The women undertook a nine-month study of the state's environmental problems, which, after the conference, led them to establish the "Return to the Returnables" campaign - the state's first lobbying effort to enact a bottle bill in the 1970 General Assembly.
"I remember the logo - it was on bumper stickers, and the exclamation point was an upside-down Coke bottle with the cap as the point," said Ms. Eastman of Baltimore. "I loved working with Jinks. She was good fun and very intelligent and full of enthusiasm."
The bill failed, but the women continued their collaboration. They organized an urban environmental conference in 1972, and traveled to Maryland schools to make slide-show presentations on solid waste and noise pollution.
"It was during the years when the big rock bands were getting launched," Ms. Eastman said, noting that the state established a noise-control program after their efforts.
Born Virginia Shenk in Erie, Pa., she graduated from Oldfields School in Glencoe and from Vassar College in 1958.
In the 1980s, she worked in public relations at Johns Hopkins and at Carroll County General hospitals. She was a volunteer at Brown Memorial Park Avenue United Presbyterian Church in Bolton Hill.
Services for Mrs. Mock will be held at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Brown Memorial Church, 1316 Park Ave.
She is survived by her husband of 41 years, David G. F. Mock; a daughter, Melissa Riorda of Riderwood; a son, Geoffrey Mock of Durham, N.C.; a brother, Charles Shenk of Erie; and five grandchildren.
Hamilton Bissell, 89, who developed a program to recruit students who were "long on brains and short on cash" for Phillips Exeter Academy, died Nov. 17 at his home in West Caldwell, N.J.
In 1946, he became director of scholarship students at Exeter, the boarding school in Exeter, N.H., founded as a boys' school in 1781 but coeducational since 1970. Through his efforts, hundreds of students received scholarships to study there.
Ruth Belcher Dyk, 99, one of the last surviving participants in the women's suffrage movement, died in her apartment in Rochester, N.Y., on Nov. 18. In a life that included working with delinquent girls, writing three books on psychology and producing anthropological studies of Navajo Indians with her husband, she never lost her commitment to equality.
Only protests from family members prevented her from going door to door in her wheelchair to canvass for Hillary Rodham Clinton's senatorial campaign in New York this fall. "If I have learned one thing, New York needs a woman's touch," she said at rally for Mrs. Clinton on Aug. 22.
Frederick Jacobs, 78, whose advertising agency created the famous "I Love New York" advertising campaign, died of heart failure Nov. 14. He was the former chief financial officer of Wells, Rich, Greene advertising agency.
Geoffrey Marshall, 62, the former provost of the City University of New York and the former deputy chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities, died Nov. 18 of pneumonia associated with Lou Gehrig's disease. He was provost of CUNY from 1994 to 1998.
Jim Wise, 81, who wrote the music for the 1968 off-Broadway show "Dames at Sea," died Nov. 13. He was 81.
"Dames at Sea" was a spoof of Hollywood musicals of the 1930s. Bernadette Peters gained success from her role as a small-town girl who tap-dances her way to fame.
Gerald Soffen, 74, project scientist on NASA's Viking missions to Mars, died Wednesday of a heart ailment. He most recently was director of university programs at the Goddard Space Flight Center in Maryland, where he led the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's study of life in the universe through its astrobiology program.
Louis S. Goodman, 94, a pharmacologist who helped develop chemotherapy to treat cancer, died yesterday of a heart attack. He was best known for his book "The Pharmacological Basis of Therapeutics," which he co-authored with Yale University professor Alfred Gilman. Mr. Goodman was among the first to use a nitrogen mustard as an anti-cancer drug. He also wrote the first article on the chemical use of a chemotherapeutic agent for lymphosarcoma and leukemia.
Mr. Goodman was chairman of the University of Utah department of pharmacology from 1944 until he retired from the post in 1971. He stayed on as a professor through the early 1990s.