University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1970 volume:
' Vm mw s !ui fm i- UPU6 Terra Manac Volume LXIV University of Maryland Scliool of Pharmacy 1970 Stajf Dr. Ruth Millette Dr. Frank Slama Joan Williams Stanley Caplan Roy Hoff George Pletka William Zimmerman Dana Scher Saistdra Conklin Nancy Klang Marie Wong Dennis Lee Dennis Klein Advisor Advisor Editor Assistant Editor Photography Editor Business Manager Staff Staff Staff Typist Typist Photographer Photographer The Senior Class found a sincere friend in its association with its Advisor, Dr. Benjamin Allen. Senior Dispensing Class was relished for its shrewd wit. Over the years we will look back and still chuckle over his humor: " All my friends are dead or retiring. " " I had a telephonic conversation the other day. " " I have known that since I have come from the egg- " " I ' ve been jumped, attacked and verbally assaulted. " " You must update yourself. " Dedication to Dr. Bcimmm F. Allen Deans Message Environmental pollution, urban blight, anti-establishment demonstrations, and unwanted wars are a few of the problems confronting the college graduate of 1970. In addition to these the pharmacy graduate is stepping into a changing pattern of health care. The expanding need for pharmaceutical services caused by proliferating third party payment programs will become even more critical when national health insurance comes to fruition. The future pharmacist will have to be capable of evolving new forms of drug distribution as this occurs. To accomplish such a flexible type of practice you will have to draw not only on the knowledge gained in school but also that which will be generated in the future. Thus your professional education has just begun and your rewards will be dependent on your ability to recognize the need for continuing your education. This will mean using all available educa- tional resources — don ' t let yourself be trapped into professional obsolescence. William J. Kinnard, Jr., Ph.D. Dean March 16, 1970 Fall Honors Convocation 1969 Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime. And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the snnds of time: Footprints, that perhaps another, Sailing o ' er life ' s solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother. Seeing, shall take heart again. Let us, then, be up and doing. With a heart for any fate; Still achieving, still pursuing. Learn to labor and to wait. " A Psalm of Life " Henhy WADSwonni Longfellow William J. Kinnard, Jr. Dean and Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- burgh, 19SJ; M.S., University of Pitts- burgh, 19S5; Ph.D., Purdue Pniversity, 19S7. CaSIMIR T. ICHNIOWSKI Assistant Dean and Emerson Professor of Pharmacology Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1929; B.S. in Pharm., 1930; M.S., 1932; Ph.D., 1936. Ralph F. Shancraw Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. 1952; M.S., 1955; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1959. Ralph N. Blomster Professor of Phannacognos B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1953; M.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1958; Ph.D., University of Connecticut, 1963. B.S., M.S. Donald E. Shay Professor of Microbiology Lebanon Valley College, 1937; University of Maryland, 1938; Ph.D., 1943. Ihank J. Slama Professor of Pharmacognosy Ph.G.. University of Mar •land, 1924; Ph.C, 1925; B.S. in Pharm.. 1928; M.S., 1930; Ph.D., 1935. Nicholas Zenker Professor of Pharmacetitical Chemiilry Candidal en Sciences Chimiqucs, Uni- versity of Louvain, 1948; M.A., Uni- versity of California, 1953; Ph.D.. 1958. Benjamin I . Allen Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1937; Ph.D.. 1949. David A. Blake Associate Professor of Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1963; Ph.D., 1966. S. Edward Kmkoman, Jr. Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.Sc. in Chera., Brown University, 1951; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1967. Peter P. Lamy Associate Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, 1956; M.S., 1958; Ph.D., 1964. Dean E. Leavitt Associate 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. James Leslie Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.Sc., Queens University, North Ire- land, 1956; Ph.D., 1959. Larry L. Augsburger Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1962; M.S., 1965, Ph.D., 1967. Gary G. Buterbaugh Assistant Professor of Pharmacology B.S., Chemistry, Iowa State University, 1965; M.S., University of Iowa, 1967; Ph.D., 1969. H. Patrick Fletcher Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and Pharmacology B.S., Purdue University, 1961; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., 1965. Ruth L. Millette Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Administration B.S. in Pharm., University of Connect- icut. 1965; M.S., Purdue University. 1967; Ph.D.. 1969. George Wright Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Pharm., University of Illinois, 1963; Ph.D., University ' of Illinois, 1967. William R. Hodge Instructor in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., The George Washing- ton University, 1951; M.S., 1967. Jeremy Wright Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S., Universit ' of Manchester, Eng- land, 1961; Ph.D., Chelsea College, Universiti, ' of London, England, 1965. Henry Seidman Instructor in Pharmacy Ph.G., University of Maryland, 1930. ' • Henry J. Derewicz Clinical Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Pitts- burgs, 1958; M.S., University of Mich igan, 1960. Paul J. LeSace Clinical Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. 1954, Richard D. Dean Lecturer in Mathematics B.S., UniversitT, ' of Maryland, 1950; M.Ed., The Johns Hopkins University, 1954. Joseph S. Kaufman Lecturer in Pharmacy Administration B.A., University of Maryland, 1950; LL.B., 1953. AvANisH M. Contractor Assistant in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., Gujarat University, India, 1954; M.S., 1961; M.S., Uni- versity of Maryland, 1969. Clint R. Crooks Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1969. William J. Heinrich Assistant in Pharmacognosy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1961. Steven David Assistant in Pharmacy B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1967. Edward P. Kang Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry B.S., University of Southern California, 1966; M.S., Howard University, 1968. Hyo Y. Kim Assistant in Pharmacy B.Sc, Seoul National University, Korea, 1956; M.S., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, 1967. Myron Weiner Assistant in Pharmacology B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1966. Eugene Johnson Fellow B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Phamiacy, 1968. Tena Tang Fellow B.S., Taipei Medical College. 1968. David Savello Felloxc B.S. in Pharm., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1968. Leonard C. Howard, Jr. Fellow B.S. in Pharm., University of Mary- land, 1968. Mrs. Jan Buterdauch Poison Control Center 10 Miss Margaret E. Beatty Office Staff Mrs. Doris Kennedy Office Staff Mrs. Daisy E. Gue Office Staff Mrs. Belle R. Palmisano Office Staff Miss Janis S. Hahn Office Staff Mrs. Barbara Lubinski Office Staff Mr. Michael Gentry Staff Mr. Charles Lowe Staff VT J ' d w " " U " : " % fiw i •■f ' IV Underclassmen «g C. Kelly, D. Snyder, ]. Johnson M. Elzas, A. Glorioso, D. Reaver L. Lowenthal, N. Phillips, C. Mund L. Brendle, B. Brandon, D. Rosenbloom D. Hopkins, M. Jones L. Craig, F. McGinity D. Orem, A. Rogalski, J. Tristani E. Kahn. D. Hoskins, E. Lcdrich B. Dorsch, Y. Lee, P. Anavil P. Ch,iikin. J. Novack, H. Lee R. Morris, D. Whipps, W. Tymiuk D. Finifter, D. Carroll, E. Poklis C. Love, D. Dabbah, T. O ' Connor J. Hill, G. Boyd, S. Bierer Class of 1972 J. Vakoutis, S. Lindenbaum, T. Ruddie L. Aiken, W. Wolff, W. Lewis J. Libercci, G. Beachy, W. Salvatore T. Brenner, W. Addington, M. Miles D. Lee, N. Yockelson, B. Poole J. Stevenson, R. Specter. S. Hilbert J. Hausler, M. Schocken. D. Kadan D. Collins, F. Vojik, K. Walters Class 0 1971 S. Simko, M. Roberts, R. Smith D. McMahon, M. Karsch, D. Chason J. Mason, F. Mecler, T. Bennett M. Young, H. Gendason, M. Wong I). Wagni R. Micii.KTki. J. DiPauIa. J. Hahn M. Fruchtbaum, P. Miller, J. TerBorg Jcnnii rflaruln chc rnold. Kou . Iperil, i - P ' IKichard illickael - dlci seniors J icphen —y aapii y ohn f aut iSccnt 18 ramela irtk iSrc vSarru llllarc L apu6 1970 il lax L ohen J tanleu L apic f ' ' JUandra oLee L onklih 19 l aul Jhomai Ct uzmanei Lfeor e riplelt .Jjoolct Jjauid friaucr IDa seniors rati-icia lllaraarct da friicliaclii jacb J4arrii recdn 20 Jkom.a6 (L.uaene Ljoelz IKou ddiion J4off 1970 LUavid U4owa.i-d j c onei lii ianieu vUatter Lfutowshi, g r. ft I art in J alri manion 21 rlanc J ian rCaumond foieph .J raitel LiJonald if I aril .J i irion mxors Jrra JDcnnii .J lci ■Jhomai C dward cJLanr, jlr. 22 U orotku JLee cLei liflcka i oLi uzunaga 1970 cJ.eo - ntkonu lllllerzwickl k Wad lian le. 23 Lfeor c ohn f- lctka van Jfiiac IKolhovitz — rlhiir florman l iiei s cniors ■UJai id S he Id I on f of man mZjana oLiinn Oc i iT ' 24 -Mian r ickard toi .jKaren JLee Jhacna 1970 C.«c vU alter won HJietqen, r. Cjec eorae VWilUam . wope S w J hirieu Mtlene vWebe 25 BerruirJ. itan We eiiman RoLrl J!ee Weit Frederic irlarihall In ei: ftii Seniors PaJ Conrad WJl UI md (Eutcli) Joiepli Wiatra r 26 joan l- atrlcii ricia l WUuami 1970 [A Uliam. John h immerman .J aue johnion lA o 27 Senior Class Officen: Butch Wiatrak, Vice President; Tom Goelz, President; Pam Brown, Secretary; Bill Zimmerman, Treasurer. Senior Class History 1970 The day of infamy — September 25, 1967, bv the rockets red glare, and Lam ' s black hair, the first assault waves hit the shores of Dunning 1 lall, later to be known as the sur i ()rs ol the Class of 1970. Forward we advanced along the halls to the rendezvous with Big Ben. It ' s a nightmare! ! ! ! ! After a thorough briefing bv Big Ben we knew the odds were stacked against us, but we marched on. Soon to come against the lield Marshal Lamy, and his two Panzv Lieutenants. After much bloocK ' compounding and triturating, and bombardment in ' Cooper Mortars we soon marched on to the second front. Here we encoun- tered the Great White Father with Poncho and Cisco. We cut our wav through fur and skin almost losinp Private Klein in the ensuing battle. After our bones were ] icked clean, the survi- vors marched on to chemical warfare. We en- countered General " No Notes Miller " and his faithful Indian Guide. On the laboratory front, Seam.m I lolf was repeatedK saved from dr(mn ing in the lid.il w.iters of one " Monsoon " Dooley. 28 Taking a calculated risk, we assaulted Fort Ben, but due to the miscalculations of Pfc. " Slide Rule " Rotkovitz we received many wounds in- flicted by the bullets of Big Ben. Due to bruises, contusions, and lacerations we were transferred to the field hospital under the direction of . . . uh . . . uh . . . uh . . . uh . . . uh . . . Adele " Florence Nighting Gale " Ballman. The rations were poor consisting mostly of groundhog and beaver, but on this enriched diet we soon gained the strength needed for a deserved rest and relaxation. While on R R, many of us frequented the notorious Club Sominex managed by Dean " Credit-Debit " Leavitt, where a poor GI got his first fair shake of the war. In the distance, the clouds of war were forming for the second campaign. As we prepared to move on, we had a moment of silence for comrades fallen in action: Neil Cook, Mike Cohen, James Babb, and Kenny Hatch — all lost in action at the bloody battle of P D. We marched on to the 6th floor jungles fight- ing off Yellow Fever mosquito, Treponema Pal- ladum, Shigella Shay, Histoplasma Hodge, Pseu- domonus Snvder, and Candida Krywolap. While there, Pvt. Krastel and Pvt.. Wiatrak were wounded by the gas warfare of one " Wicked Willie. " Before escaping these torrid jungles, fourteen were marked for life by Shigella Shay and the swamp consumed two. Reaching dry land, we were immediately ex- posed to a sneak bio-chemical attack by Kom- mandant Nicholas " Never Ending Notes " Zenker and his two enzyme inducers. Known for their bio-weekly saturation raids, which proved to be highlv effective. Before his honorable discharge, Pvt. S. Freeman discovered the profits of radio- active warfare. Before long we found ourselves choking in the dust left by the chalk maneuvers of Kommandant Z, our only relief being the cool waters outside Sector 403. The night was dark; it usually is. Awakening early the next morning, we found ourselves REPOSE-ing among vast dunes of microcrvstalline cellulose, or was it Cab-o-sil? " It doesn ' t matter. " — Pvt. John Becker. At first we thought it was only a bad dream, but reality be- came apparent when on the horizon appeared the ears of Capt. Ralph " Desert Rat " Shangraw, and his foreign legionnaires. For most, the advance was slow, but Corporal Conklin turned the tide of battle with an ACE on the front line. Ralph launched a swift counterattack demoralizing the troops, but we rallied to the wounded cry of Pvt. Miller — " If you don ' t know it, fake it. " Advances were delayed due to mercy missions necessary to save Pvts. Weiss and Gendason from floundering in the pools of glycerin and mineral oil which were indigenous to the terrain. We are sonv to report Pvt. Gendason succumbed to the stress. As darkness fell, all that could be heard across the lonely stretches was the mighty squeak of Capt. Ralph — " Think small and avoid creeping. " Pushing forward, advances were unexpectedly slow due to the Hit and Run attacks of the Normadic Chieftain, Amin Jurf, and his 1001 Arabian Questions, which caused numerous side effects, including competitive inhibition of the sodium pump, rises in blood pressure, excessive diuresis, and numerous discharges of fecal mate- rial which followed each skirmish. After the final skirmish, casualties were manv but only one fatality resulted. Coming to a forest of slippery elm, we were delighted at the prospect of seeing the bare- breasted virgins that accompany the guerrilla army of Col. Ralph " BULLregard " Blomster. The underbrush was thick and the muck was deep, but we proceeded slowly behind the able flame work of Pvt. Max Cohen. We were forced to live off the land, resorting to a Pharmacognos- ist ' s diet of Henbane, Deadly Nightshade, My Wang (or was it his). Devil ' s Dung, Raw St. John ' s Root, and Salted Peyote Button. The spice of life was some unknown tropical bush sweet- ened with lactic acid. The yellow jacket squad, Pvts. Alperstein and Caplis, was AWOL from most maneuvers; but disciplinary action was lost in the red tape stage. Crawling out of the jungle at 8:00 a.m., manv of us required competent First Aid. The senior medical advisor was not too impres- sive but he got the job done — so he thought. After he treated us we were experts on the art of restoring respiration to any dummy we came across. Furloughs came through for all, and once again we enjoyed the pleasures of Club Sominex, but inflation had increased the prices. Having suffered through two horrendous years of this abominable war, it seemed funnv that 29 many of us were actually looking forward to the final battles. Rumors abounded that a downhill campaign was in store for us, but these were quickly smashed during the first day ' s briefing. Our first opponent proved to be Capt. Gar) ' " Butterball " Buterbaugh, who followed in the plump shadow of Major David " Baby Face " Blake. This batde turned out to be the bloodiest of all our encounters, as a result of decapitations, cannulations, urinations, defecations, and ex- acerbations. The enemies command changed hands many times with the likes of " Bangs " Cas- corbi. General " Ick, " " Lectric " Carr, and Four Star " Stogie " Kinnard. Litde did we realize that friend turned out to be foe. Our next tour of duty took us to Liverpool and its London derr-ie-re, General " MEthile-Ethile " Wright, headed the S.A.R. forces. The " College Bowl " platoon headed by Pvts. Ira " Indanedione " Klein and Paul " Pyrazoline " Welk were con- sistendy out maneuvered by the rapid tactics of the cocknev chemist. These tactics included taut- omerism, isomerism, epimerization, resonance, and pentavalent carbon atoms. We countered with a battle plan of our own, consisting of Grig- nard reagent, malonic ester, para-hydroxylation, and 4 milliequivalents of apathy. Lt. Fletcher, our next opponent, devised many devious devices which split our forces and made victory more difficult to achieve. Lt. Fletcher, affectionately known to his adversaries as " Mother, " involved our troops in many boring " free labor " situations. Thoroughly clinicized, circumcized, screwtinized, and catheterized, we searched for a legal escape. Joe Gish, 967 Md. 670, supplied the counsel- ing necessary to a sparsely populated court room. While making a hasty retreat, Pvt. Cuzmanes constantly reminisced about U.S. vs. Sullivan. With final victory in sight advances became more rapid, delayed only by limited skirmishes. Our camouflage experts, " The dirty dozen " once again encountered " The Bullet. " Suffering from minor injuries, the PX patrol returned to the Club Somincx, now under the assistant director- ship of " Rugged Ruth! " Some of the more institu tional minded members volunteered for the bed- pan brigade and douche bag detail. Orders were received to proceed to the bug in- fested and animal ridden territory under the protection of fearless Frank " Fingers " Slama. Simple " mopping up " procedures were all that were necessary. Armed with thallium sulfate, methoxii ' chlor, and gamma benzenehexachloride, we tried to silence the blood curdling crv — " You will fiiiinndd " ! ! ! ! ! The war is finally over and as the haggard survivors of the Class of 1970 proceed down Lombard Street to receive decorations, purple hearts, and discharge papers, we recall the history of the Bromo Seltzer Tower. Thank the good Lord it ' s over! 30 Terra Mariac First row: B. Zimmcrin.in, IJ. Klein. Second row: G. Pletka, D. Scher, N. Kiang. Third row: S. Caplan, R. Hoff, S. Conklin, J. Williams. Drue Abuse First row: CI. Doolev, M. Lu uriapa, K. W.iltcrs. Second row: M. Karscli. I. Roikovit , K. Thackcr. J. Stevenson, J. Ras. Third roir: A. Riley, O. Pryor, I). Chason, D. Collins. Student Government Alliance A ri Vice President, K. Walters; Treasurer, G. Pletka; President, R. West; Secretary, S. Weber. A. Pk. A. — M. P. A. Student Branch Secretary, D. McMahon; President, P. Welk; Vice President, J. Freedman; Treasurer, M. Kalmanson. 33 Charles E. Spicelmire Honorary President Alumni Association 1969 to 1970. Alumni Charles E. Spigelmire, the Honorary President of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association for 1968-69, is a Baltimore pharmacist who has been Chairman of the Public Relations Committee of the MPhA since 1953 and Treasurer of the Balti- more Metropolitan Pharmaceutical Association since 1954. During the same time, he has served as Publicity Chairman for the B.M.P.A. He is a graduate of Loyola High School in Baltimore. He received his Ph.G. in 1929 from the School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. On behalf of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, Mr. Spigelmire for eight years con- ducted the " Best Neighbor " weekly television series which jx)rtrayed the professional back- ground and activities of pharmacists. At the present time, he is conducting the radio program " Your Best Neighbor " on WCAO. Other public relations efforts of Mr. Spigelmire have been with radio stations WFBR, WITH and WBMD for both the Maryland and the Bal- timore Associations. He has also been a leader in the Association programs concerned with inter professional relations and exhibits. Diabetes De tection Week, Poison Prevention Week, National Pharmacy Week, and both the Maryland and Baltimore City Health Department. He actively promoted the concept of pharmacies as " Health Information Centers " and espoused the installa- tion of racks made available by the MPhA. Mr. Spigelmire also devoted considerable effort and time to MPhA and BMP.A Membership Committee activities and served on the BMPA Annual Banquet Committee. He has been desig- nated as Grand Marshal for both the MPhA and Alumni Association of the LIniversitv of Mary- land School of Pharmacy for their Annual Banquets. I le is a member of the American Pharmaceu- tical Association, the National .Association of Retail Druggists and was elected Third Vice President of the Maryland Academy of Medicine and Surgery. .14 Harry R. Wille President ROHERT O. WOOTEN First Vice-President Anthony Padussis Second Vice-President Frank J. Slama Executive Secretary H. Nelson Warfield Treasurer Alumni Association As you read this issue of the 1970 TERRA MARIAE, you will be among the some four thousand young men and women from all parts of this country who have completed the last leg of the journey that has brought you to graduation as pharmacists. You have achieved a meritorious milestone in your lives, lives infused with fresh new ideas and broad horizons of knowledge in diverse areas of the pharmaceutical sciences, not known to many of us who have preceded you. Yours is the mark of success in an education un- surpassed in the history of pharmacy education. For this, the officers and members of your Alumni Association extend their congratulations and best wishes to the Class of 1970, as you step from the portal of your Alma Mater to the portal of your choice in your profession. At the same time we remind you that five, ten or fifteen years from now vou will determine how wisely you have utilized this education in shaping your role in pharmacy. Will that role be passive indifference and mere pursuit of pharmacy as a means of income, or will it be active participation in your Professional Associations, continuing education, and the constant striving to improve the professional principles and the service of Pharmacy to your fellow man? The folly of the two choices is clear. As you exercise your wisdom of choice, let your Alumni Association be your first step from the portal of your Alma Mater, let your Alumni Association be your training ground for climbing future heights in other Professional Association activities, let your Alumni Association be the liaison between the now and a better future for all. You know — you are welcome. Harry R. Wille Class of 1954 35 Rho Chi First tow: C. Ichniowski, D. Levi, C. Paulick. S. Conklin. Second row. N. Zenker. J. Leslie, D. Jones, R. West. Greek Letter Counal fint rmr: ). l.ivi. S. VVikr. A. Slotf. Second row: M. Schocken. R. Hoff, K. VVjlicrs, D. Klein. First row: N. Kiang, M. Young, S. Weber, M. Miller. Second row. D. Levi, M. Miles, D. Scher, D. Dixon, C. Pau- lick, D. Finifter. P. Brown. Third row: A. West, S. Conklin, H. Lee, J. Williams, M. Wong, D. Carroll, M. Frucht- baum, T. Swan, K. Thacker, B. Dorsch. Lamlda Kayva Sigma Fraternity This 1969-70 school year will long be remem- bered by LKS for its many ideas and achieve- ments. Being a women ' s fraternity, our calendar of events included keeping the male population aware of our presence mainly by bake sales. The Lambs sponsored a first (and hopefully an annual) faculty dinner in Whitehurst Hall. The faculty graciously supplied wine, and prime seats were around Dr. Leavitt and Dr. Allen. Project Hope is a charity we enthusiastically support each year — and this year, with a Faculty Baby Picture Contest . . . " now who ' s the baby with the big ears? " ; " who ' s the kid with the big feet? " A special thanks to the faculty wives who donated the photos! With the APhA Convention in Washington, D.C., the Lambs hosted the annual breakfast — and the blue and gold pom-pom ball key chains still pop up in many nightmares. At the annual picnic, we again rallied to chal- lenge the faculty in baseball. Confident in our LKS tee shirts, we looked like the " Grey Knights " of Lombard Street. Our eight new sisters are delightful and we welcome them; and, to our graduates, we extend best wishes for success and an invitation to return and visit. First row: D. Levi, S. Weber, A. Stoff. Second row: M. Schocken, R. Hoff, K. Walters, D. Klein. First roil ' . J. i rccdman, H. Gendason, A. Stoil. Second row: S. Tompakov, M. Levi, D. Klein, F. Weiss. Third row: M. Kalmanson, T. Ruddie, E. Kahn, J. Libercci. Alpka Zcta Ome a FraUmity Alpha Zeta Omega initiated a new policy this year which provided for an ideal integration of professional and social activities. Several major school projects were culminated this year. Of primary interest was the establishment of a Pharmacy Recruitment Committee which pro- vided information to area high school students about the profession of Pharmacy and its oppor- tunities. A second major contribution to the school was the donation of video-tape equipment to initiate the Francis Herman Memorial Film Library, with the provision for an annual stipend of $1000 to supplement the film collection. We have also contributed posters for National Phar- macy Week and instigated improvements in student-faculty relations through concerted efforts to define problem areas and suggest solutions to the student government. Social activities were highlighted by the Fra- ternity breakfasts which featured notable speak- ers such as Matthew Tavback, .Assistant Secretary of Health, and Dr. William Kinnard, Jr. The initiation of nine new members will provide the nucleus for continued efforts to present a frater- nitv program which will pro idc excellence in sen ' ice to the School and the community. .18 First roil ' .- R. Kiastel, M. Schocken, G. Pletka, S. Simko. Second row: T. Lane, K. Walters, M. Paul, D. Chason, D. Collins, R. West, G. Dooley. Third rmv: P. Welk, R. Rejonis, M. Roberts, S. Caplan, M. Luzuriaga, D. Kadan, B. Poole. Ka -pa Psi Fraternity The brothers of Sigma Chapter, Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, have concentrated this year on more community and proFessional involvement. At Christmas time, we helped the Newman Center with its holiday drive, by donat- ing money to buy food for needy families. In January, we hosted seventeen boys from the Balti- more Police Boys Club at an ice hockey game. Before Easter vacation, we gave a party for the pediatric floor of University Hospital. Brother Art Riley dressed as a BIG bunny and brothers Mark Schocken and Ken Walters suppli ed songs and music; also, we donated comic and coloring books for the ward. The party highlight was the appearance of two live bunnies brought from school. We later received notes made by the chil- dren, expressing the wonderful time they had and the hope that we would return next year. We participated in the Kappa Psi function at the National APhA convention in Washington, D.C., and some of the brothers went to Chapel Hill, North Carolina, for a regional meeting this spring. Good luck to our graduating brothers and the Class of 1970!! First roil ' ; M. Jaskulski, R. Hoff, J. Mason, R. Smith, F. Mecler, L. Hausler. Second row: P. Cuz- manes, J. Tristani, J. Stevenson, S. Hilbert. Third row: D. Whipps, D. Knauer, A. Voxakis, D. Wagner, R. Michocki. Phi Delta CIii FraUrmty The Fraternity experienced a period of growth this past year with a fourfold increase in mem- bership. Congratulations are offered to Bob Michocki, Joe Stevenson, and Frank Mecler for their ac- ceptance into RHO CHI. Socially, the brothers are gradually becoming more active. The Spring picnic has been turning into an annual event. Parties during the year will be more numerous — especially, like the one at Steve Hilbert ' s apartment. The Alumni have become more in ' ol ' ed in the active chapter. Their participation at our smoker and initiation pro ed valuable. We hope the success witnessed at the Winter Alumni Dance will continue in the future. With the new membership, the Fraternity will be able to continue making PHI DELTA CHI successful. Stay out of trouble, Bob, and look out for the " Sheep Herder. " I A 7 Dance Guest Sycaker Series LKS Faculty Bahy Picture Contest Student- Faculty Luncheons John H. Moxley Dean, School of Medicine A. Pli. A. Car Rflll)! Christmas Party A. Ph. A. Coffee Hour Original S ' ponsor Kappa P51 Fraternity ' Wipe Out Syring Fling mfffWBffBWiStf ■V .AA,,, w TfIB r ST " , H! ' j9 H l r i u w H f 90 51 Senior J [pxell Trip Senior LiU) Trip Senior Directory ACKERMAN. DENNIS MARVIN. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5. AGAPIS. STEPHEN. Aberdeen, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5 (Sec. Prelate, 5). ALPERSTEIN, ARNOLD ROY. Randallstown, Md. Dean ' s List 4. BECKER. JOHN PAUL. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5. BROWN, PAMELA FIRTH. Glen Burnie, Md. Class Sec. 5; SGA 5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Corresponding Sec. 5). CAPLAN, STANLEY. Baltimore, Md. APhA- MPA 3,4,5 (Vice Pres., 3); Terra Mariae As- sistant Editor 5; Kappa Psi 4,5 (Pres. 5); SGA Grievance Committee, 5. CAPLIS, BARRY MARC. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 4,5; AZO 5. COHEN, MAX. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4. CONKLIN, SANDRA LEE. Hagerstown, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Terra Mariae Staff 5; Rho Chi 4,5 (Vice Pres. 5); Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Vice Pres. 5). CUZMANES, PAUL THOMAS. Hillside, N. J. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Phi Delta Chi 3,4,5 (Pres. 5). DAVIS, DAVID MAYER. Baltimore, Md. APhAMPA 3.5; AZO 5. deMICHAELIS, PATRICIA MARGARET. Bowie, Md. New student in senior year. Pharmacy graduate from University of Lon- don, England. Dean ' s List 5. DOOLEY. GEORGE TRIPLETT. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Drug Abuse 4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5; Program Chairman — Scodae 5. FREEDMAN, JACK HARRIS. Randallstown, Md. APhA-MPA 3.4,5 (Vice Pres. 5), AZO 4,5. GOELZ, THOMAS EUGENE. Timonium, Md. Dean ' s List 3; Class Vice President 3,4; Class President 5; SGA 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3.4,5. GUTOWSKI, STANLEY WALTER, JR. Bal- timore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,5. HOFF, ROY ADDISON. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Terra Mariae Photographv Editor 5; IFC 5; Phi Delta Chi 4,5. JONES, DAVID HOWARD. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; SGA 4; APhA-MPA 3,4,5 (Pres. 4); Rho Chi 4,5 (Pres. 5); Phi Delta Chi 3,4,5 (Treas. 4.5). KALMANSON, MARTIN. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 4; APhA-MPA 3,4,5 (Treas. 5); AZO 4,5. KIANG, NANCY. Takoma Park, Md. Dean ' s List 3; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Chaplain 5). KIRSON, DONALD MARK. Baltimore. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5. Md. KLEIN, IRA DENNIS. Baltimore. Md. Class Chairman 3; SGA 3; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Terra Mariae Photographer 5; IFC 4,5; AZO 3,4,5 (Pledgemaster 5); Chairman of Student Re- cruitment Committee 5. KRASTEL, RAYMOND lOSEPH. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 4; Kappa Psi 4,5. LANE, THOMAS EDWARD, JR., Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5 (Treas. 4); Curriculum Committee 5. LEVI, DOROTHY LEE. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; APhAMPA 4; IFC 4,S; Rho Chi 4,5 (Sec. and Treas. 4,5); Lambda Kappa Sigma 3.4,5 (Pres. 5); Phi Kappa Phi 4.5; Student Recruitment Committee 5. 54 LEVI, MARK. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3; AZO 3,4,5; Student Recruitment Committee 5. LUZURIAGA, MICHAEL. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Drug Abuse 4,5 (Pres. 5); AZO 3,4,5; Discipline Commit- tee 5; Faculty-Student Senate 5; Grievance Committee 4. MIERZWICKI, LEO ANTHONY. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5 (Treas. 3); Grievance Committee 5; Prom Committee 5. PAULICK, CAROL MAE. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Rho Chi 4,5 (Historian 4,5); Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Sec. 5); Phi Kappa Phi 4,5. PLETKA, GEORGE JOHN. Baltimore, Md. SGA 5 (Treas. 5); APhA-MPA 5; Terra Mariae Business Manager 5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5. RILEY, ARTHUR NORMAN. " Westminster, Md. Class Co-Chairman 3; SGA 3 (Sec. 3); APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Drug Abuse 4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5 (Sec. 4,5); Student Recruitment Com- mittee 5. ROFFMAN, DAVID SHELDON. Owings Mills, Md. SGA 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; AZO 3,4,5 (Social Chairman 3,4,5). ROTKOVITZ, IVAN ISAAC. Owings Mills, Md. Dean ' s List 4; Drug Abuse 4,5; AZO 3,4,5. SCHER, DANA LYNN, Pocomoke, Md. SGA 3,4,5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Terra Mariae Lay- Out Editor 5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (So- cial Chairman 5). STOFF, ALAN RICHARD. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; IFC 5; AZO 3,4,5 (Pres. 5); Student Recruitment Committee 5. SWOPE, GEORGE WILLIAM. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5. THACKER, KAREN LEE. Baltimore, Md. Class Treasurer 3,4; SGA 3,4; APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Drug Abuse 4,5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Treas. 5). VON BERGEN, ERIC " W ALTER, JR. Balti- more, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5. WEBER, SHIRLEY ARLENE. Rockville, Md. Dean ' s List 3; Class Secretary 3,4; SGA 4,5 (Sec. 4,5); APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Pres. 4); Agenda Committee Chairman 5; Second Extra-Curricular Award 3,4. WEISMAN, BERNARD ALLAN. Baltimore, Md. AZO 3,4,5. WEISS, FREDERIC MARSHALL. Baltimore, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; AZO 3,4,5 (Sec. and Treas. 5). WEEK, PAUL CONRAD III. Baltimore, Md. SGA 5; APhA-MPA 3,4,5 (Pres. 5); Drug Abuse 4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5; Curriculum Com- mittee 5; Car Rally, Chairman 5; APhA News- letter 5. WEST, ROBERT LEE. Baltimore, Md. Dean ' s List 3,4,5; Class President 3,4; SGA 3,4,5 (Pres. 5); APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Drug Abuse 4,5; Rho Chi 4,5; Kappa Psi 3,4,5. WIATRAK, EMIL JOSEPH. Clifton, N. J. Class Vice President 5; Class Historian 3; SGA 3,4,5 (Vice Pres. 4); APhA-MPA 3,4,5 (Treas. 4); IFC 4,5 (Pres. 4); Kappa Psi 3,4,5. WILLIAMS, JOAN PATRICIA. District Heights, Md. APhA-MPA 3,4,5; Terra Mariae Editor 5; IFC 4; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5. WOLF, KAYE JOHNSON. Laurel, Md. APhA- MPA 3,4,5; IFC 4; Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5 (Vice Pres. 4). ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM JOHN. Laurel, Md. Class Treasurer 5; APhA-MPA 3,5; Phi Delta Chi 4,5 (Pledge Master 5). 55 Pharmacy Student: Peoples Drug Stores, Inc., is a dynamic and growing organization of retail pharmacies. To insure the continued growth and success of the company, if is necessary to employ pharmacists of high caliber with executive potential; not only to manage our prescription deportments 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 56 We did from 1913 into tlie mid-Twenties. They were rolled on this gold leaf to pick up a fine golden luster. We don ' t do it now. Today, we concentrate on putting the quality on the inside, where you and the doctor and the patient want it. The name Upjohn is on the outside. That says it just.as well. Upjohn 5 1989, ThB Uptohn Company, 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 Compliments of Lowey Drug It is a pleasure to add our compliments to the graduating class of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy. I L R P fi A 1 1 N Makers of NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM NOXZEMA SHAVE CREAMS COVER GIRL PRODUCTS And THERA-BLEM 11050 York Road, Baltimore, Maryland 21203 Put your money on a sure thing. Your country. S i ?_ia Buy U.S. Savings Bonds Freedom Shares Best Wishes from: HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Charles Chase Sts. Baltimore. Maryland 58 Get The Best Get Sealtest 889-3500 " Compliments of a Friend " THE CHOSEN FEW Class of 1970 59 Congratulations and best wishes from Read ' s Drug Stores Where every graduate Pharmacist can be assured of an opportunity for a meaningful career and a rewarding, secure future. Address all inquiries to Irving Galperin, Director Professional Services, 2523 Gwynns Falls Parkway, Baltimore, Md. 21216, Phone 669-2500. Pharmacies worthy of your confidence since 1883
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