuse; Kandel, the thera- peutic clinical sorbo expert; Ralph pinching pen- nies; Krause, the queen ' s escort; Lenny with his quiet brother; Crook, Dr. Physical Chemistry; Grrrrrrrrooossssssssmmannnnnn, Edelman who should have received the law award, or maybe it should have been senior Gerstein? In con- clusion, the former fifth year class wishes to thank the entire faculty, especially the gape, for the welcomed last effort to make Clinical Therapeutic Pharmacology Consultant Experts out of us — all 30 + of us on one (1) telephone located within a forty (40) thousand dollar doll- house. Special love and kisses to Miss Kider or is that Bitter, for her kindness and warm under- standing which made the third year a pleasurable experience. 21 Undergraduates 22 Ackerman, D.; Adier, R.; A gapis, S.; Alperstem, A.; Becker, J.; Brown, P.; Caplan, S.; Caplis, B.; Cohen, M.; Conk- lin, S.; Cuzmanes, P.; Davis, D.; Dixon, D.; Dooley, G.; Freedman, J.; Gendason, H.; Goelz, T.; Gutkowski, S.; Hoff, R.; Jones, D.; Kalmanson, M.; Kearney, T.; Kiang, N.; Kirson, D.; Klein, I.; Krastel, R.; Lane, T.; Lawrence, B.; Levi, M.; Luzuriaga, M.; Mierzwicki, L.; Miller, M.; Minkove, C; Paulick, C.; Pletka, G.; Pryor, D.; Riley, A.; RofFman, D.; Rotkovitz, L; Scher, D.; Silgalis, R.; Snoops, D.; StofF.A.; Swope, G.; Thacker, K.; Von Bergen, E.; Weber, S.; Weisman, B.; Weiss, F.; Welk, P.; West, A.; Wiatiak, E.; Williams, J.; Wolf, K.; Zimmerman, W. Fourth Year Class With one foot solidly implanted in the door- way to success, the Class of 1970 set its sights upon the foreboding second year at the School of Pharmacy. After living through the " flak " of the first year ' s initiation courses and being of firm mind that pre-pharmacy was paradise, we began the longest eight months of our lives. Without a doubt, there isn ' t a course on this earth that could match the ineptness of Micro- biology. We began to wonder what we had done to deserve being placed in solitary confinement, on the sixth floor of the Dental-Pharmacy build- ing every Monday and Tuesday. Each week brought with it new knowledge such as: learn- ing that rabbits (not necessarilv furry ones either) have a distinct odor, that kissing bugs have a secret excretory system that no one is supposed to know about, that speed writing is a necessity for mycology lectures, and last but definitely not least, that some department heads suffer from an overpowering superiority complex. But even with its judgment day qualities, micro did not attain first place on our " S " list, that position was solely owned by Biochemistry. It soon became apparent that Biochem was meant to be a two semester course but that was of little consolation to us. Memorization of chem- ical structures turned into a nightly habit and it was amazing how fast one could forget even the simplest structures. We learned that amino acids were the staff of life but most of us could care less. And by the end of the semester, after four months of constant cramming, most of us would have been willing to pay taxes to Finland for a passing grade. However, the five credit void left by Bio was aptly filled by Physiology. We soon obtained our first exposure to written tests with a foreign accent, and we learned that school is not the sole cause of high blood pressure and that the ade- quate use of T4 can provide an enjoyable weekend. Yet our problems didn ' t stop here, for Phar- macy was lurking around the corner. It was sur- prising how often a fifty minute Pharmacy test could stretch into an hour and a half with little or no effort. And it was hard to imagine how one professor could devise so many questions from such a small amount of information. Next in line came Pharmacognosy, which has been apdy described as a weed in the middle of a rose patch. Under the capable supervision of a Bostonian horticultural expert in the field of cocktail trivia, the Fourth Year Class was atten- uated and " pahty " lysed by a continuous flow of structure-activity relationships. But even a dull year has its highlights as evi- denced by the stimulating lectures given in Marketing Administration by the noted profes- sor, expertise in the field of Insomnia. The answer was also found as to why long lab coats are a necessity in this profession. As the semester draws to a close, fifty-four plus one people gambled on the expectant arrival of our class mascot, and we are thankful that the fourth year is finally over — but we shudder to think what the new curriculum for next year has in store for us. Ahlstrom, L.; Austra, J.; Bennett, T.; Chason, D.; Collins, D.; Di Paula, J.; Fee, H.; Friedman, S.; Fruchtbaum, M. Hahn. J.; Hausler, L.; Hilbcrt, S.; Hodges, R.; Kadan, D.; Karsch, M.; Kcyes, G.; Knauer, D.; Lee, D.; Long, D. Lynch, W.; Mason, J.; McMahon, D.; Mecler, F.; Michocki, R.; Miller, P.; Moschler, L.; Paul, M.; Peters, M. Phillips, N.; Piledggi, C; Ras, J.; Rejonis, R.; Reynolds, R.; Roberts, C; Schocken, M.; Simko, S.; Smith, R. Smith, S.; Spector, R.; Stevenson, J.; Swan, T.; Ter Borg, ].; Tompakov, S.; Vojik, F.; Voxakis, A.; Wagner, D. Walters, J.; White, G.; Wong, M.; Yockelson, N.; Young, M. Third Year Class Read mv friends and vou will sec our misadventures in Pharmacv. Twas a muggy day in earlv September, that started the dav we ' ll always remember. The students came from far and wide, " even an Avicenna, " we said with pride. The courses were hard and the stud ing rough, but we never let on that it was too tough. One by one, our forces dwindled until we numbered only forty-three. But we trudged through daily toil, and cjuickley learned to — study hard! It seems, we found that we had to learn every artery and every bone. By the time that this was done, it was time for The Practical to come. In Pharmacy we sweated and we toiled, only to find a surprise to hinder our leave. But on we marched and soon we came, after our Hong Kong flu to a new round of games. Parties tame, scarce but always fun, and when they were over one was always done! To politics we turned, and soon we found five willing people to stand our ground. On we trudged through Organic Chemistry, and little we remembered, although we did try. We started a program, or two or three, and soon found ourselves never free. To little brothers and sisters we wrote, and told them what to bring in tote. We met with them and showed them around, and promised to show them the ground rules. Again, we varied and tried as we could. to stay with our friends as thev worked where they could. Interyisitation is the name of our new game, even the ground rules are the same. To stores and hospitals three, we ' ll travel and we ' ll learn with only our friends to teach us in turn. Yet as the year did draw to a close, we did feel some remorse. To Dr. Ballman we gave a salute, and sent her flowers to pay her tribute. And as we did leave, we, the third year did say, " please no more than two years make us stay. " 24 5ECUNUUM ARTEM Organizations Caplan, S.; Crooks, C; Jones, U.; VViatrak, E. A. Pk. A M.P.A. Student Branch Ihc Student Br.uuh of the A.Ph.A.-M.P.A. has as its prime interests this year the professional aspects of pharmacy and the pharmacist ' s role in his profession. The vear began with the chapter ' s participa tion in National Pharmacy Week. long with other activities, the chapter had Dr. Samuel Fox as a guest lecturer, speaking on the topic " The Future of Pharmacy. " Later the same month, during Community I lealth Week, the director of Eastawai Laboratories spoke on some of the problems of toxicology and the ability of the pharmacist to assist with the efforts in poison control. Other speakers during the year discussed topics ranging from mutagenic potential of com- mon drugs to the problems of drugs in dermatology. This year also presented an opportunity for the chapter to take part in a regional meeting, which was held at the College Park campus. In addition, a delegation represented the chapter at the national convention, held this year in Montreal. Since this con ention was concerned with possible restructuring of the student chap- ters, and since next year ' s national meeting is to be held in Washington, the con ention is especially important to the University of Mar ' land. 26 Roll Call of S.G.A. President — Ralph Roberts Vice-President — Butch Wiatrak Secretary — Shirley Weber Treasurer — Tom Goelz fifth Year John Motsko Dick Crooks Bonnie Smith Henry Leikach Lee Kestler Fourth Year Bob West Karen Thacker Butch Wiatrak Tom Goelz Third Year Frank Mecler Sue Smith Terri Swan Joe Stevenson Kenneth Walter APHA-MPHA Dave Jones Faculty Advisor Dr. Blomster 27 Back row: Vick, M.; Krause, J.; Weiner, M.; Blomster, R.; Jones D. Front row: Jaskulski, G.; West, R.; Boiling, T.; Ichniowski, C; Shangravv, R.; Snoops, D.; Fleischer, C; Besser, C; Slama, F. Rdo C n Society The Rho Chi Society was formed 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 phar- maceutical sciences through the encouragement of recognition of intellectual scholarship, to promote scholarly fellowship, and to encourage pharmaceutical research. Admission into the Society is by election and is considered to be ilic highest distinct honor that can be bestowed upon a pharmacy student. Essentia! qualities of tlic Rho Chi members include: character, scholarship, leadership and ser icc. The high standards maintained for mem- bership in Rho Chi have resulted in the general recognition of the Society, not only by pharmacy but by academic circles generally. The society is a member of the Xssociation of College Honor Societies. Rho Chi is an active Society providing immedi- ate stimulus to undergraduate scholarship and also to interest students in graduate studies. Regular meetings and other activities emphasize the professional aspects of pharmacy and p)oint the way to instructive study and research. It serves to bring undergraduate students, graduate students, and faculty members together in fra- ternal and helpful association. By such means, Rho Chi seeks to increase the awareness of the ethical and social responsibilities of the profes- sion and to enhance its prestige. 28 Austra, J.; Fruchtbaum, M.; McMahon, D.; Swan, T.; Wong, M.; Young, M.; Brown, P.; Conklin, S.; Dixon, D.-, Kiang, N.; Turner, B.; Miller, M.; Paulick, C; Scher, D.; Snoops, D.; Thacker, K.; Weber, S.; West, A.; Williams, ].; Wolf, K.; Balcer, M.; Hastings, J.; Hill, P.; Limric, J.; Smith, B.; Trunk, K. Lambda Kama Sigma Sorority At the beginning of the school year, it was announced by our Grand President, Mrs. Pat Tanac, that Lambda Kappa Sigma was no longer a sorority, but rather a " fraternity " !! Thusly, in 1968, Lambda Kappa Sigma, as the fraternity for women in Pharmacy, was born. Mrs. Pape, our ever-loyal and considerate advisor, opened the school year by giving a spe- cial dinner at her home for the " fraternity. " This is only one of the many occasions of Mrs. Pape ' s generosity. We girls consider ourselves very fortunate to have such a lovely person as Mrs. Pape for our advisor. We are also continuing our annual contribu- tion to Project Hope via our famous bake sales, which serve not only to fill our treasury, but our male classmates and faculty as well. As always, we descended on the school picnic with exuberant enthusiasm. We haven ' t lost a Softball game yet . . . due to the keen eye of the umpire? We initiated six new pledges in the Spring, at the initiating party held at Mrs. Balcer ' s who so kindly lends us her home every year for this spe- cial occasion. The solemnity of the occasion prevailed, except for some mild hysteria on the side lines. The event proved to be lots of fun due to the antics of the pledges raffle. The pledges had no problems in finding a market for a particular photograph, but a trophy! We enthusiastically welcome the new mem- bers and look forward to a rewarding and fun- filled year. We also want to thank our energetic and diligent president, Shirley Weber, for a great job well done. We lost our president and champ- ion pie-eater, and gained the SGA secretary all in one year. To our graduating members, Mary Anne Balcer, Elaine Hastings, Julie Limric, Kathy Lunz (Trunk), Bonnie Smith and Pamela Hill, we wish every happiness and success. 29 Kem, E.; Krause, J.; Klebrowski, S.; Delcher, M.; Besser, C; Jones., D.; Cuzmanes, P.; Hoff, R.; Zimmennan, W.; Michocki, R.; Hahn, J.; Tcr Borg, J.; Hilbert, S.; Lee, D.; Mason, J.; Wagner, D.; Mecler, F.: Hausler, L. Pin Delta On Fraternity With the advent of a new year, the brothers oi Phi Delta Chi looked forward to the rebuild- ing task that lay before them. I he brothers soon made their presenee leh .iml tiiree new members were (juieklv added to the j roup. The first semester ended on a hopeful note, as ail the members were looking forward to a fine show- ing (come bid time) of prospective pledges. Quality, our motto of recent years, was again emphasized with the initiation of nine new broth- OFFICERS President _ Edward Kern Vice-President Steve Klebrowski Correspondifig Secretary Moe Delcher Treasurer D.we Jones ers. Once again Phi Delta Chi was assuming its stature as the oldest Professional Pharmacy Fra- ternit) ' on the Campus. . s the seniors graduate, they may look back ujion a job well done. They mav feel comforted to lea e the task of carrying on the traditions and ideals of Phi Delta Chi in the capable hands of the twelve remaining brothers, knowint; that it is cjuality and not sheer quantity that really matters. 30 Back roiv: Kandel, K.; Siegel, J.; Rotkovitz, I.; Weisman, B.; Schneider, R.; Genda- son, H.; Block, H.; Kalmanson, M.; Klein, D.; Minkove, C. Front row: Stoff, A.; Roffman, D.; Appel, M.; Freedman, J.; Rochlin, D.; Levi, M.; Tompakove, S.; Weiss, F.; Leikach, H. Alpfia Zcta Omega Fraternity In December of 1919, nine members of the student body of The Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science banded together in order to enhance their scholastic achievements. The fraternity was originally called the Alpha Zer- calbds Omega Fraternity. Alpha was derived from the Greek meaning " first, " and Omega, also derived from the Greek, meaning " last. " These words were to signify that all members would be friends and brothers from the initiation of their undergraduate years until the last of their days. The name Zercalbds was an acrostic of the first letters of the last names of the founding members. In December of 1922, the Baltimore chapter was founded and chartered as Kappa chapter of AZO. More recent history related the combina- tion of undergraduate and Alumni chapters, a pioneer effort which has proven to be a forte of AZO fraternal life. The combination of students and alumni provides the ideologic impetus and the financial backing to sponsor programs of value for the profession of Pharmacy. The activities of the past year have centered upon the efForts to improve faculty — student rela- tions and creation of camaraderie among stu- dents. These activities will be expanded in the coming year. Graduation will leave the Fraternity a nucleus of active participants who must con- tinue the challenge of promoting the ideals of AZO and Pharmacy among our colleagues and the community. 31 Agapi, S.; Boiling. T.; Caplan. S., Crooks. C; Gulp. J.; Dooley, G.; Grossman. P.; Ho lgc . R.; Hoeue, L.; Jarkowski, L.; Kadan, D.; Kestler, L.; Krastel, R.; Lane. T.; Lipov, R.; Luzuriaga. M.; Mierzwicki, L.; Motsko. J.; Pletka, G.; Poklis, A.; Rejonis, R.; Riley, A.; Roberts, M.; Roberts, R.; Rosser, E.; Taylor, D.; Trunk, €.; Welk, P.; West, R.; Wia- trak, E., Yorkilous, J. Kavm Psi Fraternity After several years of absence, Kappa Psi Phar- maceutical Fraternity has returned to the Uni- versity of Maryland School of Pharmacy. The Sigma chapter, after many years of dormancy, was reactivated on Saturday, October 27, 1967. The Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was originally founded at the Russell Military Aca- demy in New Haven. Connecticut, on May 30, 1879 by Mr. F. Henry Smith. After the addition of two more chapters and eight years, the found- ers decided to form a nation.il fraternity. On November 18, 1898, William F. Clark, a ' mem- ber of the three original chapters, founded the first collegiate cha|iter at the University of Mar - land. In 1909, the Sigma chapter of Kappa Psi was installed at the University of Maryland, Schof)! of Pharmacy, making it the third oldest in the fraternity. I lovvever, during the World War II days, the chapter became dormant. On April 7, 1966. a group of students from the Class of 1968 met and decided that they could better attain their professional goals by forming a separate and distinct organization on campus. Upon further examination, these stu- dents discovered that such an organization had existed previously in the School of Pharmacy. After approximately one year as the Apothecary Club, an organization through which experience and support could be gathered, the Sigma chap- ter was reactivated. It is with this yearbook that the Sigma chapter closes its second full year of active membership in Kappa Psi. These two years have seen the brothers of Kappa Psi, Sigma chapter, take part in numerous community and school activities. The brothers have taken part in food drives, a help project at the D. C. Children ' s Center, act- ing as hosts to underprivileged children at the Bullet ' s basketball game, and taking part in the interfraternitv Christmas party at University Hospital in the Children ' s Ward. This year was highlighted by a visit of our Executi e Secretary. Dr. Gerald C. I lenney from St. Louis, who presided over installation of newly elected olTicers. Sigma chapter would like to extend a welcome to two new brothers on cam- pus. Dean Kinnard and Dr. Blomstcr. In closing, Sigma chapter also welcomes its new brothers and extends its best wishes for success to the Class of 1969. Greek Letter Council Ka-ppa Psi: Charles F. Trunk Donald W. Taylor Alpha Zeta Omega Jack M. Seigel Michael J. Appel Lanida Kappa Sigma Joan P. Williams Kaye J. Wolf Phi Delta Chi Edward G. Kern William J. Zimmerman President of Greek Letter Council Emil (Butch) Wiatrak 33 Delcher, M.; Assistant Editor: Leikach, H.; Editor: Rochlin. D.; Co-business Manager: Culp, J.; Co-busi- ness Manager: Advisor Dr. Slama. Terra Manac What does our professional future hold in store for us, the graduates of 1969? Some knowl- edgeable people have said that the corner phar- macy will cease to exist in a few short years. Others have said that our professional senice could be better handled by the physician or even the nurse. Some say that the hospital pharmacy will be our professional savior. Who are these soothsayers of our professional doom? Senators, representatives and even some physicians talk of the pharmacist as a once useful but now lono outdated professional. The worst of these degrad- ers of our profession and professionalism is the pharmacist himself. The pharmacist who has all too long stayed behind his counter, or hospital basement and shrugged off cjuestions about knowledge that he is best educated to answer. Herein is the future of pharmacy as a profession. No longer can we leave our colleges and schools of pharmacy and e.xpect the degree handed to us to make us professionals. We must now go out and prove to all who have too long chided us, that we are men and women with more than just numbers to add to health care of the community. Of course, to show our necessity on the so- called " health team, " we must always be ready to answer the questions about drugs that doctor, nurse, or layman ask. Drug knowledge is the field where the pharmacist has or should have no equal. Many of us feel that as we go out into our chosen specialties in pharmacy, we go with an inadeciuatc amount of knowledge for what our professors hope for us to do. But we must realize that the changes in educational training cannot keep pace with the changes in medical knowledge. We, the graduates of 1969, are in the same position as the track-hurdle runner. One foot is standing on the shak - ground of past history and even more ancient technical knowledge. The other foot is lifting over the hurdle of criticism and stretching to reach the recognition of our place in the medical field. The runner must have energy to push and propel himself over his hurdle and so must we, the pharmacists of 1970, have knowledge to push us over our hurdles. Knowledge that we gained in school will be needed, but as in all scientific fields, it will be pushed aside so quickly as to leave doubts of its existence. Only continued education will be able to pr() ide us with tlic knowledge wc will need in the future. The staff of the Terra Mariae would like to thank all those who have helped us so ven- much in getting this book out. Our six ' cial thanks to Dr. Frank (uncle) j, Slama our advisor. 34 Rotkovitz, I.; West, R.; Poklis, A.; Luzariaga, M.; Lipov, R.; Gulp, J.; Grossman, P.; Hogue, L. Drug Ahusc Committee September 1968 found the newly organized (less than one semester old) SCODAE wonder- ing how to best fulfill its objective of informing area students and their parents about the effects of drug abuse. At that time the committee consisted of four members and their advisor, Dr. David A. Blake, all of whose ambitions far exceeded their experi- ence and resources. This was soon to change, however : The school permitted the Committee to occupy an unused office and this became the center of operations. First of all, there was recognized a need for cur- rent information concerning drug abuse trends, so that the committee, too, could at least keep up with, if not ahead of, local drug " experimenta- tion. " This information was read and then filed for future reference. As the year progressed, pamphlets and movies were obtained from the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs, programs were channeled to the Committee via the State Department of Health, and a small, but greatly appreciated, budget was obtained from the Baltimore Metro- politan Pharmaceutical Association. Armed with these resources the group gave over 35 programs and spoke to an estimated 10,000 people. In addition, the committee mem- bers had the opportunity of appearing on 10 radio and 1 T.V. program. Many novel educational techniques were tried, including: the use of a set of slides on drug abuse (of the committee ' s own making); the use of live mice in illustrating the effects of glue snif- fing; and the use of questionnaires to provide a measure of the program ' s effectiveness. The committee is now firmly established and rapidly expanding (15 members) and has ever greater plans for next year, in providing the communit) ' with the facts; pharmacy students with an appreciation for the problem and letting the student know, in the words of one high school sophomore, " that someone gives a damn. " 35 Senior Class Officers President: John M. Motsko Vice-President: Clint R. Crooks Secretary: Bonnie F. Smith Treasurer: Henry D. Leikach Adyisor: Dr. Peter P. Lamy 36 Walter Edward Albrecht Honorary President Alumni Association 1968 to 1969 Alumni Walter Edward Albrecht is a native Mary- lander, born in Baltimore, March 7, 1903. He attended the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute, graduating in February of 1922. He studied pharmacy at the University of Maryland, gradu- ating and becoming registered in 1924. With the practical experience he received while working with F. W. Schut€, Jr., he was able to open his first store in 1925. Walter ' s interests in his profession have always been diversified, and since his retirement in 1953, he has not let his interest diminish. After the death of Dr. Andrew G. DuMez, Walter was selected to fill the vacancy he left on the Council on Medical Care. Serving this term with distinction he was later reappointed for several successive terms. He is at present an active member of City, State, and National pharmaceutical associations, and has served them all equally well. He is also an active member of the Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy and of the University of Maryland General Alumni Association. Between his hobbies of hunting and fishing he has found time to be a member of the Airport Zoning Commission. He was chairman of the Airport Zoning Appeals Board. He was also a member of the advisory board of Mar) ' land National Bank; a member of the board of two hospitals, a health center and shared or was a member of many and varied civic groups. He holds membership in the Masonic Lodge, Scottish Rite, the Shrine and also the Rotary Club. 37 President Mn. Nathan I. Gruz First Vice-President Mn. Harry R. Wille Second Vice-President Mr. Heriman Klinc Executive Secretary Dr. Frank J. Slama Alumni Association Treasurer Mr. H. Nelson VVarfiei.d The Alumni Association is the ital, continu- ing hnk of the graduates of the School of Phar- macy and their Alma Mater, the School. The Association is composed of alumni grateful to the institution which gave thom the educational foundation qualifying them to become health professionals in the service of their fellows and of society. The Alumni Association is the channel which focuses the concern of the Alumni for the wel- fare of their Alma Mater and the enhancement of their chosen profession of pharmacy. These alumni oluntarily commit, themscKcs to helping the Llni ersity to achieve a pre-eminent position of leadership as a center for pharmaceutical edu- cation, research and service. This year the Alumni Association has dedi- cated itself to the support of the Maryland Poison Information Center to be established at the School of Pharmacv. This project will be in addition to the traditional Alumni Association program of pro iding scholarships and of spon- soring the Annual Alumni Banquet in honor of the graduates and other extra-curricular events for the students. So on behalf of the Alumni Association, I. wel- come you into the ranks of the Alumni. We trust vou will direct your emphasis to practicing as full-time health professionals. We look forward to your participation and your contribution to the work of the Alumni Association. Best wishes and congratulations to the Class of 1969 from all the officers and members of your . limini Association. Nathan I. Gruz Class of 1939 38 True Confessions Or Random Reflections of Being Female and in Pharmacy School, Segundum Artum In general, being female and in pharmacy school means: — getting flowers from a classmate for just being nice (rare, but it did happen.) — being the mother of our class ' s " baby " — always being the secretary of your class — having your own mystery guru — having the fraternity trying to draft our star pitcher — 23% of the fourth year girls make Rho Chi, v.s. 5% of " the guys " — a front row seat in Dr. Ichniowski ' s class — our own den mother — Mrs. Pape — discovering that " the guys " really can be gen- tlemen, in the presence of their wives and ■ sweethearts — finding a big " Taboo " on dating eligible grad students — being acting ambassador between students and faculty — always winning the ball game at the picnic (thanks to " our umpire " ) — being thankful for " the guys " in physio and cology labs — having your sorority become a fraternity half- way through the year — being glad you ' re a classmate and not a wife, so you can go to the parties in Indianapolis — explaining over and over to friends that Yes, there really are girls in pharmacy school — wearing your sorority pin, and having every- one ask " who are you pinned to " — over-estimating cufxrake consumption at the picnic — knowing that behind every successful SGA President is a " Little Hitler " — or a good secretary — realizing how " out of it " your Baltimore fash- ions are when the third year girls arrived — having the party in your room so Trunk and Sicgel ' s rooms won ' t get messed up — being properly robed, but not expecting a foreign presence; wandering on sixth floor and finding " they ' re " not properly robed, and are wearing funny little hearts — suddenly realizing you really are one of " the guvs " when vou show up at the picnic in jeans and a sweat shirt instead of crepe and frills — suddenly having " the guys " realize you ' re really a girl when you show up at the Fall Frolic in crepe and frills Senior Vital Statistics: one out of six marries a classmate one out of six marries an engineer one out of six marries a med student three out of six are still having a good time 40 GLUt ' ' VOMfT NOW! nasoHa SCHOOL! WHEW) DO YOU HAVE BAD BREATHI JkV ' o ii ' vnai ii « « L» !gagK pM 8ngtw t awitg " » w« w e w ft - ' 66n ' »i ' 3 I L t 5 tJ iCv i Peoples Drug Stores, Inc., is a dynamic and growing organization of retail pharmacies. To insure the continued growth and success of the company, it is necessary to employ pharmacists of high caliber with executive potential; not only to manage our prescription departments and stores, but also to develop and grow into our executive and officer positions. The promotional history of our pharma- cists is testimony to our policy to promote from within. if you wish to practice the skills of your profession in a modern, well stocked prescription department or wish to meet the challenge of today ' s business world, we, at " Peoples, " can offer you the opportunity. I know of no time in the history of Peoples Drug Stores when there has been more and better opportunity than today. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, WRITE: MR. J. MITCHELL PEOPLES DRUG STORES, inc. 60 FLORIDA AVENUE, N.E. WASHINGTON, D. C 20002 The professionars professional. You. In pharmaceuticals, yesterday ' s information can be obsolete tomorrow. Men of medicine need someone who speaks their language to keep them up to date. Which is where you come in— the professional ' s professional. And, they ' ll listen when you talk because the Upjohn name means quality to them. Not only m products but in the men who represent them. If you welcome a challenge m the pharmaceutical field and if you are the kind of man who wants to earn respect and responsibility in his profession, then Upjohn may be the place for you. Our policy of promoting from within can give you a career that grows with the industry. Our immediate personal benefits are most attractive. For information about a career with Upjohn, write to L. C. Hoff, Director, Domestic Pharmaceutical Sales, The Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan 49001. AIV tOUAL OPPORJUNIir IMfLOYlR - IHI, Itit UfioHn Ca nplnr. K§ltmtno, Uithilin For all forms of Insurance rail MAYER AND STEINBERG, INC. PL. 2-7311 M. LEVIN SON 2121 FREDERICK AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21223 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 dr ' 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.-Opp. School of iMedicine Compliments of CALVERT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 901 Curtain Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21218 C tlirid c f- noj-macij, Jrnc. 5606 MAIN STREET ELKRIDGE. MD. 21227 CULPCHER LABS, INC. MANUFACTURER OF BEL-TAN SUPPOSITORIES Best Wishes And Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1969 From White Cross Stores Incorporated Executive Offices 339 Haymaker Road Monroeville, Pennsylvania 15146 " OFFERING PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE IN 10 STATES " " Compliments of a Friend " Congratulations and best wishes from Drug stores worthy of your confidence, where every graduate Pharmacist can he 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 We were worried the Class of ' 69 yr. ;■ ' ■ J. We knew they would be world-beaters. And we wanted to be sure our facilities kept pace with their ambitions. No generation gap for us! So we became a part of the national Sp ectro group. And we moved to larger quarters. Now more than ever, Loew ' is responsive to the needs of the pharmaceutical business. We ' re Maryland ' s largest, modern fully-equipped, full line drug distributor. We think we ' ve bridged the gen- eration gap. Now we ' re not even worrying about keeping up with the achievements of the class of ' 69. Loewy { -. (A division of Spectro) ' ■ ' n ' V The 1969 Terra Mariac was produced with great care and considerable pleasure by GARAMOND PRIDEMARK PRESS, INC. CANDLER BUILDING 714 EAST PRATT STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 SUCCESSORS TO: Garamond Press Pridemark Press Colonial Offset Co.


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