University of Maryland School of Nursing - Pledge Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1964 volume:
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RN.-York Hospital School of Nursing fYork, Pa.J
Dean Florence Meda Gipe
B.S.-Catholic University of American
M.S.-University of Pennsylvania
Ed.D.-University of Maryland
Professor of Nursing
Dean of the University of Maryland
School of Nursing
. . in the ttrnriirr nf mg falling."
Withjustifiable pride does our school ofnursing function under the outstanding leader-
ship and guidance of Dean Gipe. Her record is a testimony of her admirable abilitiesg she
has held various high administrative positions encompassing both nursing service and nurs-
ing education. As a teacher she has instructed at both the York Hospital School of Nursing
and at Providence Hospital School of Nursing. After having already served as the Director
of York Hospital, as Director of Nursing Education at the Reading Hospital School of
Nursing, and as Director of the School of Nursing at Maryland General Hospital. Dr. Gipe
then came to University Hospital as the Director of Nursing Service and Nursing Educa-
tion, While in this position she was instrumental in developing a nationally accredited
collegiate nursing program here. Thus, in 1952. this School of Nursing became a college
within the University of Maryland. Though active in many professional organizations. it
has been especially through her work with the Southern Regional Educational Board and
the Graduate School of the University that Dean Gipe has been responsible for the initia-
tion and development of graduate curricula leading to the Master of Science degree in
Nursing. ln addition to holding membership in an impressive array of scholastic and pro-
fessional honorary societies. Dr. Gipe has received many commendations from various
community groups and civic organizations on behalf of her worthy contributions. through
nursing education, to the improvement of nursing care rendered to patients. Certainly her
outstanding administrative skills, creative initative. and sincere dedication have in great
measure advanced the nursing profession, in theory. scope. and practice. To her goes our
gratitude for having provided and perfected for us one of the best undergraduate programs
in the science art of professional nursing.
f"'l will do
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To you, Miss Virginia Conley,
We dedicate Wlllie Pledge", l961L
...for your personal interest in each student and intimate working
relationship with each class.
. . . for your wise counseling, both sought after and worthwhile.
. . .for being such afine example of our professional ideal.
...for your abundant knowledge, so capably taught and shared with
...for your forthright sincerity, personal warmth, and sympathetic
. . .for your proficiency in nursing administration.
. .for being a dynamic crusader in behahf of collegiate nursing education.
. .for your altruistic devotion to nursing students.
Ujor Wyouri' dedication to Husf,
' . . '
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COLLEGE PARK YEAR
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From the beginning. as g'beanied" freshmen, we were
caught up in the swirl of activities and intellectual pur-
suits at our large university. After initial survival of
registration. and adjustments to institution food and
ucommunalv living. we settled down to such things as
modern dance class. 4 to 6 Zoo. labs, Math 10 agonies,
and feeding malnourished white rats. In spite of the
beauty of our campus, inclement weather frequently found
us blazing trails across its sprawling acres: slipping on
ice. slushing through puddles, or plowing across the
muck and mire of the mall after "lVlonsoon,' season hit!
Many are the reminders of the variety of beloved extra-
curricular activities: home football or basketball games,
Homecoming grandeur. frat. parties, Greek Week fun,
desserts, U. T. productions. S.G.A. cultural functions,
and. not least of all, winter 'ttray-riding" on the hill.
These Frosh. and Soph. years were a major academic
hurdleg little did we realize the challenges that awaited
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The Dining Hall never looked so good then!
A refreshing pause between classes A Winter Wonderlandfbut wld!
Oh, What a Beaufiful Morning-even with classes!
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the boys are
Maryland's Marching Band and another home game for the Terps.
Then off to the stacks . . . for lJ00ks?l
Smells good-like Nitric Acid should! "Hootenanny"
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VIRGINIA C. CONLEY, R.N., B.S., M.A. MARY K. CARL, R.N., B.S., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Nursing Professor of Psychiatric Nursing
Chairman of Undergraduate Curricula Chairman of Graduate Curricula
Advisor, Student Government
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ELEANOR L. SLACUM, RN., BS., MS.
Assistant Professor and Assistant to the Dean
at Baltimore. Maryland
Not pictured: MARGARET L. HAYES
RN., B.S., M.S.
Associate Professor and Assistant to the
Dean at College Park, Maryland
Marguerite E. Hydorn
R.N., B.S., M.ED.
Certificate in Nurse
Associate Professor of
Maternal and Child
Peggy F. Cluster
AND CHILD HE LTH
Janet E. Burchett
R.N., BS., MS.
Instructor of Maternal
and Child Nursing
R.N., BS., M.ED.
Associate Professor of
Maternal and Child
Mary T. McCoy
HN., BS., 31.5.
Instructor of Maternal
and Child Nursing
1 Joyce F. Kaetzel
' R.N., B.S., M.S.
4 I 7-gf Instructor of Maternal
f 'Q' and Child Nursing
if? :' ' WN
Karin E. Larsen
Assistant Instructor of
Matemal and Child
"J Janice F. Haddon
RN., BS., NLS.
Instructor of Maternal
and Child Nursing
R.N., B.S., MS. .lunior Class Advisor
Instructor of Maternal
and Child Nursing 3""""' ' s
Patricia A. Orem
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A teacher affects eternityg he can never tell where
MARY R. DY his influence stopsf'
g R.N., B.S., M.S. Hfgnfy Adams
Instructor of Medical and
' ANNA LEE DEHAVEN
,fa R.N., B.s.N.Eo., Ms.
in-X f Assistant Professor of Medical
MARIE KELLER and Surgical Nursing
X9 . ., B. .
'ig Assistant Instructor of 'iffigiiiaawpzz
lv Medical and Surgical J H
0 Nursing Lf- I .Q '
1 f '
1 nt . ,if BETTY SHUBKAGEL
' ' if ' T' '35 R.N., B.S., M.N.
' N ' -U Assistant Professor of Medical
and Surgical Nursing
I c C
CAROL M. HOSFELD
. R.N., B.S., M.S.
, X . 'V "" Associate Professor of Medical
MARY JANE HICKEY
R.N., B.S., M.S.
Instructor of Medical and
, A, 9
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HECTOR J. CARDELLINO
Instructor of Medical and
ANN E. HALL
Assistant Instructor of Medical
and Surgical Nursing
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a and Surgical Nursing
" R.N., Bs., Ms.
Assistant Professor of Medical
and Surgical Nursing
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555-'E 2 ti
CATHERINE 0. INGLE
Assistant Instructor, Cardiac Catheterization
PATRICIA K. LEATHER
Assistant Instructor, Cardiovascular Nursing
HELEN J. MOSELEY
R.N., B.S., M.S.
Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing
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r 'Ht SHIRLEY L. HALE
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4' X " Assistant Professor of
' 2 ie: - - -
I Psychiatric Nursing
Lois Nt DIRKES "
R.N., Bs., M.s. N --
Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing It " A
S A .. f
ISABELLE GAARE C T" K 'Q ALICE J. NAUGHTON
R.N., Bs., Ms. 5' ,WI , ga. R.N., Bs., Ms.
Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing 'J .4-3,5 Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing
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CECILIA M. ZITKUS
A.B., R.N., M.A.
Associate Professor of
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ROBERTA M. FRANK
Assistant Instructor of
P BLIC HE LTH
7471! n li X,
KATHRYN S. WOHLSEN ,-
B.A., M.N., Pt.N., M.A. ' is In
Associate Professor of - " ' i 1 l'
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R.N., B.S., C.P.H.N.
Assistant Professor of
Public Health Nursing
MARY E. GROTEFEND
R.N., A.B., M.S., C.P.H.N.
Assistant Professor of
Public Health Nursing
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FRANCES P. KOONTZ
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Assistant Professor of
H. . . the skill of the polisher fetches
out the colours . . ."
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ANNE L. DOUGHERTY
A.A., R.N., B.S.P.H.N.,
Assistant Professor of
Public Health Nursing
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Senior Class Advisor
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MAY B. HALL
R.N., B.S. N.ED., M.S.
Assistant Professor of Psychiatric
Nursing, Graduate Program
RUTH L. DYSON
Obstetrics . . .
Miss Hayes never told us it would be like this!"
A'Mem0ries are made of this. . . N
As wonder after Wonder unfolded before our eyes,
we found OB. personally informative and gratifying as
preparation for future motherhood. It was in prenatal
clinic that we learned to view potato-chip eaters with
disapproval, to ponder the assets of laundry starch, and
to put away forever the dream of a blue, but oh so
constricting. garter! Further disillusionment was in-
evitable+the horrors of an infant, perfumed and pow-
dered. who wore an extra kimona indoors and, worst
of all, actually liked his bottle-fed cow's milk! In our
teaching roles, we soon discovered that tact and prac-
ticality are the only successful methods for "preach-
ingf, "low-cal," and "anti-saltn requirements. And,
armed with our B.P. cuffs and stethoscopes, we
learned to distinguish the "normal, from the "ab-
normal" in pregnancy.
"Do you feel something dripping on your toe?"
"You sure you don't want to change to
Along with our ever-broadening knowledge of the phenomenon
of birth, we developed a sense of real accomplishment from our
newly acquired and rewarding skills: opening a B.O.A. pack in
5 seconds flatg cheerfully mopping the delivery room floor for
the third time in one eveningg and executing Leopoldis Maneuvers
with only a 501, error! We strove to be emotionally supportive
both to anxious new mothers and to their infants in the nursery
or rooming-in. And to be of assistance to the doctor was another
vital role: "I know you're a junior medical student, Sir, but I
really think thatis the fundus-the head should be at the other
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Tons of fun.
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Q gi, "Are you a do-bee today?"
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"Guess we'll have to use newspapers!"
Thereis never a dull moment when children are around-their antics and 5
endearing ways always seem to emerge regardless of how ill they are. With the i
nursing students there to help, each child gradually comes to feel at home on '
the Pediatric Ward. As combination play ladies, schoolroom teachers, mother-
substitutes, and general nurses, We tried to bring warmth, happiness, and en- Q'
couragement to each child. Each diaper change, feeding, medication, or nursing 1-
technique carried out gave us the opportunity to know each child better and
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". . . and this is for the mailman!"
to build strong and supportive relationships with them. But what frightened H250 poundswi-,
child could ever know that his nurse probably hated that treatment room more
than he? ln turn these children brought us hours of fun and laughter. and
though they were hospitalized. their wonderful imaginations and abilities to
play and have fun rarely failed. The wheelchair races in the rotunda. the '
stickbag masks and bleach-bottle pigs, and the anxiously awaited Wednesday
morning movies all became part of the continuous momentum in Pediatrics.
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I am not grown-I am yet a child,
But I have known what it is to love
When I was a babe I knew love, you
I learned first on my mother's knee
What it is to love.
I could not live one single day
Without discovering along the way V
What it is to love.
The calm before the storm
Rather gobble up that TLC!
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"Aw-fish do not take medicine!"
"Step Tight up, ladies and gentlemen . . .
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Oh he'1l love 'emitl'1ey're sugar-coated!
"Your husband Called-wants to k
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The Inside Story
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wish I knew what I was doing!"
'4W0uId you prefer a bubble or a flip. n1adam?'
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'y "And how did you say you slulshed your me?"
Rehabilitation -liould always be this good!"
Instructors had a way with words: "Rub those
cellsl' g "Its ten oclock-you're slill not fin-
ishedflig and "What is the nursing care for
E.Ix.C.'s? ' As we slowly developed into "nurses,',
both doctors toften to their chagrin! I and patients
were the recipients of our services. Lotion massage
orders multiplied ten-fold. rehabititative and social
service referrals uboomedf' and nurses-s notes be- A
came long legal documents.
"Still wish I knew what I was doing!"
Med'SuI' . I . . .
Those six grueling but invaluable months accom-
plished many things for each of us. At lirst. the hectic
pace inevitably conjured up nostalic memories of OB.,
when we actually looked for work! That first injection
was the "rite of initiationi' that truly ushered us across
the threshold from theoretical to bed-side nursing.
From then on. until our last sterile compress. our ma-
jor goals were "organization," daily nursing care plans
and sensitivity to the 101111 needs of each individual
patient. But how encouraging those small daily
achievements were: remaining calm when some "crisis" , .
arose I3 "fracture bedsu to make and no orderly in 5-1'1"
sight! tg teaching the new diabetic to accept and live -X E '
with his disease: and getting through that first "scrub" ,X t 1
without contamination, G.I. tract "rebellion." or nerv- 1 7
ous prostrationl Gradually. initial fears and misgivings 5-A dj -"V l
were resolved through our increasing ward experiences , ' ' it '
and understanding tof both patients anal instructors! I. ' ' Q5 V 1, I F .
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it ain t collards and fatback, I wont eat it.
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A guiding hand and a bit of em-ouragemf-nt.
'LHalitosis is better than no breath at alll"
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JUNIOR CL ss
ICR CLASS OFFICER
Junior Class Advisor
Miss Janice Haddon
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Lef1mRight: Nancy Clark, President: Sharon Craig, Treasurer: Pam Geurge. Secretary: Ellen Parke-r,
Vice President: Ginger johnson. Historian: Karen Seaman. Sncial Chairman mot pieturerll.
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Sheilagh Courtney Sharon Craig
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Karen Deppf Darlenv Dietrich
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Ginger johnson Marjorie Sue Johnson
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Margaret Painter Ellen Parker
Ann Parkinson Karen Pataky
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Patricia Pelczar Judith Rees
Patricia RIIHIGII Karen Seaman
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Diane Teitler Harriet Thomas
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l-lermine M. L. Werle
A Prayer for a Nurse
Oh, n1y God: I am about to begin the
day's work. Teach me to receive the sick
in Thy name, Give to my efforts suc-
cess, sweet- Jesus, for the glory of Thy
Holy Name. Grant that the sick Thou
hast placed in my care may be abun-
dantly blessed, and not one of them be
lost because of anything that is lacking
in me. Help Thou me to overcome every
temporal weakness and strengthen in
me Whatever may enable me to bring
the sunshine of joy to the lives that are
gathered round me day by day. Make me
beautiful within for the sake of Thy sick
ones and these lives which will be in-
fluenced by them. Amen.
"El mill ahaiain frnm inhatrurr
iz hvlvierinun anh minrhivunwa . .
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Footnote number 106
g'Ne-ed I say more?"
"Only .... . .more days of strife
Mouth care, H.S.
You didn't! ?"
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So you forgot to pay your room rent?" HHPPUICSS is 21 Wiifm PUPPY! Time 5 A.M.jL'Evaluation of
Within These Hallowed Halls . . .
Fond memories of the Baltimore Campus would be
incomplete without a backward glance at our experi-
ences in Parsonis Hall. Agony was a 6 A.M. buzzer, no
hot Water, contrary elevators, yesterday's uniforms today,
thanks to our Hpunctuali' laundry. and an empty mail
box. Panic was grabbing a lVlacke machine lunch. hear-
ing HlVlan on the Hoorw while in the bathroom, typing
at 4 A.M. with the bibliography still to go, and trying to
read all the elevator signs on the way down. Happiness
was playing a game of bridge, having every weekend off,
sunbathing on the roof, birthday parties. bridal showers.
friendly house-mothers, and singing in the shower. Se-
curity was a phone call every night, with an ash-can to
perch on. Ecslacy was an engagement ring, a maleis
picture on the bureau. unlimited one oiclocks, a Dr.
Kildare show on T.V. and the fact that there were only
l days 'til summer break or. finally-graduation!
"lt can't be 6 A.M. already!"
"Whats light, cold, and missing?"
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"Let Me lead this one,
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Cats on a Hot Tin Roof
"Do you really think he'1I like il?"
"But my boyfriend is down there!
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Hope her aim is better than her first injection!
Bridesmaid or Bride?
"Caught without your face on?,'
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In t ' Another busy senior evening
"They're 5 minutes apart now."
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, , , "Hello there, beautiful-Care to be No. 19?"
"Soda Bicarb. Chaser, anyone?"
Q Nursing 107W-Preparation for Spring Grove.
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I Our "Guardian Angels"-Mrs. Kley and
I Mrs. Brown
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. . . And I even read the procedure book!,' "Helsing
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N 3: X ' N- .V ' Q E " i The Student Nurses' COUH- f
"L' f" H ff ' N . X crl of Maryland is "our" or- '
':'X .. ganization, designed to foster
if - growth of nursing students,
: 'V I E both personally and profes- '
r ilk V Q ' 7 ip 3 ' sionally, in preparation for
r l . D' i' -' future responsibilities as pro- '
ix M :',.r :lt-" , fessional nurses. All members
Q ' ,-,' at ' 2'i ,Q 3 of the S.N.C.M. automatically
' , hold membership in the Na-
+ 1" N- K H .. . ,. tional Student Nurses' Associ-
M ' '1'- iff: ation, sponsored by the A.N.A,
and the N.L.N. After hostess-
ing the first state meeting of
' E. .1,- :-K-.. .1 ETF' 'A .I - the year, University of Mary-
land members attended the
regional District Association
meetings, the annual S.N.C.M.
Spring Convention in Annap-
olis, and the N.S.N.A. Con-
vention in Atlantic City. The
fellowship and service gained
by all is enriching and re-
Student Nurses' Council of Maryland
First: B. Brittg N. Heinzenbergerg A. Knoblochg N. Clarkg N. Stetsong Second: C. Taylorg J.
Kuping J. Roundyg K. Dicksong P. Heffnerg M. Spencerg P. Sheykag K. Walshg L. Starkg C.
Sigma Theta Tau is the National Honor Society of Nursing. It is a professional rather than a social society and is
dedicated to the task of promoting high professional standards. Fostering creative work and emphasizing the impor-
tance of scientific research in nursing are also major concerns. Membership requirements include completion of at
least half the basic undergraduate or graduate courses, an overall academic average not lower than a 3.0 on the official
grading scale, qualities of leadership, capacity for professional growth, and desirable personality traits.
Sigina Theta Tau
First: R. Zeiglerg P. Heffnerg J. Strombergerg E. Horowitz.
Second: B. Brittg C. Mageeg M. Soltoffg S. Kettellsg L. Stark.
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Phi Kappa Phi
This national honor society is for graduating
seniors of the University who are in the top ten
percent of their class. It was formed for the pur-
pose of recognition and encouragement of high
scholarship in all fields. Honor students from the
various colleges of the University are selected. Phi
Kappa Phi Honor Society was organized in 1897
at the University of Maine and now has seventy-five
chapters in the United States. A chapter has been
active on the Maryland campus since 1920.
Mortar Board is the Uni-
versity of Maryland honor
society for outstanding sen-
ior women. Junior women,
chosen for their outstanding
scholarship, leadership, and
service are tapped each
Spring. The purposes of
Mortar Board are to advance
the spirit of, service and
fellowship, promote and
mtaintain the high standards
of scholarship, encourage
leadership, and develop a
finer type of college women.
. f gl 1
X In ,af
Karen Dicksong Judy Roundy.
E. Horowitz, C, Cooperg L. Stark, M. A. Flowers.
We are proud to have one of
our fellow nursing students here
in Baltimore among its member-
ship, along with the Seniors from
College Park. Bonnie has been out-
standing in her service to our
class and school, having served as
President of her Junior Class: and
now serving as President of the
S.G.A. this year. During this time
her qualities of leadership. sin-
cerity, initiative. and perseverance
have shone brightly.
State S.N.C.M. Officers
The main purpose of the S.N.C.M. is to provide a profes-
sional orffanization for student nurses in order that they are
able to prepare for their future life and responsibilities as a
. Q .x N . N t.
rofessional person Candidates for state ollueislnp ale irst
p . .,
selected by their own associates in their local S.N.C.lNl. chapter
. .K . I lr h
and are then placed in the state-wide election anion, all uf t e
S.N.S.M, chapters from the state of Maryland. Karen llickson
is the state recording secretary. and Judy Roundy has seriec
l l d'strict's IlOI1llIl"ltlIlf" comniittee l7'u'h
as a member of our oca it ' : . , . ..
year a fund is set up to enable the ollicers and representatives
from our school to attend the national convention at Atlantic
. . f
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City. These girls are our oflicial aniliasstidois to thi- unction.
Student Union Board
Q J. Strandquist, Nursing Representative
The purpose of the Student Union Board is to
. regulate dormitory, dining, and other non-academic
' I ' i' facilities, and to contribute to a Well rounded social,
recreational, and cultural life on campus. One rep-
resentative is elected annually from each of the
- .,,X ,X N professional schools of Dentistry, Law, Medicine,
.. -5 " Nursing, and Pharmacy. The main project of the
X board is their annual Christmas party, given for
W an orphanage.
Qs. 5' "M
Student Government Association Executive Council
All students of the University of Maryland School of Nursing are members of the Student Government Association.
The purposes ofthe S.C.A. are: to uphold standards of conduct and scholarshipg to create a sense of unity between
faculty and studentsg to discuss questions affecting the Welfare of studentsg to instill an appreciation for the necessity
of continuous professional growthg and to develop an appreciation of the role of government and its functions.
N. Clarkg C. Smithg N. Stetsong K. Walshg A. Knoblochg B. Brittg C. Taylorg J. Roundyg P. Sheykag C. Magee.
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The Student Senate is
the governing and co-
ordinating body of the
professional schools on
the Baltimore campus. lt
is made up of representa-
tives from the Schools of
Nursing, Medicine, Law,
Pharmacy, Dentistry, and
Physical Therapy. lts
main functions are mak-
ing laws that affects the
combined member schools,
offering solutions or sug- '
gestions to problems that N' '
arise on this campus, and
generally acting as an .VM
official complaint depart- V'
Student Senate X -
ment for all students. 2--
S. Macheng C. Taylorg House Chairmang R. Zeigler.
This "Sheriff of Parson's Hall" known
as Jud. Board is an organization of law
and order and is familiar to girls in the
dorm who infringe upon the house rules.
These offenders are subsequently brought
before an "impartial'l court of four people
composed of the house chairman. the sen-
ior and junior class representatives. and
the house director. A Jud. Board repre-
sentative meets with each of the incoming
Junior classes in order to advise them and
to answer any question pertaining to areas
such as campus and dorm rules and uni-
B. Brittg P. Hancock: J. Spalding! J. Hellmuth.
Y ,, .
' 4 . N., A
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if - . f , t,, z Ahblsl The G M6dlClHC Dropper
Q . , s .
it ' its fi N Q
U it t WP' " " This year a new name
E .. ' X A occupied the cover of
3 y' ,Ks It , N 'Q " X the nurses' newspaper.
Packed with news articles,
announcements, the tra-
ditional 6gDisease of the
Month,', cartoons, and
the much-read '6Children,s
Hour," the '4Medicine
Dropperw has been a
credit to the hard-working
XX 2 DK"r""
The Staff: First: J. Roundy: L. Stark: M. Spencer: J.
Kupin: K. Dickson, Editor: Second: N. Heinzenberger: C.
McFarland: P. Heffner: C. Magee: A. Knobloch: M. Sol-
toff: J. Hellmuth.
Under the capable leadership of Mr. Haslup, student nurses meet each Monday
evening for an enjoyable hour of companionship and serious practice. The choir pre-
pared for and participated in many activities throughout the school year, such as
the convocation, exchange entertainment visits with other hospitals and colleges, and
caroling at Christmas time.
First: V. Barkley: M. Foret: K. Walsh: N. Stetson: P. Heffner: J. Helmuth: K. Dickson: Second: B. Britt: G. Baro
Third: K. Larsen, Sponsor: Spalding: D. Harris: D. Calitis: P. Sheyka: J. Rees: C. Magee: D. Dietrich: M
Gardner: S. Courtney: B. Winchell: M. Johnson: Fourth: H. Thomas: B. Jthnson: S. Kettells: C. Taylor: R. Zeig-
ler: M. Donelan. -
J D . - 'z E
' A N 41 3. ., X
x . ..
. 3. X 'N
let: C. Schwartz' M A. Yeaver President: L. Hodgson, Librarian: N. Clark: P. Pelczar: A. Knobloch: M. Soltoff:
In ,,.,,,,. . . "" - l " l'--A5"'l'5" "' "" - i 'j"""""
First: D. Harrisg G. Myersg
Second: A. Knoblochg R.
Zeiglerg G. McFarland: V.
The Lutheran students
meet every other Tuesday
night. Under the guidance
of Pastor David Long and
Virginia Sorensen, they
have discussed various
ideas from the books
Your Goal is too Small
and Morals in Medicine.
Several meetings have
also been held with neigh-
x. H ' 9 '
tr. .V' ' 'Y
A t Cathollc
f 5 2
J. Kuping M. Sheeheg M.
2 , 1 Znamirowskig P. Sheykag J.
I Reesg G. Baroletg D. Dietrich.
X . The Catholic discussion
group has been organized
by the students under the
direction of Father Koer-
ber. The group holds
meetings once a month
for all interested persons.
Here, those subjects of a
religious and moral na-
ture relating to the prac-
tice of nursing and to
hospital ethics are ex-
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Red Cross Representatives
, , S. Brieleg P. Downs.
The aim of the Red Cross College program
is to help college students explore vocations and
develop leadership, understanding, skills, and
ability to work with others. Experiences such as
working in a blood mobile. teaching mentally
retarded children. and pursuing other varied
activities are educational as well as rewarding.
Q- 5 't CAROL 'MAGEE '
Editor -stef? I'-
X a .s D
GAIL CAMERON SANDY SUTLEY
Senior Class Editor Photography Editor
Q MRS. BURCHETT ' on
in Advisor X
L A' ew '
ve? ' ,ni
ig --., , , M Y 4
1 X. f
Q. , ,.,, , Q '
,-Q -3 :F L,-
A CARROLL JARBOE f I
Art Editor Y e
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0 I M ,. ,
As The Pledge finally rolls eff the press, all those who -e ' '
have labored so diligently to make it a success can draw fe-Aj X i
ii" ,'d ,
a sigh of relief. Although there were many stumbling
blocks along the way, this year for the first time the
School of Nursing has independently published its lu
yearbook. So that important June week activities may be
included, a supplementary issue will be forthcoming.
'if ' CAROL TAYLOR
, -.., Q? Co-Business Manager
,-5 hi- C
l' 0 0 0
Night and Clay . . . the never-ending activity of this large hospital continues to unfold some
of the most intense of human dramas. To the patients within, it may have many meanings: A
promise of health or a life saved, relief from pain, birth of new life. renewal of hope. Here, too,
is there fear, gnawing uncertainty, forced dependence. and terminal illness. And for patients within
the new psychiatric institute it may represent temporary shelter from stifiling social pressures. a
place where understanding is utmost. And here in our hospital do future nurses learn how to
comfort and console, teach, appraise, and minister to the needs of these Hpatientsv.
N 3521 l X
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Student Union at night
The Skyline of our Baltimore professional campus
61533 1 E
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University Health Sciences Library X
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"Meet me by the water cooler
in 5 minutes."
Sig: 1 tab. empathy t.i.d.
In psychiatry, six weeks are spent at Spring
Grove State Mental Hospital and six weeks at Uni-
versity Hospital Psychiatric Institute, giving us two
different aspects of psychiatric nursing. Wliile
memories of the Institute are many. there are sev-
eral which will always stand out in our minds.
They include street clothes, coffee, daily ward
meetings, t'O.T. time,', Melevatorf' "R.T. timef'
learning how to play pool, MAre you a patient or
nurse?", and staff meetings.
"Don't forget, you have to make one for the State."
"Anytime you nurses are ready .... "
Smile, you're on candid camera.
He said, "What'?" . . . I said, "Who?"
At Spring Grove our memories in-
clude keys that don't seem to un-
lock the doors they are supposed
to, 'eLook at the beautiful nursesf'
Hbag timef' "Got a light?," state
cigarettes, Htherapeuticn pacing in
the halls, bus 48 to Catonsville,
150 sandwiches, Friday morning
dances in the gym, "Can you get
me some coffee and candy?" and
the daily card games. Although the
experiences are distinctly different,
they have in common the giving of
oneself through emotional support
in an attempt to allay fears and re-
duce anxiety for those who live in
worlds of turmoil, fright, and con-
,,.,, N, .,,A,,.
Gee, a few more pounds and youlll
make the Colts."
Public Health ursing
Public health nursing is a specialized field which incorporates
the skills and knowledge of professional nursing with the principles
of public health. Each student public health nurse learns to employ
innumerable techniques in order to guide and to motivate the public
toward the utilization of the various resources Within the community.
Not only must the nurse recognize the multiple health problems within
her many 'afamiliesfl but also she must be able to REFER her
patients to the most advantageous facilities for treatment, counseling,
and further evaluations. The student finds the well baby-clinic both
challenging and enjoyable as she counsels "mothers of 2 or 10" in
the care of infants and children. School nursing finds the student carry-
ing on teacher-nurse conferences in an attempt to discover health
problems which plague the school-age child.
Public health nursing is considered to be a field in which one
finds untold diversity, and despite the inconquerable and interminable
problems which she may encounter, there is satisfaction gained from
this gratifying experience.
Oh, Miss T., will this appear on your day-sheet?"
Girls, this is form PH 7598327."
W-Nd, H, ,.M..-,--11:-"'1"""'-
"This way, that way-this . . .
Oh! All this for dirty cotton
"According to my calculations,
the Smith family lives in the
Druid Hill Zoo."
"Ah-come on officer!"
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FARNN-N-my ,.k,. J
"Could I see that again?--a little slower please."
A -3 , . :age
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"I always thought they had to be
the same length."
"This would be great for public health."
CAPABILITIES, NOT DISABILITIES, ARE THE
TGOLS OF THESE PATIENTS.
Independence, perserverence and prevention are the keywords for this
specialized Held of nursing. The patients strive for independence by en-
deavoring to relearn the ADL's-Activities of Daily Living-in a manner
different from that they have previously known. Perserverence is their special
inner attitude which drives them, so that one day they can return to their
environment as self-sufficient persons. Prevention is one of the main aspects
of nursing care to help these potentially rehabilitative patients. Liberal fiuids,
exercises, positioning, self-help devices, physical therapy, occupational ther-
apy, play vital roles in helping these patients to regain their independence
and maintain their perserverance. A smile, a soothing hand, an encouraging
word, patience, sincere interest, an expression of understanding . . . all can
mean much to people who must face one of the greatest challenges of their
lives-learning to live again to the best of theirwcapabilities.
This is what I call a therapeutic milieu!
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15: , f '
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"Hold it a minute-I need the bedpanf'
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MOM 30 ozs. h.s .... Continuous
sitz bath in A.M .... Soap-suds
"He said 4, but knowing him I'l1
take 2 extra ones!"
I . Ill- -
This is the laboratory phase for our Ward Man-
agement courseg we get another chance to improve
and brush-up on our basic technical skills as well
as to learn to utilize our managerial ones. The
4'team" is the keynote of this experience. By acting
as team leader, team members, and charge nurses
and by participating in team conferences. we real-
ize that cooperation with the other personnel im-
proves patient care, organization, and efficiency in
the nursing unit.
"Did you hear what that new medical student did?" "8,10,12,14,16, , , , Oh dam!-
2,4-,6, . . ."
"This is Mr. C., 6-O-0-6, who delivered a FTLMC on April l."
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"You have to sneeze, Sir?" The Art of Exhaling: Lesson No. 1 . . .
f Tuberculosis Nursing
Tuberculosis is an erradicable disease, but our experience at the
Tuberculosis Division of City Hospital indicates that in Baltimore this
goal is far from being achieved at present. To the newly diagnosed
tuberculosis patient, his disease may mean separation from his familiar
and familiar environment for a period of drawn-out months, or even
years. A'How is my family managing without me?," 'LAre my X-rays
and sputum negative?,,, 4'How long must l take these pills?,,' MBut
l don't feel sickf' are just a few of the familiar phrases of these
patients. Trying to help the patient to realistically accept the conse-
quences of his disease, and to fill constructively his endless hours, are
two tasks with which the nurse in tuberculosis nursing must deal. Be-
cause tuberculosis is a communicable disease, frequent hand-washing,
masks, and gowns are part of the daily routine, as well as helping these
patients understand the ways in which they may transmit their disease.
Despite a minimal physical burden in tuberculosis nursing, obviously
the greatest area of strain lies in providing effective educational and
'6Let's play a game of blind-man's bluff."
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Only nine miles to the bus stop!
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REBECCA JANE HAYS
CP.-XVomen's Chorus, Baltimore-Glee Club, 'iTerrae
Rlariae Xleclicusi'-photography committee.
"Becky" can be recognized by her red, red blush, the sparkle
that radiates from her, and an exclaimed "Well, for land's
sake!" Interests include piano, knitting, and sailing with Bob.
No one will ever forget how the Glee Club's visit to the Naval
Academy Hospital had a reward for her. Future includes gen-
eral duty nursing in Baltimore, and Navy life with Bob.
6'The mirror of all courtesy."-SHAKESPEARE
EILEEN CAROL HOBOWITZ
Silver Spring, Maryland
C.P.-Hillel Foundation-co-editor of paper, Nursing Club:
Baltimore-Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Theta Tau-recording
Eileen is known among her fellow students for her love of
sleeping, but membership in an impressive array ofhonoraries
shows that she must study. Between naps and studying, or
playing Bridge at the library, Eileen's friendly sincerity makes
her a mother to seekers of comfort or advice. "Future? Grad-
uate workf' Eileen says. "But for now l bid two Spades."
'Vin honest woman is the noblest zvorlz ofCorl.'7- POPE
ANNE SARGENT REITER
C.P.-Alpha Gamma Delta, Diamondback-copy reader:
Baltimore-"Terrae Mariae Medicusu-layout committee,
Clee Club. Catholic discussion group.
One can always recognize Anne by her smile: her mouth seems
to constantly turn up at the corners. Her smile is seldom absent
even if her voice cracks when singing a solo, or during the
three months of psych. Maybe she frowns slightly when she
goes down one after bidding four-no-trump, but not for long.
Anne's future will be general duty nursing at University
Ulf the world's a vale of tears, smile, till rainbows span it."-
LINDA ANNE RIGGIN
Baltimore-Glee Club. "Terrae Nlariae Nledicus"-photo-
graphy committee, Catholic Discussion Group.
Our petite classmate with the soft voice and calm nature is
Linda. She is heard most frequently to say, "Well, my sake-s."
She enjoys horseback riding. piano playing. and ice skating-
she and Lou make the cutest couple on ice! For the future. the
destination is Rhode Island - with Lou of coursel
HS1'n1pl1'city is the hardest thing to be Copiedf'-STEELE
Some might describe "Lin" as quiet, but her good friends
know her as a corked Mount Vesuvias. Her dry wit explodes
through twinkling eyes and cheery laugh. Under this merry
exterior lies a more serious Lin-a deep reservoir of artistic
talent which seeps out in Lin's precious hobby, art. In the
future, Lin will work as a general duty nurse in Baltimore,
HAM is m.an's nature, the painter Coffs art."-BACON.
R E IOR CLASS OFFICER
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BARBARA .IANE BOYD
Prince Frederick, Maryland
Barb, small in stature but great in impact, has an outgoing.
winning, personality. A member of the famed "four muska-
teersf' she spends much time in Quantico or College Park. Her
favorite wordsf"Are you s-e-r-i-o-u-s?"-are used frequently
to comment upon almost anything. Barb has a cute nack for
getting herself "involved" but always comes out on top. ln
the future she plans to marry Al and engage in psychiatric
"Tell that to the marines-the SCll.f0I'Sll'0f1,fb6ffPZVHI'f.v- SCOTT
Carnegie-Pres. Fresh. Dorm.: C.P.-Clee Club, Nursing
Club, Kappa Alpha Theta: Baltimore-SNCM. NSNA, Jr.
Class Pres.. SGA Pres., Sigma Theta Tau, Student Senate,
Mortar Board, Glee Club.
Bonnie's friendliness and leadership ability have won her many
friends in College. H011 golly, live really done it now!" can be
heard as Bonnie spends her few spare moments playing the
guitar and piano. After graduation, Bonnie's plans include
nHe should, he could, he would, he did the best."- HEYWOOD
ABIGAIL JANE CAMERON
North East, Maryland
C.P.-Hall Proctor. Dorm. Homecoming Comm.: Baltimore-
,Ir. and Sr. Class Historian, THE PLEDGE-Sr. Class Editor.
"Medicine Dropper"-Assistant Feature Editor, Fire Marshal.
"Gail," friendly and sincere. has a smile for all. Dimples
as iinff. s ie re a es ier iro ems wi 1 " ia t-ar" as s e e. -
fllgl ltl bl tltlt hx
claims "it's unbelievable, completely unbelievable." Besides
being a summer-time sun worshipper. Gail's interests include
bridge, dancing, and swimming. Public health nursing forms
part of her nebulous future plans.
"The emlearirzg elegance offenzalefriemlslz1'p."-101-INSUN
PATRICIA ANN COFFMAN
C.P.-Dorm. Food Committee, Homecoming Committee:
Pat with her quiet wisdom, says little, but when she does
speak, her words are sincerely meaningful. She has a mind of
her own and stands by her convictions. 'Tll do it if l want to.
l don't care what you say!" She is often called "coffeepot"
by the other members of the "four musketeersf' Pat plaHS I0
go to the New York World's Fair this summer and then to work
in some "state" psychiatric hospital.
G'Silence is deep as eternityg speech, is shal
KARYN SUE KELLER DICKSON
Ellicott City, Maryland
Baltimore - Clee Club, Homecoming Committee, THE PLEDGE
- Lay-out Committee.
Linda, with her entrancing big brown eyes, wins others with
her quiet friendship. Another member of the "four muske-
teersu she spends most of her time in 432 using her favorite
term-"Oh, really?" For her future she hasn't decided which
of the many offers to consider.
"I would help others, out ofa fe1l01u-feeling."-
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"Terrae Mariea Medicusf' THE PLEDGE, "Medicine Dropperu
-editor, Student Nurses' Council of Maryland -recording
"Zilch"! says "Kay" as she attacks any job with enthusiasm,
determination, and strong beliefs. Small in stature, this bundle
of energy enjoys swimming, sailing, and people, with Jim as her
first love. She and jim married in July. Her future will include
her profession, her husband, and motherhood.
MHere is a dear and true industrious frielzdf- SHAKESPEARE
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a part of her future.
MARY ANNE FLOWERS
C.P.-Alpha Gamma Delta-editor, membership chairman.
Alpha Lambda Delta, .AWS public relations chairman: Balti-
more-Sigma Theta Tau, Glee Club. Phi Kappa Phi. THE
Mary Anne is heard replying patiently each semester, "Yes,
Flowers, like in a garden!" One half of the flower-gardner
pair: often seen going to the Mount and Gettysburg on week-
ends in her little "bomb" One of the "four Musketeersf'
her future plans are for possible work in Obstetrics or Psy-
chiatry, and on for a Master's degree.
5'Haste thee nymph and bring with thee jest and youthful
PATRICIA ANNE DOWNS
Ridgewood. New Jersey
"Pat" . . . from New jersey to Baltimore, this dynamic whirl
wind is constantly on the go. Her enthusiasm ranges from talk
ing to bridge, knitting and any type of sport. Pat enjoys action
and her dynamism carries her forward despite new and even
difficult situations. Irish eyes flashing. her favorite expression
often bursts forth . . . "Toadl" Her future is still in the plan
ning stage and as she states, "It's a good question." A circuit
nurse, however. sees many sights and lands. Traveling appears
'iLarge was his wealth, bu! larger was his hearlfi - DRYDEN
MAUREEN PATRICIA GARDNER
Manchester, New Hampshire
C.P.-Newman Club: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Write up
Maureen. the other half of the flower-gardner pair, is a mel
odious" member of our choir. She has a ready smile dry and
agile humor. and an eager willingness for fun. When she isn t
sleeping she can be found reading poetry. Interests include
bowling, knitting, and Spanish. .Another interest constitutes
Af' nursing in far off countries where she intends to stir the rest
Bed." - LANDER
less natives with her rallying cry of "Bull-oneyf'
"Oh, its nice to get up in the nzorningg But its nicer to lie in
DOROTHY ANN HARRIS
Silver Spring, Maryland
Baltimore-Lutheran Student Association, THE PLEDGE-
Senior Write-up Committee. Clee Club.
Dottieis pensive quietness. broken by her lively laughter or
exclamation "phooey," make her one of our most lovable
classmates. Her pretty smile and sweet disposition have won
her many friends. Equally at ease at the symphony or in the
saddle. this equestrian's interests include sewinff, swimming
and playing both the uke and the harmonica. She thrives on
fresh country air. Plans include being happily married to Earl
and living in Iowa. She intends to work in Medicine or Psy-
"A friend may well be l'6Ctlt'071f"ll the masterpiece of nature."-
NANCY LEE HEINZENBERGER
Baltimore-Clee Club. "Medicine Dropper," THE PLEDGE-
Typing Committee, Lutheran Group.
"l've got a mental block against Math" is Nancy's futile cry.
Her frank manner causes those who know her well to respect as
and value her opinions and to regard her with high esteem. WWNWX
For months she could be seen scrimping and saving for a sim-
ple airplane ride to Chicago. Her hobbies. interests and future
plans can all be summed up very nicely in one word-Vic.
"Good I0 be merrie and wise."-HEYWOOD
PEGGY JOANN HEFFNER
CP. Dorm, Rig Sister-Chairman: Program Chairman: Nurs-
ing Club, Wesley Foundation: Baltimore-S.C.A.-Secretary.
Sigma Theta Tau. S.N.C.lVl., N.S.N.A., Glee Club, "Medicine
Peggy is another one of our honor students. The leadership she
has demonstrated in numerous activities will assuredly con-
tinue to pervade her work after graduation. Her main interests
include job's Daughters, sewing, bowling and Ronnie. Her
future plans will be Pediatric Nursing and marriage "at last!"
'iWe can do anything we want to do if we stick to it long
is 1 iff
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JUDITH ANN HELLMUTH
Silver Spring, Maryland
C.P.-Alpha Lambda Delta, Nursing Club: Baltimore-
THE PLEDGE, g'Medicine Dropperi'-art editor, S.G.A.-
poster committee chairman, Student Senate, Clee Club.
Judy? Fun! Who else can click her heels in the air, making
you laugh! Beneath her outspoken, frank, and joking manner
dwells a creative, serious soul. She cares, and so does those
precious little personal things that count. The "life" of the
third floor, ice skating bruises, art, cooking, writing poems,
and church activities all mean Judy. judy's future plans will
be centered around the field of Obstetrics.
ecstasy." - STEVENS
PATRICIA TOMMAN HILLOW
Silver Spring, Maryland
C.P. -Nursing Club, CtlINlHlll61'lS Club: Baltimore-Glee Club.
Pat will most be remembered for her helpfulness and interest
in others. Her hobbies include knitting, Andy, and her dog,
Duke. Often heard saying "l can't do it" and nicknamed "worry
wort," it is nonetheless quite obvious that she can do it. Pat's
future includes marrying Andy.
"His little nameless unrememberea' acts of kindness and af
'4She ran and laughed behind a bee and danced ar every
ESTHER LYNNETTE HODGSON
C.P.-Block and Bridle Club, Aqualiners: Baltimore-"Med
icine Dropper"-art editor, S.C.A.-poster committee chair-
man, THE PLEDGE.
"Lynnie" walks among the clouds in a sky of dreams. blushes
with the sunset, and sleeps in a bed of new spring grass. Her
arms reach out to every frail, love-hungry animal. Like the shy
animals in many ways, Lynne is loved by all her friends for her
genuine warmth and naturalness.
Hlfthere were dreams to sell, what would you buy?"- BEDDOES
The room on the third floor with the bells on the door belongs
to our class Rapunzel. namely "Nanc". It is a neat trick to
keep that long beautiful hair under a nurse's cap! If you drop
in, you'll most likely hear, "Oh, you guyslw. or see glasses of
iced tea, and "Nanc ' curled up on her bed. Fine like china, but
not fragile, "Nanc" joined our class after transferring from
Montana State. "And what makes you feel that way?', as she
considers her future field of nursing.
Ixmdness L5 the sunshzne Ln whzch virtue growsfi- INGERSALL
NANCY EVE INSLEY
C.P.-Advisory Board-Episcopal Foundation: Baltimore-
Organizing Episcopal Foundation on campus, THE PLEDGE-
Senior write up committee. Typing committee. Clee Club.
Unforgettable will be her bright red hair and her friendly,
warm, precise temperament. Often heard exclaiming, t'Oh, Fm
so excited!" or "Well, l don't really feel that Freud . . .", "Nanc'7
is a determined worker. Her plans for the future include mis-
sionary nursing, hopefully in Liberia. after some experience
in the states.
'fWrite me as one who loves hisfellou' man."-LEIGH HUNT
E. CARROLL JARBOE
C.P.-Angel Flight: Baltimore-Jr. Class Sec., "Terrae
Mariae lVledicus"-Art staff, Sr. Class Sec., THE PLEDGE-
Her patience and easy'going, emphatic nature make "Ethel's"
friendship very rewarding. A good sense of humor always
lights these brilliant blue eyes. Disorganization, sketching,
crotcheting, reading, and writing to her fiance consume most
of her time. Our seventh floor "group-therapy" leader plans
to pursue a career in psychiatric nursing after marriage to
Mac next summer.
'GA pretty face is itseffa silent Conzmendationfi
BRENDA ANNE JOHNSON
C.P.-Nursing Club. Dorm Big Sister: Baltimore-Homecom-
ing Committee. THE PLEDGE-Copy Committee. Clee Club.
Independent and determined. this quiet gal is an ardent bas-
ketball fan and also a champion form swimmer and life-guard.
Favorites include joe. crotcheting, ice cream. and burning
that "midnight oil." Memorable are her calm. collected
manner and those soul-searching brown eyes. The delivery
room and public health both appeal to her as goals for the
SHARON MARGARET KETTELLS
C.P.-Nursing Club-Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta: Baltimore
-Jr. Class Vice President. Sigma Theta Tau, Glee Club. Big
Sister Program-Chairman, THE PLEDGE-Co-Copy Editor.
Sincerity. spiced with enthusiasm, her charming drawl. and a
hearty laugh, have guaranteed her popularity. A rural gal.
whose first bus ride was memorable. she plans to marry
Daryl and pursue her career in Medical-Surgical Nursing.
Introspeetion, amateur counseling. eating. reading. and talk-
"Creat persons are able to du great lrz'11dr1e5se.s."-CERYANTE5
ing occupy most of her spare time.
HThe highest of distinctions is service to otlzersfl- GEORGE VI
ANN ELIZABETH KNOBLOCH
C.P.-Alpha Phi-Standards Chairman and Chaplain. Dorm-
itory Float Chairman: Baltimore-SCA-First Yice President.
SNCM. "Medicine Dropper." THE PLEDGE-Co-Copy Erl-
grm, itor, Lutheran Group.
N 'gAnnie." with her sweet. sincere personality. brings joy and
laughter into everyone's life. "Tickle little drop" always man
aged to convince someone to scratch her back. The sparltln
of Cape May can he seen both in .-Xnnie's eyes as she talks
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about Bob and on her left hand. A future "NIrs.". she plans
to teach or do school nursing.
G'Wed1ling is l16SIiI1wY.u - HEYWOUD
JOELLEN ANN KUPIN
C.P.-Nursing Club, Newman Club, Big Sister Chairman:
Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Copy Committee, f'Medicine
Dropperf, Religious Discussion Group.
'Elo-Jo," with her perpetual patience, is often seen untangling
someone's Bio-statistics notes, providing a shoulder to cry on,
or handing out books for "recreational readingf' ln her spare
time she enjoys sewing, "people watching," reading, and
listening to music. Her future plans are indefinite and will
take her, as she so aptly states, "wherever the wind blows mef'
"What silences we keep year after year, with those who are
most near to us, and dear."-PERRY
MARILYN ANNE LAKEN
C.P.-Nursing Club: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Senior
Marilyn is full of original thoughts. And can she tell a tale,
enhancing it with her clever wit and ability to imitate! Beloved
also for her optimism and cheerful disposition, Marilyn's in-
terests range from the great Harriet Lane and Dostoyevsky
to sports, music, 4th year med. students, and the merangue.
Children melt her heart, and her future will include Pediatric
nursing and graduate study.
"As good natured a soul as e'er trod on shoe of leatherfp-
CAROL ANNE MAGEE
C.P.-Women's Chorus, Nursing Club: Baltimore-Glee Club,
Sigma Theta Tau, "Medicine Dropper: - Staff, THE PLEDGE
-Editor-in-Chief, S.G.A. Executive Council, S.N.C.M.
Carol, our hard-working Editor-in-Chief, is well known for her
accomplishments in creative writing. An excellent student,
her enthusiasm runs the gamut from nursing to chocolate-
covered raisins to HGrand Central Station." Other interests
include music and singing, horseback riding, and movies.
A future in Pediatrics and then Public Health is anticipated.
4'The reward ofa thing well done is to have done itfi-
Jean, our outgoing, gal with the infectious laugh, has leader-
GLORIA .IEANNE MCFAHLAND
Ellicott City, Maryland
C.P.-Louisa Parsoifs Nursing tjlub-Secretary: lialtiniore-
Lutheran Student Assoeiation. T111-I PLEDGE-fio-lnlsllless
Gloria's conscienti:nusness and perseverance will serve as
stepping stones to success. lntlerstantling and sincerity
underlie all of her activities. "Doggie-,ii an avid novel reatler,
also manages to sew. knit, and "collect things" in her spare
time. Although her future is untleeitletlr the mention of Nleflieal
nursing brings a twinkle In her eye.
g'Tf1e secret ofsuccess is Curzstuzzrji' to l1lll'1lUSf".u-
KATHERINE JEAN O'HARE
CP.-Junior Legislature. Alpha Chi Omega. Bridal Fair,
A.W'.S.. F.O.B.. Newman Club: Baltimore-5.G.A.-third
vice president, Senior Class Vice-president. THE PLEDGE-
ship ability and inspires enthusiasm. A jolly member of the
Alpha Chi Omega "foursome," she is always good-natured and v
intensely goal oriented. The future plans of our "phantom,'i
whose midnight "strolls" are memorable, are still undecided.
i'He that is ofa nzerry hear! hath a C'0l1lfVlllllfft"IlSI.N-
JUDITH H. HOUNDY
Avon-by-the sea, New Jersey
l,..P.-Alpha f,ln Omega. l4.O.ll.. l'reshman and 51lIilltllIllbl'L'
,vw-X Class Yice-president. W.H.A.. Free State Party: l3altimore-
"Medicine Dropper"-Feature Editor. THE PLEDGE-lnisia
ness staff. Senior class president. 5.N.C.XI.-District Nom-
inating Committee, N.S.lY.A. Convention delegate.
L-. ,mr I D I .
-M-' Judie, bubbling Wllll personality. has always won others by
her warm smile and timely wit. She enjoys playing the ukulele
and is always surrounded by many friends. ln the future she
plans to work in Pediatrics and eventually fret her inastt-r's
"So nznny lieurls. so nmny 1t'1'fs."-.IOIIN ll1iYWOtJlJ
CYNTHIA LORRAINE SCHWARTZ
Havre de Grace, Maryland
C.P.-Alpha Chi Omega, Homecoming Ticket Committee,
F.O.B., Sophomore Carnival: Baltimore-Clee Club, "Medi-
cine Dropper" - News editor.
"Cindy,,' blonde and fair, is overflowing with personality.
From freshman orientation as president of "Cindy's Sexy
Suture Snippersf' she has developed from that picture of a
nurse into a true nurse. She hopes to travel in Europe. work
in peds, and then raise her own "youngins."
4'She must be seen to be apprec1'ated.',-HARRISON
MARY ELIZABETH SHEEI-IE
C.P.-Newman Club: Baltimore-Jr, and Sr. Class Treasurer,
Mary Beth is one of the calmer members of our class. She
has a uiet. sweet nature, vet a firmness in her work. Often
Y CI .
a far-away look is detected in her eye. Her re-election to the
post of class treasurer is evidence of our continued faith in
her time-tested honesty. Future lans include Medical-Surgical
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nursing, marriage, and a family.
'LBut to see her uns to love her."-BURNS
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JUNE SECHBIST SNYDEB A' "' . M- .
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Hellam, Pennsylvania "
York Ir. College-Lambda Sigma Chi-treasurer: Baltimore- 5
THE PLEDGE-Ci Comm'tte . T' I or I' -
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Efficient and organized, ,lune also has the cleanest shoe-laces , M"
in the dorm! Avid interests include ice hockey games. turtles. "" .,
and matrimony. Last summer's wedding to Jerry has made A -f'T"f'
June a weekend bride and a weekly dorm-dweller this year.
Interests and plans, both present and future. center around
Jerry and anticipation of raising a family of little Snyders.
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MARILYN L. SOLTOFF
CLP.-FOB, UT, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Sigma Sigma:
Baltimore-Sigma Theta Tau, Social Chairman. THE PLEDGE
-Senior Write-up, Copy Committee, "Medicine Dropper"
-Circulation Manager, Glee Club.
"Anyone for bridge is a familiar call lrom Marilyn whose in-
telligence allows her time for leisure activities. Her main
problems are arranging sailing, skiing, and horseback riding
excursions, and planning school social events, all of which
very successful. She pleads the fifth amendment concern-
ing future plans.
X "lt is the prime duty of a Looman of this terrestial uforla' to
' Y l0Ult'1U6ll.lV6'ClUl6S.Sli.Sll'l6 asepszis ofclotlzesf' - OSLEH
MARY CAROL SPENCER
Charleston, West Virginia
C.P.-Newman Club. Sophomore Carnival: Baltimore-THE
PLEDGE,-"Medicine Dropper"-Feature Editor, Business
. 45.4 4,123
'Tm not one for revenge. but . . .", in a mountain accent.
can be heard when "Spence" plays cards or finds her puzzles
scattered on the floor. "My future?" "Spence" says with her
well known wit and poker face, "Retirement in ten years and
700 dollars monthly pension." A joke? If anyone can. "Spence"
6'Because ofyou, ice will be glufl and gayf'-BARINGS
LOUISE MARGARET STARK
C.P.-Alpha Lambda Delta. Judicial Board. Nursing Club:
Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Sr. Write-up Committee. "Hed-
icine Dropper"-Staff Business Nlanager. Student Senate.
Homecoming Refreshment Chairman. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma
"Weegie's" combination of brains and organization make it
possible for lier to read, sew, or play cards while everyone
else "burns the midnight oil." She is frequently found by
her mailbox reading a letter from Floyd or counting the days
until she gets married. After graduation Louise would like to
A teach Nledical-Surgical Nursing in a diploma school.
",+l111l glmlly' zmlrle lie leurne. uml glczflly Iecllef'-CHAUCER,
LOLA JEAN STRANDQUIST
C.P.-"Terrapin." Kappa Alpha Theta. Free State Party.
WHA. Homecoming Committee. Wesley Foundation. Soph.
Prom chairman: Baltimore-Homecoming Queen, Glee Club,
LI Board, THE PLEDGE- Sr. Write-up Committee.
jean's enthusiasm and personality-plus will make her long
remembered by her classmates. She is well known in the dorm
for the haircuts she gives and for interests in dancing and
knitting. Her fondest memories include the summers spent in
Ocean City where she met John. After graduation ,lean plans
a ,Iune wedding and possibly O.R. nursing.
"Through her e.rpressz'z'e eyes her soul distinctly spoke."-
CAROL ANN TAYLOR
C.P. -Choir. Womanis Chorus, F.O.B., Commuters' Club,
Alpha Xi Delta. Harmony Hall. Nursing Club. Glee Club: Balti-
more-THE PLEDGE-Business manager. S.G.A. House chair-
man. Student Senate. S.N.C.Nl.. Jud Board chairman.
4Iarol's charm and contagious good nature make her one of the
most popular girls in the class. She is outgoing and enthusi-
astic. and her numerous elected positions are proof of her
loamlersliip. When not singing. she enjoys reading. playing
cards. and swimming. Her future plans include nursing and
"Her erery tone is nzusicfs ozrnfi- PINKNEY
Baltimore - Sigma Theta Tau.
JOYCE A. STROMBERCE
Joyce is another quiet member of our class except when in the
company of her more rowdy classmates. She has a calm sweet
manner and conveys this to those near her. Her favorite saying
is 'Ll don't know." She lists her hobbies as writing papers and
care studies, and when not studying can often be found at the
movies. She plans on Rehabilitation nursing after graduation
"Silence is the best ornament ofa woman."-RAY
EMILY RUTH WAGNER
Shady Side, Maryland
C.P.-Gamma Sigma Sigma: Baltimore-Episcopal Group.
THE PLEDGE-art and copy committees.
"Quiet, shy Emily" is an often applied but inaccurate de-
scription. To those knowing her well, she reveals an efferves-
cent personality. Her slim. trim figure plays host Io approxi-
mately twenty pounds of food daily. Her reducing plan seems to
lie in her one second fifty yard dash to her nightly phone call.
Hobbies include "anything that is in season." Concerning her
future she states, "l'm not known for early decisions. but
High Bridge, New Jersey
C.P.-Modern Dance Club: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-art
Carolyn possesses the outstanding qualities of quiet good
nature and a subtle sense of humor. Her interests include
swimming. water skiing. and sun bathing. At present Carolyn
is frantically trying to learn "Espanole" for her trip to Spain
upon graduation. Other plans include working at University
Hospital for one or two years.
'6Purity of heart is the noblest inheritance of u'0nzan."-
Tuberculosis nursing is holding my interest most.
"In the twinkling ofan eye."-SHAKESPEARE
f s '
BARBARA KAY WINCHELL
Ontario, New York
C.P.-Modern Dance Club. Westminster Fellowship. Pi
Beta Phi-Arrowboard Chairman: Baltimore-S.C..-X. Treas-
urer. Clee Club. Religious Discussion Group. THE PLEDGE
hhWiIlk..- the "Pavlova" of the 7th floor. charms all who meet
her with her knowledge. maturity. and capacity for fun. Tal-
ents include sewing. modern dance. ballet. and singing. as
well as an esthetic creativity. Nlusic and scientific research
also capture her spare-time interests. while high on the list
for the future are Medical or Surgical nursing and graduate
"Wit nzalres its own icelconze, um! lerels all lfIiSfilI!'ff!IIIS.u-
MARY ANN YEAGER
University Park, Maryland
C.P. -Chapel Choir, Maryland Christian Fellowship: Balti-
more - Glee Club - chairman, S.C.A. - Executive council.
You will always find Mary Ann to be a willing listener with
the insight needed to counsel kindly. Her warm smile has gained
her many friends both here and at Eastern Nazarene College.
Although usually active and outgoing, her serious side shows
in her interest in music. She enjoys both playing the piano
and singing. Future plans will probably be centered on Medical
or Surgical nursing.
"Every l7lC1fZf0l'hl.I71SEAfCI71ClG0l1,fOl' us all." -JOHN HEYWOOD
RUTH SARA ZEIGLER
C.P.-Gamma Sigma Sigma, Nursing Club: Baltimore Sigma
GW Theta Tau. Jud. Board, Glee Club. "Medicine Dropper
MARILYN A. ZNAMIROWSKI
C.P. -Newman Club, F.O.B., Alpha Phi. Orphans Committee:
Baltimore-Catholic Discussion Group, THE PLEDGE-Copy
"The marvelous Z" with her bubbling. spastic personality
is loved by all. With her two main mottos. "AMAR" and
"life is beautiful," she cheers up the depressed and discour-
aged. Singing in the shower is another noteworthy talent. H-er
hobbies are swimming. sewing, and listening to folk music.
In the future she plans to nurse the "Wee little folks."
6'Wl10 leads a good life is sure tol1'zfe1c'eIl."-O,KEEFE
"Ruthie," with her warm, sincere personality, can always
bring laughter into someones life. as she walks around the
dormitory with "Yogi beari' or as she runs down the hall for
a long-distance phone call from Massachusetts. Her hobbies
include reading. swimming. and sewing. Her future vsill in
clude either Medical-Surgical or Public-Health Nursing
HHer ways are zvajjs ofpleasaritnessf'-OLD TESTAMENT
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
L f H glzf:Cf1l1sLv1'S1gluml', Pl'L'NIlll'lll. 1,511
C.P.-W.R.A.. Delta Delta Delta, Nursing Club: Baltimore-
Red Cross Representative, S.C.A. Executive Council, THE
PLEDGE - Photography Committee.
"Brieley" is famous for her interesting pastimes. When she
is not lounging around the dorm in an OB. shirt reading varied
literature, she can'- be found at Tanglewood Riding Academy.
With a fondness for people, she can always be found in the
middle of a crowd. In addition, Susan can be heard exclaim-
ing, "my heart, my hearth" in her Eastern shore accent at
the mere mention of social trauma.
He gwes light as soon as he rises FRANKLIN
BARBARA M. CONNERS
C.P. - Alpha Xi Delta - House president, F.O.B.: Baltimore -
THE PLEDGE - Lay-out editor.
"Bobbie" is known to all as the strong, silent type. Sweet and
even-tempered, she can often be heard uttering such feminine
phrases as "sweat it not." With a fondness for sailing and
horseback riding, she will always remember "Linda,' and
"Tiny." Looking forward to the future, her plans include
working in Europe.
'SA face as fair as the summer dawn."-RILEY
BECKY R. CREVELT
Sioux Falls, South Dakota
C.P. - Newman Club: Baltimore - THE PLEDGE - Photog-
Having transferred from Minnesota in her junior year, Becky
has brought her warm Midwestern personality to the Univers-
ity. She is quiet, but people are always made aware of her
presence by statements such as 'fGuess what group?" Her
wittiest remarks concern long engagements, a subject on
which she is an expert. Her future plans include working in
Washington and marriage-that is, if she ever tires of the en-
'Tue taken my fun where I've fbund itf'-KIPLING
MARGARET DENEANE FURET
Takoma Park , Maryland
C.P,-Vlfesley Foundation: Baltimore-Glee Club. THE
Margie exercises every Nlonday morning In rid herself of the
extra one-eighth of a pound ac-quired over the week-end. Une
of the great seamstresses of our age. she is always willing to
lend a hand to others less gifted. Other hobbies include knit-
ting, reading, leaves. and skeletons . . . "you know." She is
great fun and a good sport to have anywhere, especially at
dorm parties. Future nursing plans are undecided. but success
66011, you flavour everything, you are the vanilla ofsocietyf-
C.P.-WRA, Pi Beta Phi: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-
Photography Committee, Student Senate.
Pert and personable Penny can often be heard exelaiming,
"Oh misery and woe!" This lament is only used to describe
the usual Catastrophic course of events in her bubbly life.
Sociable and musical, she can be found at all times flanked
by other members of "the group" or plunking away at her uke.
alt matters not how long you lim bu! hon zu ll SHHUS
JUDITH L. HAYES
Feminine and fashionable best describes this pretty blue-eyed
classmate who transferred from the University of Georgia.
She will always be remembered for her warmth, bubbliness.
and her plaintive "But you don't understand," Having been
transplanted from Salisbury, to Georgia. to Hawaii. to half
way around the world, ,ludy has developed a love for travel.
For just this reason she likes those long extended holidays.
Her future includes looking into the Arniy Program-for nurs-
ing, of course!
'24 dish fit for rhe gods."-Siiskizsivrmarz
F. ELAINE HYDE
C.P.-Chapel Choir. Baptist Student Union, Louisa Parson's
Nursing Club, Sophomore Carnival, Dorm. Dance Chairman:
Elaine is our laughter-loving lassie, generous with her smiles.
Always ready for fun and frolic, she is ecstatic about extended
weekends since they provide an opportunity to indulge in both
swimming and sailing. ln her "spare time" she can be found
playing the piano. Her future plans are centered around mar-
riage and nursing.
uToil says the proverb, is the sire offamefi- EURIPIDES
LENORE ANNE KALK
Chevy Chase, Maryland
C.P.-F.O.B., S.C.A. Elections Committee. Dorm Executive
Board: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-senior write-up committee.
"Lee," a frequent visitor to Dundalk, will soon be known as
"Mrs. Z." Oh. those Sigma Chi weekends-great for reliev-
ing hospital tensions! This gal's sincere outgoing personality
is a definite asset to her nursing career. Specialties lie in the
field of Obstetrics: however. marriage and family life is her
sparkling dream for future happiness.
HShe was delicate andfair as moonlight." -ANDERSON
JUDITH RAE KANE
Munich - Chorus: C.P. - Ntirsing Club: Baltimore - THE
PLEDGE - Photography Committee.
Judy . . . bright and vivacious, her contagious laughter can
set a whole room asmiling. Her procrastination is famous:
often this "poor baby" can be seen studying by the lights of
the Coke machine and her "l'm so upsetw can be heard into
the early morning hours. judy's ,future plans consist of working
. . . combining the hospital with housework.
4'She left no little things behind excepting loving thoughts and
BARBARA MARIE MEYER
C. P. - Gamma Sigma Sigma.
"Harb" is among those that make the trip In the big eity daily.
She has acquired luts of experienee with little babies while
working ln the ."preenne nursery. bhe can always be lueated
in the 'l'.V. morn for nuon eunferenee! A better friend is hard
to find, fur she has a pleasant personality adaptable to all
W---..f-.,, ueeasiuns. Her future plans inelude nursing and travel.
"lt is zrlien you ire ufvoursel 'tlmt you truly ive."-CIBRAN
, . 6' . , . . . E'
GWENDOLYN MARIE MYERS
C.P.-Lutheran Students Assue., Dialogue. .lud. Buard, Alpha
Lambda Delta, l'lunur's tlunvueatinn.
"Gwen" . . . persistent in ber work. and friendly and quiet
in manner. She enjnys sedentary aetivities-music' and read-
ing-and yet loves tennis, biking and traveling, the latter
preferably via iiiuttm-yele. Her future plans inelude nursing,
marriage In ,lnhn and pussibly further endeavnrs toward a
HA merry hear! doeth good like a lII6'llI'f'l.I1f'.H- PROYERB 1, I
Oxon Hill, Maryland
Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Lay-nut eummittee.
"Pnur baby" is perhaps the must outstanding of all "Magis"
elever sayings. Her interests and hnbbies are all pointed Inward
settling down-a commendable idea. Italian fund, babies. and
.. a eertam duetnr are tunes playing on her parade ul hits. Her
W ' free time is spent eating home-made cooking and waiting for
phone calls. Her future plans include marriage to Frank and
nursing at St. Agnes.
"fl.wfrexl1 us zrlzen tlzefirsf Slll1I'I'Sl' azmke the lark in Pc1rr1rli5e."
DORIb ELAINE SCHIFF
oti 1 a person of varied interests-reading, painting.
plauno the piano and craft One of our few commuters. her
hfe iewlwes in the other half She is a great one for discus-
sions at any time and a dedicated nutse. G'Do1'i" came to us
hom -Xllevheny College 111 Nleadwille Pennsylvania.
NAN BARCLAY STAHL
Falls Church V11 ginia
Good thin s come in -mall packages' Nan" came to join our it
class from Penn State brinffinff with her a spark of wit and a Fixx
stoiehouse UfV1lTl vigor and vitality This wealth of ingred-
ients plodutes a sparkling personality that keeps her social
calendar filled Wherever you heal a burst of laughter you
will find our Nan Always going places and doing things.
she will have an 1DlE'I'E'-wllllff futule but definitely!
Her SIIIIIP zts lzle the sunbeams on cz landscape."-
VIRGINIA L. SIGNOR
C.P. - Alpha Xi Delta. Diamond: Baltimore -Sr. Class Presi-
dent. THE PLEDGE-Lay-out Committee.
Collegiate and gregarious. Ginger can be heard describing
people as. "such a tweedf' Wherever found. it is usually in
a group characterized by complex confusion. Her intelligence
allows her adequate time for leisure activities. but her rnost
stalwart efforts are aimed toward dancing, traveling, and
74 lL'0U?flIZlS l1eart,lil.'ethe moon., is fzlzmys changing, but therefs
alztfays a man with il."-PUNCH
C.P.-Dorm softball team, Dorm bowling teams. Milking con-
test winner: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Photography editor.
Our conservative gal. with her gorgeous blue eyes and her
ability to work wonders with a needle and thread, always
presents a very attractive appearance. "Doe-sn't everyone
use L,Aimant'?" is Sandys question. She also likes to catch
forty winks every now and then. Her future plans include
CATHY ORRIN THOMASSON
Davis and Elkins College-Phi Mu: C.P.-Westminster Fel-
lowship. Dorm council: Baltimore-Clee Club, THE PLEDGE
-senior write-up committee.
"Listen carefully by the door, one scratch and then some
more." "Cas," is our bubbly, blonde, pixyl Nothing's a "big
thing" until her hair passes the two inch mark . . . and then
panic! Always ready with a helping hand her interests include
ceramics lacrosse. and the Civil War. Souvenirs from each
are found in her room.
seeing the world and, of course. being a lady in white.
'GA goof! mind possesses a h'llI1gfl0I7Z.ll-SENECA
3 Q, ' ' ' 'j " I z"
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"My heart is warm with the friends I have mtadef'
,ff . 9,
BONNIE LEE WEST
C.P. Baptist Student Union.
Bonnie, with her pleasant disposition. is always ready with a
helping hand and a generous smile. Her interests are well
varied and include cooking and sewing. These will come in
handy as her future will involve housekeeping with Randy.
During the week Bonnie is often heard asking about a ride to
College Park. especially for those mid-week trips.
HI have learned in zrhatezier slate I CIl71.fl'lFI'6'1l'1.fh to be content."
U. of N. lVl.-Co-Editor of Yearbook: C.P.-Newman Club,
Alpha Chi Omega: Baltimore-THE PLEDGE-Co-Editor-in-
Chief, Catholic Discussion Group, SGA-Executive Council,
Sr. Class - Secretary-Treasurer.
"Sissy," our energetic mid-western "tornado" and Co-Editor-
in-Chief, is noted for her enthusiasm, sincerity, common-
sense, and leadership ability. Her friends are many, her
friendship invaluable. lndeed an intelligent gal, Fran's inter-
ests encompass both sewing and obstetrical nursing. This
army "brat" has traveled widely but presently has sights set
on Fort Meade, with plans to raise her own private army with
a lieutenant named Bill.
fi uShe was as good as she was fine."-ROGERS
You have been told also that life is darkness,
and in your weariness you echo what was said
by the weary.
And I say that life is indeed darkness save
when there is urge,
And all urge is blind save when there is knowl-
And all knowledge is vain save when there
And all work is empty save when there is love:
And when you work with love you bind your-
seb' to yourself, and to one another, and to God.
from MThe Prophet," by Kahil Gibran
We hope sincerely that the memories captured within The
Pledge will unfold endless times in the future. to liven up your
Though it goes without mention that the contributions and
work of many of you were invaluable. appreciation itself
cannot go without saying. To each of you who shared in the
work or recruited financial support we owe a debt of gratitude.
And to our hard-working Editorial and Business staff. who
have devoted considerable time. energy, and effort throughout
the year, we extend congratulations for jobs well-done. To
our faculty advisor, Mrs. ,lanet Burchette, we offer our thanks,
in behalf of the entire staff, for her time, conscientious guid-
ance. moral support, and patience.
We have found that forming a yearbook is quite an educa-
tional experience in itself. Working cooperatively, assuming
responsibility, and being in touch with the business world
have helped us to broaden our horizons and have been chal-
lenging. At this point we also wish to thank our photographer,
Mr. Robert Torrence. for his assistance, patience, and out-
standing photography. And it has certainly been our pleasure
to work with the H. G. Roebuck Co., our publishers. We are
especially grateful to Mr. Arthur Schultz for the inval-
uable assistance and considerations given to us through the
year, prior to publication.
ln this first edition of the Pledge we have tried to present
a yearbook that our School of Nursing can take pride in. one
that will be representative of all areas of our college years.
We are sure that. with the groundwork laid. future yearbook
staffs can go on to improve and enlarge the book.
Roberta M. Fnask, RJV., BSN
Marsha J. Baer Mr. and Mrs. Wm M. George
Janet S. Barchett Florence M. Cipe
Mary Kathryn Carl Mary E. Grotefend
Evelyn Cohelan Shirley L. Hale
Virginia C. Conley Ann E. Hall
Richard and Constance Cooper Nfctry B. Hall
Charles and Del Delosier Mary Jane Hockey
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin F. Dietrich Mrs. Emma Elizabeth Hipp
Mrs. James M. Dirkes Carol M. Hosfelcl
Anne L. Dougherty Joyce F. Kaetzel
Joseph L. Downs, ADS Mary B. Keller
Francis R. Koonz
Karin E. Larsen
Mrs. Ella M. Magee
William G. Magee, M.D.
Alice J. Naughton
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Patal-cy
f. S ignor
Henry and Berniece Stromburger
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. West
Helen M. Whitbeck
Kathryn S. Wohlsen
Martha F. Baer
Carolyn C. Becker
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Britt
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Coffman
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Ralph W. Conners
Thomas A. Courtney
Mr. and Mrs. Donald I. Craig
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Crevelt
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Disney
Ruth L. Dyson
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Edelman
S. Isabelle Gaare
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A, Gardner
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garrett
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gerson
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin F. Grahl
Furman S. Harris
Margaret L. Hayes
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Heffner, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hellmuth
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heinzenberger, S
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Hutkins
and Mrs. Lester lley
n R. Jester
Col. and Mrs. Warren R. Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kalk
Mr. and Mrs. C. William Knobloch, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kupin
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laken
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. McFarland
Mr. and Mrs. Hervey G. Machen
Dr. and Mrs. James B. Magee
Mr. and Mrs. Wiley F.. Magee
Patricia Ann Orem
Merna F. Pelczar
Michael J. Pelczar. Jr.
Maurice A. Roady
Lucile L. Reeder, R.N.
W. M. Seaman
M. A. Sechrist
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Sheehe
Bernice Sigman. M.D.
Dr. and Mrs. Claude A. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Soltoff
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Staley
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Stetson
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Taylor, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry 0. Thornasson
Mrs. Glenn L. Van Atta
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Ralph J. Walsh
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Winchell
Col. and Mrs. Preston W. Wyand
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Zeigler
Mr. and Mrs. l. M. Znamirowski
THE SENIOR CLASS of 1964
As you leaf through these pages, the Class of 1964
hopes that The Pledge has provoked cherished memories
of experience encountered and friendships gained dur-
ing the four years which we shared at the University of
Maryland, School of Nursing.
Class of 1964
X XIQNYT G1
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i SEPTEMBER 22 iota JUNE 4 1942 57
i 'K ' ' .
4181 GAVE HIS LIFE FOR HIS C'Ol.'lYlRY ON JIJNF -1, IQ-I2
2. 'Lynx ,M q4 Y ix Ernie Husrrtg or xitoxxvut jw,,,,..,wj c
ik sm. ,,,, , Vg ff I. ,
THE Iixsicm tj. AIARitt.,xNn Ki-it.Lr, IR. Muioniai. Posr ilfl 7,1 ol the Amtiiziczfxx Lr1GtoN was formed in his honor, to
perpetuate his name and keep alive the ,-'Xxtieizicpxm ideals lor which he so willingly gave his life.
To this end the Ensign C. Marklttnd Kelly, Memorial Post M74 has been active in many programs and activ-
ities, fl few ol' which are listed below.
o .Xinerican lflag-Educatinnal programs for flag etiquette and
Ainerictin Flags presented to Boy and Girl Scout Troops.
0 .Xthletics-Qlunioi' baseball. basketball and lacrosse teams spon-
sored. Lacrosse trophies for High Schools and Colleges.
A bztselmll field is inziintnined in the Northwood art-Lt.
Annual Sports .Xwarrl presented to an outstatntling coach
in the State of Nlitrilantl.
0 Bitlliniore Citi 7mm-Gifts of lllj Polar bears, -Ienny the
elephant and must recently the Saiilinixm donkeys, Ginger
Ilrentl :intl Ltipczilvc.
e Bins and C-iils State-My High Sthmil ,Iunims each year
0 lim Scotitsgtlter l8,0llrJ lim Scout cttlentlars presented an-
nually to schools, troops and Club Packs.
0 Drum and Bugle Corps-Sponsoring St: lNIary'S Drum and
Bugle Corps and Honor Guards in American Legion com-
petition each year.
o Essay and Oratorical Contests-Sponsoring contests in all
o Open Sliutter-Maintain film library for "shut-in" institutions
as well as providing live entertainment and refreshments
as occasion arises,
o SCIIOIlll'SlIll'JS-AICIJOIIOQII School and Baltimore College of
Q Nlcinorial Services-Open to the public, each year a Memorial
Day Service is held at Loudon Park Cemetery on May
fltlth for all who have made the supreme sacrifice for
their country. Illatch for announcement in the papers.
Since its inception, the Post has been interested in the comniunityg and many things have been done to promote
its welfare. Special credit should be given to the ILNSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, -IR. MEMORIAL FOUN-
DATION, INC. for their financial assistance. The result-many of the programs are a reality rather than a dream.
Fl'OITl FCZHIGI' to FCIHIGT 22ml -f4I1nivefJvUg
LOUIS E, LAMBORN
January 21, 1963
If ever we have need of an example of love of father for a son, you
have given us one we will all long revere and remember.
lt's a long way back to 1916 - that was the year I came back to
Baltimore and started my tour at Friends School. Soon "Our Boy" was
born. You were with the Neill-Buick Company as I recall, We had all our
early lines in autos from your establishment, Then Mark, Jr. came to us at
Friends and then at McDonagh.
You know, Mark, as we look back and think of all the fine things
which have been said of him, it is wonderful to know that he deserved
As I sit with your Christmas card, I see him as a wee tike, as an
older boy, as a young man. You fathered a man child, Mark, and we are
so happy that you gave us an opportunity to share in his life with you. The
world is better because he came to us. I-le left his mark as one for us to
You, his father, have every reason to be proud. We too, are proud
of you both.
I have a very simple faith. As a Friend, I am not very churchly, maybe,
but my faith is complete. As I look forward to what must necessarily be
my last days here, I have complete faith that I shall open my eyes and
see him and shall say, "I-li, boy, what have you been doing?" and he shall
answer, "Why Doc, you and Father know that I came ahead to prepare
places for you."
And so it is, Mark, he lives on in our lives and memories. Yes, in the
memories of hundreds of men who really never knew him but in whose
lives he exists because they live under his banner,
May the years be full of joy that you could have been the father of
such a son and in the realization that hi5 spirit lives on, and will live on,
long after we who loved him shall have gone to him.
Appreciatively and devotedly,
The above letter was written by Major Louis E. lsamlnorn. former xice principal of
Fr-iencls School and most recently. Heaclinaster Emeritus. McDonagh School, to C.
Nlarkland Kelly. Sr.. father of Ensign C. Markland Kelly. Jr. Young Mark Kelly. Jr.
received Mcllonogh Schools highest award upon gracluation. The Dr. J. KI. T. Finney
The Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr.
Memorial Foundation, Inc.
CLASS OF 1964
THE JOHNS HOPKINS HOSPITAL
SCHOOL OF NURSING
387 Park Avenue, South
New York 16, N. Y.
CHICAGO - PITTSBURGH - DETROIT
CLEVELAND - CINCINNATI - ROCHESTER
BOSTON - BUFFALO
Made to Measure - Perfect Fiz
NURSES UNIFORM COMPANY
1822 E. Monument St. - Baltimore 5, Md. - 327-3666
Ofhriaf maLerJ of of 777aryAzml
graaluale Maries uniform:
Uniforms for Doctors
Nurses - Sisters
Schools - Labs
0 EDMONDSON 0 BELVEDERE
0 HARUNDALE 0 EASTPORT
FOUR CORNERS, MARYLAND
PUB 'nt GRUB
Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge
Good Food - Delightfully Air Conditioned
Pleasant Atmosphere - Located
"IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN"
Cor. Howard Sz Fayette
MERCY HO PITAL
Serving the medical profession for more than 40 years
1421 MARYLAND AVENUE - BALTIMORE, MD. 21201
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INDUSTRY NURSING HOME
also: RETAIL SICK ROOM SUPPLIES
Competent experienced surgical fitters in attendance
Consultants On -major types of Hospital Equipment,
Sales and Service
THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
EXTENDS TO THE CLASS OF 1964, SCHOOL OF NURSING
CLASS OF 1964
SIGMA THETA TAU, Inc.
THE NURSES' ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
TO THE CLASS OF
And invites each one to become a
active member of the association.
Meetings: First Thursday each month
October through May Qexcept
Januaryj, W'hitehu1'st Hall
With Sincere Wishes
for much Future Success
to the graduating class
the Class of 1963
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