University of Maryland School of Nursing - Pledge Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
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Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1965 volume:
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Universiiy of Morylond, School of Nursing
The Class of 1965 Dedicates The Pledge to
DEAN FLORENCE MEDA GIPE
R.N.-York Hospital School of Nursing CYork, Pa.J
B.S.-Catholic University of America
M.S.-University of Pennsylvania
Ed.D. -University of Maryland
Dean ofthe University of Maryland
School of Nursing
The PLEDGE wishes to dedicate the 1965 Year-
book to the Dean of the School of Nursing. Dr.
Florence M. Gipe is recognized as an outstanding
leader in the field of education and continually
strives to promote the professionalism of nursing.
Her knowledge and foresight in planning have hir-
thered the University of Maryland School of Nurs-
ing's position of leadership in nursing education.
Dr. Gipe is a scholar in her own right, she grad-
uated from the York Hospital School of Nursing to
receive her nursing diploma, and received her
Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing Education at
Catholic University in 1937. In 1946, she acquired
a Master of Science degree in Education at the
University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Gipe received her
Ed.D. in Education in Administration from the
University of Maryland in 1952. She has affiliations
with numerous learned societies, clubs, and fra-
ternal orders, and is active in a variety of civic
Under the leadership of Dr. Gipe, accredited
baccalaureate and master's programs in nursing
have been established at the University of Mary-
land. Graduates of the school are justifiably proud
of their school and its Dean. They are confident that
under Dr. Gipe's leadership the standards and posi-
tion ofthe school will continue to rise with trends in
nursing. We proudly dedicate this book to a devoted
leader and outstanding educator who has had much
impact on the advancement of nursing.
To The Graduating Class of 1965
Greetings, my Colleagues:
Four years ago, instilled with the thought of
doing good for mankind, you entered the University
of Maryland School of Nursing.
First you were introduced and soon became a
high ranking student in the University's required
curriculum in the field of general education. Ac-
cording to Abraham Flexner, the able interpreter
of professions, this body of higher education must
necessarily precede the body of professional educa-
tion which you have been required to master on
the Baltimore Campus, namely, Nursing, a fast
emerging health profession.
During the past four years, you have been given
the opportunity to see nursing cast off a theory
which largely was composed of a materialistic
point of view. No longer do we in nursing impart
ready made information which helped to foster
tools of ignorance. Some of this outdated method-
ology which was without scientific basis can be
proved by some of our able nurse historians whose
well-written publications can generally be found in
most of the large public libraries. The problem now
confronting collegiate education in nursing is to
employ scientific methods of observation, reflec-
tion and test, with a refusal to accept conclusion not
warranted by evidence however congenial our
allied co-workers may be. NVith your basic back-
ground and further study, yours must be the ability
to use ideas as hypotheses instead of 'AAt the Uni-
versity of Maryland School of Nursing, we have
always done it this wayv. Opportunity frequently
knocks at your door and requests you to meet broad
nursing challenges offered through advancing local
and national health innovations. It is my hope that
the class of 1965 meets these timely challenges and
that all members of the class will be productive
Alumni ofthe University of Maryland.
They do me wrong who say I come no more
When once I knock and fail to find you in-
Each day I stand outside your door
And bid you rise and fight and winu.
One morning in Decembe1', 1889, forms robed in black were seen hurry-
ing to and fro along the corridors, either with satchels in hand or else carrying
pieces of wearing apparel. These persons were the good Sisters ofMercy, who
labored at the hospital for eight years, and were leaving the institution for
other fields of labor. The faculty of the hospital deemed it beneficial to the
institution to establish training quarters for nurses for hospital service, and it
was thought impossible to put their plans into execution as long as the sisters
remained. The removal of the sixteen sisters was arranged in a most amicable
Way, and the services of professional nurses were speedily engaged. The new
superintendent of nurses, Miss Parsons, formerly of St. Thomas' Hospital,
London, then with the Wolsley expedition in Egypt, and more lately of the
Johns Hopkins Hospital of this city, arrived at the hospital at about ten o'clock
in the morning in company with Miss Flynn, also of Hopkins, and a corps of
. . . From Baltimore American
December 15, 1889.
"Miss Parsons will be the superintendent of the nurses' quarters, and will
educate the probationers in the art of caring for the sick."
. . . From the Baltimore American
December 15, 1889.
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Those who remember Miss Parsons say that she was a Woman who would
immediately be singled out as a person of distinction, a woman of charming
manner, with a pleasant voice and the brilliant complexion ofa gypsy, a wo-
man who loved animals, who was always found doing something for someone
else, but a Woman of determination, prompt of action, knowing no indecisiong
a woman, moreover, who appears to have been capable of instilling in others
because of her unselfishness, modesty, and charm, such a devotion toward
herself as she in turn gave to those in need ofher professional care.
Her last request was that her medals be left for this school ofwhich she
was the founder.
. . Taken from The University Hospital
Nurses' Aluminae Bulletin,
1923, page 11.
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In an account given by "one ofthe original fivel' probationers, she states
ofthe first day "We Went on duty-the longest day I ever spent in my life."
I had never been in either a women's or men's ward, but afterwhile the
"Little Lady in WVhite', came in and told us to straighten up the beds and make
the wards tidy. XVe did not know Whether there were patients or not, but
somehow We got through the day.
"My next move was to the Medical VVard with its wooden beds and soiled
linen, dirty Walls and windows and floors. I was glad to be where I could be
occupied. The orderly was good-naturedntbout helping me, and I started in to
Wash Window sills, tables, chairs and anything that I saw which was not clean.
The beds had been made up by a convalescent, so I put off cleaning them
until the next dayf,
. . . From the University Hospital Nurses'
Alumnae Bulletin, 1925, p. 8-10.
As the school grew, we heard that a new home for the
nurses was to be built. We were to receive 358.00 a month, and
furnish our own uniforms and books. After the new home was
completed, we had more room and more comforts. The chapel
was made into a sitting room, where occasionally we had
music, or a dance, and the "Little Lady In White" would
occasionallyjoin in the merry-making.
. . . From the University Hospital Nurses'
Alumnae Bulletin, 1925, p. 11.
"Entering nursing was self-sacrifice and self-denial, the giving up of one's home and
devoting your life to the service of others.
Nurse-doctor relationship was to be strictly professional. Nurses were forbidden to
have social conversation with medical students or doctors and to see them after hours was
just out of the question. However, twenty graduated with me and four married doctors. Even
the telephone conversations were censored when the coding was discovered. "S.O.M.P."
meant same old meeting place. Then there was trusty Wilbur, a night orderly who conveyed
notes for nurses and doctors. One night he was hailed by the medical superintendent as he
made rounds, and asked Wilbur where he was going. "I was asked to get some specimen
bottles from the lab. Excuse me, Doctor, I have to coughf' He turned around and coughed
and swallowed the note. Paper eater Wilbur saved the nurse's neck and the incident re-
mained a standing joke for some time. The unfortunate nurse to be caught was punished by
a night duty stretch, special duty, or suspension oflate leavesf,
. . . From the University of Maryland Nurses'
Alumnae Association Bulletin. Vol., 38,
1959-1960. Pages 47,48
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In appreciation ofthe splendid professional con-
tribution Miss Parsons made in organizing and estab-
lishing the school, the new Nurses, Home was dedi-
cated in her honor in 1922. It still maintains its iden-
tity as the Louisa Parsons Home and Miss Parsons'
portrait is prominently placed in the home.
. . . From a Presentation given
by Mrs. john Paul Troy,
january 20, 1939.
During the second World War, the nurses of Uni-
versity Hospital in cooperation with the medical staff,
provided a very vital and significant sewice to this
area and abroad.
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Our School of Nursing thus has experienced much in its growth and ma-
turity. The historical developments have provided the foundation for a richer
and broader educational and social program. As this is the Schoolls 75th An-
niversary, the students were privileged to participate in a magnificent cere-
mony in honor of Louisa Parsons, planned by the Alumni Association.
Growth is the key to all life and as all have seen our School blossom, We can
be proud of its heritage, its accomplishments, and its look toward the future -
as a leader in educating the nurses of tomorrow who will continue to serve
Growth Through GuidcmCe
, I Xa.
President Wilson H. Elkins
B.A., M.A., B.Litt., D.Phil.
President of the University of Maryland
Florence M. Gipe
PLN., BS., M.S., ED.D.
Professor of Nursing
Dean of the School ofNursing
Mary Kathryn Carl
Professor of Psychiatric
Chairman of Graduate
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Marjorie E. Sanderson
B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
Associate Dean and
Associate Professor of
Evelyn E. Cohelan
RN., B.S., M.S., Ed.D
Shirley L. Hale
B.s., N.Ed., Ms.
Assistant Professor of
Associate Professor of
Eleanor Slacum Chairman of Undergraduate Margaret L. Hayes
B.S., M.S. Curricula R.N., BS., NLS.
Assistant Professor Associate Professor of
Assistant to Dean Nursing
Assistant to Dean
Carol H. Hosfeld
Associate Professor and
Head, Dept. of'Medical and
Patricia K. Leather
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Medical and Surgical
Ann Seymour Madison
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Instructor of Medical and
Mary B. Keller
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Ruth L. Dyson
Frances P. Koonz Mary Anne Flowers
B.S., M.S. BS.
Assistant Professor Clinical Assistant
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Cecilia M, Zitkus Roberta NI. Conti
A.B., RN., MA. HN., B.S.N.
Associate Professor Assistant Instructor
Marguerite E. Hydorn
RN., B.s., M.Ed., C.N.M.
Qs Head, Mafeffwf and
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Karin E. Larsen
Frances T. Reed
PX.N., B.S., M.Ed.
Head, Dept. of Pediatric
Mary Teresa Asplen
RN., B.s., M.S.
junior Class Advisor
Janice F. Hadden
Senior Class Advisor
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Peggy F. Cluster
Instructor of Elementary
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Alice 1. Naughton
RN., B.S.N., MS.
May B. Hall
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Helen M. Wliitbeck
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Anne L. Dougherty
A.A., R.N., B.S.P.H.N.,
Assistant Professor of
Public Health Nursing
Kathryn S. Wohlsen
B.A., R.N., MN., M.A.
Head, Dept. Public Health
Peggy P. Choate
Instructor of Public Health
Mary E. Crotefend B,S,, M,S,
RN.. AB., MS., C.P.H.N- Instructor of Public Health
Associate Professor of Nursing
Public Health Nursing
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Leading us ever onward, as Student Govern-
ment Association officers, were: iseatedl
Nancy Stetson, vice-president, Kathy VValsh,
president, tstandingl Nancy Mears, secree
tary, Dianne Nlatheny, house chairinang
Gayle Evans, social chairinang and Marilyn
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Those sour faces are for reall Strict and stern as judiciary
Board members were Dianne Xlatheny, president, Claire
Payne, junior nursing representativeg Nlartha Donelan, senior
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YIPS from other organizations, plus the SGA elected officers, made up the SGA
executive council. Nlenibers were: tback row? Nl. Allen, D. Nlatheny, K. Keller-
inan, J, Froinni, N. Mears, C. Evans, S. Lee, J. Rees, Cfront rowl K. NValsh, N.
Stetson, P, George,
Our voice across the street, Kathy VValsh presented the nurs-
ing viewpoint to our various medical, dental, law and pharm-
acy friends, as representative to the Student Union Board.
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The Student Senate, acting as a coordinating body among
all the schools on campus, had several representatives
chosen from the School of Nursing: Left to right -lean
Finke, june Garner, Kathy Walsh, Seated Linda Edwards.
Senate and Counc1l
The Student Nurses' Councll of 'viarvland had a good number of thelr group from ole U of NI Xlem
bers were ifirst row? R, Kuhtuss XI SllXBIl11lIl P loung, H Ellrott Lsetond roxxl lx Seunm P
Sheyka, D. MerwitZ,I,Spald1ng C Sllllth J Nloses J Rees lthrrd row? lx lxellerrnan C lxoenlg
E. Parker, C. Payne,j. Miller V Baralev C Barolet E Sanders
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Sigma Theta Tau, the nursing honorary, recruited these members in theirjunior year. Seated are H. Thomas, C.
Staley, P. Sheyka, and D. Matheny. Standing are M. Donelan, K. Kellerman, C. Smith, and J. Fromm. Asked to
join in their senior year were D. Kelly, S. Kamenetz, M. johnson, K. Fahres, and M. Sossen.
Sigma Theta Tau
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Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Kappa Phi, the national honor society for seniors in the top ten
per cent of N'Iaryland's graduating class, asked C. Smith and P.
Sheyka to become members. Members not shown are K. Fahres,
D. O,Neil and M. Sossen.
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Keeping us all informed as members of the Medicine Dropper staff were D. Kelly, C. Smith,j.Spald1ng N Stgtwn
P. Sheyka, K. Seaman, K. Kellerman leditnrl, L. Hutkins, K. Pataky, N1.'lUl1I15Ull, Y. Barkley, and I. Hee s
Under the fine leadership of Mr. Haslup, and president J. Rees, at the
piano, the glee cluh grew, and grew, and grew '... lfirwt rowlz 31.101111-
son, N. Stetson, K. Pataky, C. Barolet, K. Kellerman, Courtney.
Csecond rowl 1 C. Staley, K. Fahres, V. Barkley, C. Payne, E. Parker, K.
XValsh, E. Sanders, N. Clark, H. Thmnas, .-X. cllltlifbll, sl. Spalding, L.
N Van Atta, P. Pelczar, Xl. Dfnnelan. and C. Evans.
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Senior class officers P. Sheyka, historiang G. Barolet, treasurerg E. Parker, vice-presiclentg J. Fromm, presideutg M. johnson,
secretaryg D. Kelly, social chairman.
Senior Class Cfficers
Junior Class Officers
junior class officers S. Lee, presiclcntg C. Payne, vice-president1 Ann
Riutort, treusurerg Anne Cuthrell, sccreturyg Rosemary Elliott.
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Class officers, that rare breed of classmates
that alternately needed money when you
didn't have it and planned activities when you
couldn't go, nevertheless led the junior and
senior classes through the midst of strife and
strain to a successfully completed year. From
the flurry of welcoming "little sisn in solemn
capping and fluting, to the last sun-soaked
picnic, the senior class provided at least one
skit and three inpersonations for each occa-
sion. The junior class, while giving a home-
coming and prom to be remembered, success-
fully camouflaged the fact that at "class only'
functions they were busy establishing tradi-
tion: a song for every occasion-one for labor,
one for delivery, one for the nursery, ad
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Yearbook staff tstandingl N.
Clarkg D. Teitler, business man- if
age-rg M. Donelan, P. Pelezarg
E. Parker. L. Hutkins, business
managerg I. 5pald1ni1: Nl-
Armour: C. Smith. K. Deppeg
K. Fahres, co-editor. iseateclt
L. LeYeckg P. Deck. C btaleyl
S. Courtneyg Y. Nliller, D. Math-
eny, literary editorg D. Kelly.
K. Sebastian, photography edi-
Number one old folk saying hy yearbook editors says,
"It,s fun. When it's finished.', Nuniher two old folk saying hy
yearbook editors says, "It is. lt is?" Contracts to he signed
and pictures to he taken tpictures that people like eyenl are
only the beginning. Next comes the layout, and then writing,
and then rewriting, and then staying up all night to finish the
layout and the writing. Finally, senior pictures are taken that
please everyone, senior write-ups are done that please al-
most everyone, and deadlines are made-hut only hecause
editors like our favorite, Pam George, have the presence of
mind to post "Deadlines" at least one week ahead of the true
1 'lf 2 'A
lfditor-in-chief' Pam George applies Xursinu
Xlanauenient to Yearliook Stat! Xlanauiiiu,
No records have been kept of the numbers ofjunior students who left nursing after the
hazards of the profession were presented to them during their welcoming skit night. Irref,
gardless of the numbers, Pat Sheyka and Claudie Smith will long be remembered for their
too-true rendition of "Twelve Noon Meds-Plus Instructor," and Diana Clifford and Sondra
Marsh for their "Typical Day on ESD." For those juniors who decided to stay anyway-they
had been warned-there followed the capping ceremony and fluting party, and the junior
students Were at lastjunior nursing students. Work that Was at first new and exciting became
everyday, and finally was made less monotonous by weekends. Homecoming in November
saw Marilyn Allen crowned queen by her predecessor Kathy Walsh, and almost immediately
it was December-caroling time in the hospital, and partying time in the Union.
Marilyn and escort
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Marllyn Allen, I'l0Ill8COI11ll1g Queen
Having a good time-l
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. Cf The Year
Sandwiched between the 75th Anniversary of the School
of Nursing, and the farewell tea for Miss Conley, came an-
other fluting party-for the February juniors. Then, the lean
months, when everyone settled down to wait for the end of
May, which finally arrived. The junior-senior prom began the
round of activities which ended several weeks later with the
alumnae dinner and dance, convocation, and graduation for
the seniors. In between came the SCA banquet, where Margie johnson all but won an Oscar
lor her presentation of senior awards, and where the Annex Quartet Plus Gracie came forth
with a robust presentation of 'Tm Suctioning a Trach Tubef, Cap-stringing at the Candle-
light allowed Nan Stahl, February '65 graduate, to display hidden teaching skills, "Now first
you start with this really gross knot of dental floss, and then . . . H The SGA picnic, where
members of both classes demonstrated excellence in mountain climbing, and the senior
picnic at Anchors Aweigh, were the outdoor events to be remembered. Finally-convoca-
tion-with Claudia Smith and Pat Sheyka demonstrating that there is profit in perseverance.
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' Through these gates, from Louisa Parsons to the Class of
, 1965, an unbroken tradition of nursing,
E Louisa Parsons
Dean C-ipe and Class of 1965
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of tlus fm .1 plus of lan
Although We may appear sophisticated in public, our pro-
fessional appearance oiten slips in the confines ofour dorm. The
familiar click of the typewriter in wee hours ofthe morning pro-
duces many care studies. Anxieties and tensions are released
thru diversional activities. One of these-if we have time-
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"Do you think l1e'll notice?"
It ' v
After a long, hard day, a girl needs a friend.
W.XI'4.' you registered?"
HN, BS and MRS.
"I'll never get the hang of
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"But 1,111 not ready for decisions
Our education would not be complete
without parties and buzz sessions, which
include topics from politics to bridge.
And who could forget our real fire at
MI wish .
"Well, at least
"Aw, can't we watch
the late, late show?"
'AVVl1en pouring hold medicine glass at eye level,"
you're not wearing rolled gartersln
"And they call this SPECIAL!"
They say it Hoats!
"Well, we could try Gantrisinf'
"I bid Zmg
In case of a fire, PANIC!
and glrls keep your eyes I
your own papers!"
'Tlmt was my dime!"
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"How many more?"
I'd like to but . . . 1,11 be down in five minutesf,
' "CueQs what? N0 hot water"'
Another day down the drain.
"If we only had wigslu
"NVhat would Freud my
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"I found it! I found it!"
Are you always this modest?"
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Conte-mplating that long
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HI don't believe it!"
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Always near and dear.
"Can I help you darlin'?"
The time, cooperation,
and understanding given
by those who keep our
dorm alive have endeared
them to us.
"But Mrs. Kley, his watch stopped."
"How many late minutes do we
"Your guest is here."
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"Letters, We Get Letters?"
Growth of Skill
,-: as s-.,
MNVEICUIYIG to the Stork Club."
- - - -s1':5::513g-xi-.ft-.-., . ,
Qbstetrics . . .
RINO FDR '
URSE I a
The Miracle of Life is presented to us. The drama
and wonderment of the commencement of independ-
ent existence-the first cry-will never by forgotten.
In order to protect this natural phenomenon, the
importance of early distinction between the Hnormalv
and Habnormaln manifestations is emphasized. At
the Prenatal Clinic we become aware of our teaching
roles as we observe: rolled garters, swollen hands and
ankles, obesity, and cornstarch consumers. Then there
are the days and nights spent in the labor and delivery
rooms timing contractions, assisting with deliveries,
receiving the newborns, and ofcourse mopping the
delivery room floors! The memories of post partum
also remain vivid-"I know I was just here an hour
ago, but , . . 'I "NVe recommend the terminal steriliza-
tion methodf' and KNOW, if you will just turn the
discharge instruction sheet right side up, we can
begin." In the nursery, as we pause from a busy sched-
ule of feeding, weighing, and endless diaper chang-
ing, we wonder what we would do with twins! Our
many hours of clinical work and classes prove inval-
uable to us, not only in caring for the obstetric patient
and newborn, but also in our personal preparation for
X H . 3
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i'Wln-n tlid you first notice these
"Here gow., all or nothing."
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t'A1'ctlu-y all this smu
"See what tlu- Stork lwrought you, fXlotlw1'?"
1 15 Q
With our diverse experiences in Pediatric nursing, the dyna-
mic processes of growth and development are clearly mani-
fested. The significance of illness and hospitalization to the
child and to his family is soon brought within the scope of our
understanding. Our insight into parent-child relationships is
deepened as we see the profound effects of their separation. In
order to lessen the often frightening effects ofthis separation, We
attempt to establish their trust, and help outpatients to adjust
to the hospital environment. The treatment room proves chal-
lenging indeed as we try to support the child, and simultaneous-
ly convince the medical student that tears are O.K.! But we will
always remember that faint smile and feeling of pride as we
reward the little one with a braverv badge to show his friends.
The fun and excitement of the Pediatric Wards are not for-
gotten-the birthday parties in the rotunda, the Wednesday
movies, the bleach bottle pigs, the wheelchair races, the school-
room, and the playroom. Sometimes our patience is tested during
A.M. baths when we wonder who's getting the bath, but the
childrenis enthusiastic natures and curiosity to test their every
sense make our hearts warm.
' . . . M-i-i-neli'
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"Thought I'd get away from school?"
"Oh Well, everyone Cllllyt play with childrenf,
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But Ijuxt h id A blthug If she gxxes me one more spoonful for 'vlan
Don t xsorrx -Xlfcmzo this is onlx A test for
He, Dune C m Wm re Ido mcreased mtracr 1111.11 pressure
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"Now if I crmjust get straightened out, I'll show you my next
For 6 months the hectic days begin at 7 A.M.
The 'iMed.-Surg. syndrome," which inevitably
develops, is eventually eased by a bond of under-
standing between fellow students-commonly
known as the "cohort support systeinf' We learn
how to apply the theory ofthe "-ologiesu to clinical
practice in a comprehensive program of "total
patient caref, Initially, the control of our inner
feelings of uncertainty, eagerness, and excitement,
must be exercised. We will always remember our
first bed bath, treatment, and injection delivered
"VVus his blood typed and cross matched on admis-
by shaking hands and the endless questions-"Did
you read the procedure book?',, "What are your
patient's differentialsfpn, "What are the side ef-
fects?,', "Did you know that you just contaminated
the doctor?,', "Why d0n't you try rubbing a few
brain Cells together?", "Isn,t your patient ready for
the O.R. yet?". Gradually, however, initial fears
are resolved through ourniany hours of clinical
'work and Classes, and we wish to remember, re-
kindle, and relive the satisfaction that comes from
giving ofourselves to those who need us.
"Now, can you give me the side effects in alphabetical
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ufwil, this is what HWY Cllll PHSSWK' EXUF- A'Tliis would lie lillll if it XYl'l'L'll'l for sterile fL'L'llllliIllL'.n
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"Hey, do you know how this is supposed to work?"
S, "HT ,
Maybe- we better call the o1'clcrly."
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Here comes the lady doctor!
Public Health ursing
Lives there a heart so overcome with frustration that it doesn't expandjust alittle
at the thought of victories won in public health? The fifth referral that finally brought
Youlanda into seizure clinic, the sudden light of understanding in Mrs. White's eyes as
she realized that maybe aspirin gum wasn't quite as effective as a visit to Planned
Parenthood, these are the results that we remember. The frustrations we've suppressed
were more numerous: the shouted storm -mamma versus kids heard five houses away,
and then the quiet with the first knock of the public health nurse. Suddenly, "no-
body's homel' and all the neighbors are watching you. And then, the horrible moment
when you realized that you'd not only forgotten to pull your chair away from the wall,
but that it was overstuffed, and you were face to face with a Warm?, cuddly? creature.
The day came, though, when two mothers in the same block waved as you trudged by,
a swarm of noisy youngsters suddenly became quiet enough to giggle and smile respect-
fully as you passed, and even the school guard stopped you for a chat. You were finally
The Nurse -and it always happened the day before you left the district, "your"
Remember girls-there are 4.002 health problems in eve-ry family you see.
According to Dr. Spock, a girl nurture-s at age . .
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Yn-5, smllc-tilnes I du feel all alone.
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"We're non-verbally communicating-the patient, me, and the
Psych, or if you prefer synonyms, "I.P.R. notes,"
were either enthusiastically greeted or whole-
sornely loathed, depending upon whether you were
of the school that "only the niost mature and
emotionally stablef, or "only half-Way theren
are meant to enjoy psychiatric nursing. Both schools
agreed on only one thing: the IN vocabulary ex-
panded rapidly, or maybe only became more eso-
teric. "Anxiety reactionsn replaced "nervous,',
"the group feelingn substituted for "everybody
thinksf' and HHOW long have you felt this Way?"
greeted even the most innocent suggestion for
"Oh boy! Another day at the Grove!"
Our status symbol
better coffee in the Union. From either viewpoint,
the three months at the Grove and the Institute
were unforgettable. VVa1'd meetings, pacing in the
halls, the frantic search for the last stale cigarette,
even our rapidly improved pool and ping pong
games Were, understatedly, different concepts of
nursing for us, but they were how we got to know
our patients, and it was through these often tor-
tuously achieved relationships that We learned
once again the true goal of nursing: to convey to
each patient our feeling ofhis inherent worth as an
And behind this door, what
Advanced ping pong, an irc-
rcquisite lor psych nuixiug at
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Mr Jones? Are you sure your sputum in negative?
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Do you 11111111 lc l Llll tx J
xsNkllIlL' ull eighteen lung segiiients, pleusef' the favorite
question of our ll2lVOI'ltC yuulstieli CLll'l'ylllH, ping pong lmounc-
ing doctor instilled lean' into the 1111111-ts ofnniny. Sonieliow, we
inuclcllecl tlirongli, and only utteniptecl to iclentilly approxi-
inately tliren- X-l'1lyS apiece froin an up-sicle clown o1'lx1ckw111'cl
position. It was at City that we pellleetecl our niusk uncl gown-
ing uncl Ulll' lJllCk'l'lll7lJlIlg tt'Cl1l1lf1llL', wliile SlllIlllt2UlL'0llSly
learning to iclentify witliout any question of ll cloulit tlie oclor
of potato Llgilll Day after clay of einotioiml s11ppo1't11n1l instruc-
tive, helpful, teaching, gave us 21 feeling of the chronic
clismm- pz1tienf's prolileins, as well 11s Gllilllllllg 11s to CL1I'I'f'0lll'
gi-witly llli.'l'CLlS6Cl kiiowlulge of TB lmeli into otliei' areas.
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All together now: rah, rah, team conference!
No, we haven't been busy-only four admissions, two discharges, seven I V's,
one cardiac arrest, five Criticals . . .
No doctor-I'm not busy right now.
The culmination of all we'd learned, or at least
Written into our notes at some point, was to be used
as We assumed the responsibility of a total nursing
unit. We learned that there was still more to being
a head nurse: leadership to be used in team nursing,
skill and a little bit of luck to go into assignment
sheets, the happy medium that allowed you to get
a care plan into each patient's kardex without
becoming a "Kardex nursef' and oh yes-the di-
plomacy needed to cope with doctors, all were to
some degree, mastered. Finally, at the end of these
four weeks, we were no longer "playing nursef,
we were nurses.
Playing Head Nurse L
, in t i w a snl I
Range of motion exercise do strengthen your muscles-honest.
U . '
U. r S 1 H g Ifonly I could remember how I learned the first tune
Amazing facts pop up with each new area, and
rehab contributed the wonderful knowledge that
to transfer an aphasio, right-sided hemiplegic
patient from a wheelchair to bed may only take
fifteen explicit directions. It also added much to
our language of abbreviations: ADL, MB, PT, OT,
ST and to our own ADL: who can forget the amuse-
ment park-or was it a nightmare?-sensation of
being flipped in a stryker frame? Patience we
utilized, and utilized, for four long weeks, and
success came with a shirt completely buttoned or
socks put on independently. We left with a greater
understanding of our potential role as a rehabili-
tative nurse in any field-and with a vivid memory
of the quiet courage we had seen in our patients.
the future . .
MARJORIE ELIZABETH ARMOUR
North East, Maryland
CP.-President Dorm Sectiong Baltimore-PLEDGE Staff.
Margie is our quiet, hard working classmate who enjoys an
occasional night on the town. In her spare time, she loves
boating, water skiing, and hanging New York newspapers on
her ceiling. Interests also include reading, music, and a good
game of bridge. Margie has become a seasoned traveler and
hopes to do more traveling in the future, perhaps with the
Silver Spring, Maryland
Although small in stature, Lynne is a real dynamo who seems
to possess an endless amount of energy. She is an avid enthu-
siast of water skiing. Perhaps she will never forget when she
was used as a model to demonstrate "putting a patient in
stirrupsf' Lynne's future plans are undecided as of now.
GRACE MARY BAHOLET
St. Mark's Seminary jr. College-Freshman class secretary,
Cheer Leader, Campus Council, Womerfs Athletic Assoc,
secretary, Baltimore-Choir, Newman Club, Senior Class
Cracie's sunshine and friendly smiles are her trademarks and
her lively interests include anything "physically fitteningu-
from tennis and swimming to the frug and monkey on week-
ends. Always a Navy fashion show plus, C-racie surprised us all
byjoining the Army Nurse Corps progranil
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ESTRELLITA CASTRO ASUNCION
Quiet, sweet Lita hails from the Phillipines, Major difficulties
with English have ended and she now can he heard concluding
her declarations with, " . . . and all those jazz!" Lita enjoys
bowling and cooking up some tasty Filipino dishes. Future
plans include extensive travelling.
MARGARET IUDITH BUSER
C.P.-Dorni judicial Board.
Judy is a quiet, reserved lass whose love of horses is surpassed
only by that for her "special nianf' Her tailored appearance is
usually accompanied by a warm friendly smile. Following
graduation she will he on her way to Europe for a glorious six
weeks tour. When she returns, she plans to work in a large
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VALERIE EVE BARKLEY
Closter, New Jersey
C.P.-Aqualiners, Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority,
Baltimore-Choir Secretary, Medicine Dropper Circulation
When you hear fingernails clicking at the door you know it's
Val. This long stem rose is good for low spirits. She is often
seen on Monday nights recruiting girls for choir, Cave-Woman
style. Her plans for the next two years are the Navy Nurse
Corps after a summer off for visiting friends.
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NANCY LEE CLARK
C.P.-Nursing Club, Glee Club, Commuters Club, Balti-
more-Presiclent junior Class, Choir, SNCM, Homecoming
Petite and cute well describes Nancy. An active member of
all discussions, her smallness does not prevent her from
booming forth with definite opinions. Fond memories of'65-
engagement to Steve before the Homecoming Dance and trips
to Boston for the ROTC Balls. Future plans: OB nursing and
marriage to Steve.
JUDITH LYNNE BUTLER
Oxon Hill, Maryland
C.P.-President Dorm Section, Louisa Parsons Nursing Club.
Judy is a friendly, happy-go-lucky girl whose varied interests
include keeping house for hubby, Hank, and commuting to
school everyday in her red VW. In her spare time, she enjoys
boating, sewing, and reading. She plans to go into public health
nursing in VVashington, D.C. after graduation.
SHARON DONETTE CRAIG
Havre de Grace, Maryland
C.P.-Dorm Jud. Board, Softball Team, Kite Flying Contest
Big Sister, May Day Rep., Baltimore-junior Class Treas-
urer, PLEDGE Photography Committee.
Enthusiasm and thoughtfulness mark the Ways of our petite
"Little Sharon." Bursts of laughter, cheerful words, and the
annexls memorable hair dryer are hers to give. Her dreams in-
clude returning to Denmark, marrying Rich, and becoming
a public health nurse.
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DIANA GRACE CLIFFORD
C.P.-F.O,B., member of Campaign Committee of Old Line,
judo Club, Big Sister.
Cliffy, known to her third floor hall neighbors as the "mega-
phone" adds spice to our class. Wherever there is fun you will
find her in the middle. At the prospect ofa heavy forthcoming
day, she may pop up with "I think I'll be sick tomorrow."
Future plans are Navy Nurse Corps for two years and "Then
something else after that" Cpossibly and hopefully domesticj.
PATRICIA CATHERINE DECK
C.P.-Aqualiners, Commuters Club, Newman Club, Balti-
more -Newman Club, PLEDGE Layout.
Pat is a friendly and happy girl who enjoys life and the people
around her. Poetic and thoughtful, she loves sewing, dabbling
in the arts and being a "mommy" to everyone. Pat plans to
concentrate her nursing skills in obstetrics.
SHEILACH CAROL COURTNEY
C.P.-Newman Club, Commuters Club, Baltiinoreebfewinan
Club, Choir, PLEDGE,
Sparkling hazel eyes, freckles, naturally curly hair, and a pixie
personality suin up our Irish Colleen, Sheilagh. "I am not a
prudeli' can be heard from time to time on the sixth floor annex.
A super-exciting trip to Europe and work in some field ofinedi-
cal-surgical nursing form a few of her post graduation plans.
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DARLENE DIANA DIETRICH
C.P. -Newman Club, Angel Flight, Homecoming Committeeg
Baltimore -Catholic Discussion Group, Choir.
Darlene is quiet, studious and a gi1'l with definite opinions.
An unhappy memory is the loss of her engagement diamond
during her junior year. Happier thoughts are turned to life
with jerry after a small wedding in june and part time rehabili-
tation nursing in a general hospital near College Park.
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Fort Lewis, Vifashington
C.P.-Archery Clubg Baltimore- PLEDGE Staff.
Karen is our clearly beloved and attractive rebel, who can
tease without anyone taking her seriously. Her future plans
include roaming the Baltimore streets all alone as a public
health nurse, financing a car, and perhaps a special emphasis
on dental health.
MARTHA MARY DONELAN
C.P.-Newman Clubg Baltimore-Newman Club, Sigma
Theta Tau Recording Secretary, PLEDGE Photography, Choir,
Her favorite word "frantic" comes close to describing Martha.
She quickly and cheerfully bounces from one thing to another
and always has a warm friendly smile for everyone. Her
dimples are becoming her trademark and will surely be some
man's downfall. Future plans include a trip to Europe and
then pediatric nursing.
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KATHRYN IHRIE DISNEY
C.P.-Delta Gamma Sorority, XY.R.A, Representative, Big
Sisterg Baltimore-PLEDGE Photography Editor.
This former "Bliss" is now Xlrs. Sebastian, which provides
such fringe benefits as free fillings. Bouncy and vivacious, and
with big brown eyes, she remained very much a part of the
dorm even after moving home. Kathy plans to work in some
area of med-surg nursing as well as being a good wife to her
LINDA MARGARET EDWARDS
Silver Spring, Maryland
C,P.-Pledge Chairman, Alpha Delta Pi, Nursing Club, WHA.
Linda, better known as "Edwardo," is a candid gal with the
ability to laugh in the most trying situations. Her favorite
expression, what else but: "Are you kidding nie?" Smokers
Anonymous with her roommate resulted in a subtotal failure.
Future plans include pediatric nursing.
MARY ANN THERESA DRESLIN
Mary Ann is known to all of her friends for her warm and viva-
cious personality. Free time is spent in choir, interior decora-
ting, and playing hearts at the candy counter in the Union
Mary Ann's future lies not only in pursuing a nursing career
but also in taking interior designing courses.
SARA ELIZABETH ETCHISUN
C.P.-Clylnkmln Troupe. jutlo alntl Fencing Interest Groups
Sully is uffectiomitely known to ns us "Etc-li." Her spunky
personality conpletl with ht-r climplcs linve won ht-r many
friends. Interests inclncle sports, gynnmstics, und clnncing
Sully's nmhitions arc nursing in it research project imcl oh
taining ii NIustcr's clegrcc.
KATHLEEN RUTH FAHHES
C.P.-Alpha Chi Omega, historiang Baltimore-Choir, co-
editor OfPLEDCEg Sigma Theta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi.
Kathy's bright smile, good sense of humor, and quick wit will
follow her into the Navy Nurse Corps. She hopes to get il Mas-
ter's Degree, and with her perseverence, she will! Happiness
is going ice skating on Suntluy night with three or four hack-
seat drivers. Peace of mind is getting back all in one piece.
TUBY ROBERTA FURASH
Silver Spring, Marylaml
CP. - C0unnuter's Clubg Bultiinore - PLEDGE.
Tnhy is the proud pussessur of the faunous hoinlm und einesis
basin, She seeins to spend more tinic in the Union than in
her own durin-playing pool, organizing snowball battles and
ofcourse, studying! Post graduation plans center around either
puhlic health nursing or psychiatry.
VIUDITH MARIE FROMN1
Severn ii Park, M uryluncl
Bultiinore-Hmnecmnning Decoration Connnittee, Senior
Class President, Sigma Theta Tau.
A feminine, warin and dignified person, ,lucly has denionstratecl
leadership that will assuredly continue in her work after
graduation. After inarriiige in August, she plans to pursue pub-
lic health, school, or pediatric nursing.
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JOYCE LYNNETTE CRAHL
C.P.-Big Sister, University Theater, Baltimore-Big Sister,
Choir, PLEDGE Chairman senior pictures.
Joyce is a girl of periodic dusting, unpacking on Thursday from
the weekend, and 10 P.M. phone conversationswith Craig. She
may be seen often at 6:50 A.M. sipping a carton of chocolate
milk on the way to work. Marriage, motherhood, and public
health nursing loom in her future.
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PAMELA SUE GEORGE
C.P,-Nursing Club, Big Sister, Baltimore-jr. Class Secre-
tary, PLEDGE Layout Section, Editor-in-Chief, SCA Executive
Board, Big Sister.
Pammy Sue's quiet appearance belies her wit and the life she
has given to the fourth floor during these last two years. She
bowls 450 and enjoys swimming. Future plans include stamp'
ing out disease as a Super Public Health Nurse and marriage.
MARY CALLIS HEADRIDGE
CP. - Nursing Clubg Baltimore - PLEDGE Staff.
Mary, generally a quiet type person, seems to have a lot of
"stick-to-itivenessn in whatever she undertakes. Her outside
interests include such domestic pleasures as sewing and the
practice of culinary art. Mary plans to work in some area of
med-surg following graduation.
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CAROL MARY HALE
C.P.-Big Sister, XVesley Foundation.
"Umphl", Carol's typical morning response, certainly differs
from the record playing rock and roll of afternoon and evening.
She may be dreaming of dancing with that "red head fellow"
from Minnesota. Following graduation, Carol's aspirations
include those of becoming a successful nurse, wife, and
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LINDA ELLEN HUTKINS
C.P.-Free State Party, Big Sister, Louisa Parsons Nursing
Clubg Baltimore-Choir, Medicine Dropper Staff, PLEDGE
Le is fun to be with and always has a good story to tell that
sheis read in Readefs Digest. Her room won't win any prizes
for neatness, but her bird mobiles make up for it. She reads
T.V. Guide faithfully every week to see what she is missing on
television. Future plans include either the chest team or the
MARJORIE SUE JOHNSON
St. Mary's Seminary Ir. College-Campus Council, POINT
NEWS editor, Choir presidentg Baltimore-Choir, PLEDGE
literary staff, Medicine Dropper assistant editor, Senior Class
Secretary, Sigma Theta Tau.
Margie's known to us all for her composed manner-bright
ened by a quick wink- her fine voice and deep religious matur-
ity. In the dorm, she's seen most often einbroidering for her
hope chest and spending long hours on the phone with a cer-
tain someone. Public health nursing is her goal and may in-
clude grad school.
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SUSAN MARY KANIERICK
Chevy Chase, Maryland
C.P.-Student Union Board President, Newman Club Chair-
man Education Committeeg Baltimore-Newman Club Exec-
Susie, known as "worry-wart", has the favorite hobby of
"shooting the breeze" between study breaks. Her interests,
many and varied, include cooking, dancing, and reading a
good book. Traveling and seeing the world as an Army Nurse
comprise her future plans.
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SYLVIA ANN KAMENETZ
C.P.-Sophomore Carnival Booth Chairman, Skit Night, IFC
Sing, Sorority Scholarship Chairman, Baltimore-PLEDGE,
House Committee Nleinber, SGA Nominating Committee,
Sigma Theta Tau.
Beneath Sylviais laughing, good-natured exterior lies a hidden
realm of deep thought which makes itself known in her excel-
lent discussions and her leadership abilities. Her comments,
based on her own brand of originality, have added spice to
many a lecture period. Marriage to Merrell, public health
nursing, and "kids, kids, kidsu are the bases of her future.
CATHERINE DIANE KELLY
Scotch Plains, New jersey
C.P.-Delta Gamma Pledge Secretary, judicial Board, Balti-
more-PLEDGE literary staff, Medicine Dropper, Senior Class
Social Chairman, Sigma Theta Tau.
A sprightly blend of humor, smiles, and sparkle, Kelly has an
abiding love for people and her profession. The future could
bring pediatrics or ined-surg nursing, with ii continuing out-
side interest in dentistry,
RIARIORIE KAY KELLERNIAN
Chevy Chase, Maryland
C.P. - Horseback riding and ice-skating interest groups,
TERRAPIN staff, Alpha Chi Omega sororityg baltimore -
Medicine Dropper- editor, choir, Sigma Theta Tau.
Unlike others, Kay doesn't mind Yiet Nam-that's where
Brad is, She is a good worker who expects the same from others,
yet she is a quiet riot during off hours. Kay plans to do alittle
med-surg nursing until orange blossom time. Then she will
suceunih to the temptations ofPulJlic Health nursing.
KATHLEEN RENA LAVERY
C.P.-Alpha Xi Delta, WRA Representative, Nursing Club,
Tall, slender Kathy, with her quick smile, is one of our favorite
people. She has proved an asset to our class both in her imma-
culate dress and in her consideration for others. Her generous
nature shows its influence in her future plans-volunteer
nursing on the hospital ship, "Hope"
Arlin on Vir inia
C.P.-YVomen,s Chorus, Nursing Club Secretary, Baltimore-
This Latvian lass is quiet and sticks to her convictions. Choos-
ing between marriage "or something," she stuck to her deci-
sion and has been engaged in matrimonial bliss with Vilis
since August, '64. Possible work in public health and contin-
ued study in music are her post-graduation ambitions, but she
still considers being a wife her full time career.
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MARY JANE LE YECK
Rogers City, Nlichignn
Baltimore- PLEDGE Stuff.
Lee is known to all as ti connoisseur of fine restriurunts every-
where. Famous for keeping classes alive with interesting
discussions, she is an authority on how to dispose of spinal
fluid specimens. Evenings find her preparing to get ready to
studyg an feat she seldom accomplishes. XVith sleeping her
favorite pastime, Lee finds time to turn to thoughts of future
with Koryuk and the Army Nurse Corps,
BARBARA ANNE LEIBEL
C.P.-Alpha Gamma Delta pledge president, Chapel choir,
"Bonnie", "our deep thinker" possesses the quality of quiet
good nature and a subtle sense of humor. Interests include
housewifing and curling up in the evening with a good book.
Future plans include operating room nursing in the College
Park area while hubby works on a Masters. Long range plans
include Foreign Service work.
LYNDA SUE MARKEL
C.P.-Ten Best Dressed on Campus, Little Sisters of Minerva,
Big Sister, Hall Proctorg Baltimore-PLEDGE, Adv. Staff,
To be remembered are Lynda's poise, sincerity, and friendli-
ness. She enlightens the "annex" with her creativeness and
vivid "acting-outi' of frightening or hilarious events. Engaged
to Carl, her plans include a winter wedding and public health
SUSAN MACHEN GILL
St. Mary's Seminary Jr. College-Cheerleader, Basketball
Team, Choir, President of Women's SCA, Athletic Assoc.
Board, Honor Court, Campus Council, Orientation Committee,
Baltimore-Choir, Jud. Board, PLEDGE.
Mooch, with her long brown hair and matter-of-factness, has
proved to be one of the mainstays of our class. She surprised
us all by her marriage to Al in April of our senior year. Her
future plans are not yet well defined.
C.P.-Dorm Cultural Chairmang Baltimore-Sigma Theta
Tau, Literary Ed. of PLEDGE, House Chairman.
Pert active Dianne always has her turned up nose into some-
thing exciting. She spends much time in U,H.-as a patient
as Well as working P.B.N.! Her soft distinctive voice is often
heard saying, "Let's procrastinatcln Dianne's plans include
nursing in Psych and working toward her Maste-r's Degree.
SONDRA KAY MARSH
St. Mary's jr. College-President Freshman Class, Member
of Campus Council, Allstar Basketball, Business Manager
Tall, willowy Sondra is our expert consultant on hairstyling
and make-up. Frequent plane trips to Virginia Beach have
kept her hopping during her years in Baltimore. Undecided as
to many of her future plans, she may be planning an extended
trip to San Diego, California.
DIANA MAITLAND OGLIVIE
CP.-Big Sister, University Theater, U.Nl.H., Suphoniore
Carnivalg Baltimore-PLEDGE, Choir, 75th Anniversary Cmn-
inittee, Social Connnittee.
Dee seeins to bubble over with questions. Her long hrciwn hair,
though most attmctive, might bc preferred by some instructors
to he hidden under her cup. Interests include skiing Cwuter und
snowj, horseback riding, and listening to inusic, For the future,
NANCY CLAIBORNE MEARS
C.P. - Dorm Honiecoming Queen Candiduteg Baltimore-SCA
Secretary, Choir. 1
Nancy, known us "He-ds', iunong her friends, is a funeloving,
vivuciuus, and energetic gal, She can he heard singing in the
shower or t'XClHlll'Illlg, "Oh, no, really!" Her sinile and winning
personulity will be an asset to Nancy in her future as a pedia-
ELLEN YVONNE PARKER
Heid's Grove, Nlarylan d
C.P.-Louisa Parsons Nursing Club, VVesley Foundationg
Baltimore-S.N.C.M,, Choir librarian, PLEDGE art editor,
Junior and Senior Class Vice-President.
Ellen, our Eastern Shore gal, keeps us always guessing. Vi-
brant and vivacious one day, quiet and pensive the next-but
always radiating warmth and sincerity. As serious as can be at
Work, nevertheless her bright, unexpected wit keeps us laugh-
ing at ourselves and dorm life. Future plans include public
health nursing in Baltimore.
MARCARET E. PAINTEH
New Cumberland, Pennsylvania
CP.-Alpha Phi Sorority
Peggy is one'of four quietest and inost mysterious class inein-
bers, who surprises us all with her quick, subtle wit. She has
spent niost of her senior year dividing her tinie between dental
appointments and classes. Peggy plans to work in some area
of nursing in Harrisburg, Pa. immediately following gradua-
KAREN JUDITH PATAKY
Hillcrest Heights, Maryland
C.P.-Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority, Dorm Social
Chairmang Baltimore-Homecoming Committee, Choir,
SNCM, PLEDGE Photography Staff, Medicine Dropper Busi-
K.P.'s many idiosyncracies endear her to us, and to a 'iguardian
angeli' who fortunately watches over her driving. When she
can tear herself away from socializing, she composes almost-
professional poetry. The future holds med-surg nursing for
KP. with Baltimore a likely choice for becoming home front.
ANN LYNN PARKINSON
C.P.-Dorm Cultural Chairman.
Annie's quiet manner belies her sharp dry sense of humor.
She has been a major supporter of Bible study in the dorm,
which has become a source of spiritual strength. After gradua-
tion Ann plans to marry Herman and attend Bob Jones Uni-
versity for one year. Then they plan to go to Puerto Rico where
Hernan will do evangelical work.
IUDITH STEVENS REES
La Plata, Maryland
C.P.-Dorm Historian, Nursing Clubg Baltimore-Choir
President, Newman Club Secretary, SNCM Nominating Com-
mittee District 2, PLEDGE Literary Staff.
Feminine, artistic, with a flair for baroque, Judy can "ace" a
test with her unique recall as easily as she can cultivate friends
with her quick smile and enthusiastic interest. Public health
nursing with a special interest in dentistry will hopefully
occupy her first year as a graduate.
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PATRICIA MARY PELCZAR
University Park, Maryland
C.P.-Nursing Club, Newman Clubg Baltimore-Choir,
Pledge Literary Staff, Newman Club, SNCXI.
Sweet and silent are the ways of Pat, whose enthusiasm for
learning about the world around her is never ending, The
silent shade is drawn aside for her friends, and a bubbling,
laughing, impish personality comes to the fore, Her interest,
which are far from microbes, and varied. Future plans include
SHARON RAE ROSENBLATT
C.P.-Secretary Student Religious Activities, Nursing Club,
Sharon has a special interest in medicine spelled "Saiontz."
Other interests include tennis, horseback riding, combing her
hair and sunbathing. Right now she has no difinite plans but
is leaning toward psychiatric nursing.
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Pat can always be found quickly by listening for her special
laugh and looking for her red hair. To balance her vivacious
socializing, she really does study seriously for exams. Post
graduation plans for Pat include working in the medical-
surgical field-location as yet unknown-and, later, traveling.
KAREN CHARMAINE SEAMAN
C.P.-Wesley Foundation, Baltimore-Choir, Social Chair-
man of Junior Class, Feature Editor of Medicine Dropper
Fun-loving Karen is looking forward to the Army Nurse Corps
and a career in medical-surgical nursing, with a special bent
on psychiatry. Her leisure time will probably be spent in the
yellow Corvaire she is dreaming about and making plans for
her trip to Europe. Buying records for her stereo and throwing
swinging parties in her apartment takes up l11uCl1 Of K2-r6I1'S
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Silver Spring, Maryland
A friendly smile and easy-going personality characterize our
Carol. Plans for a June wedding to that certain junior medical
student have kept her in a dither throughout the spring semes-
ter. Carol's future ambitions lie in- what else, pediatrics!
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PATRICIA ANN SHEYKA
Bloomfield, New jersey
C.P.-Alpha Lambda Delta-treasurer, Newman Club, Com-
muters Clubg Baltimore-Catholic Discussion Group, Sigma
Theta Tau-Corresponding Sec., SGA-Sec., Choir, SNCM,
Medicine Dropper-News Editor, Phi Kappa Phi.
Patriotism seems to be Pat's main interest-marrying Lt.
Wayne Kidd and serving in the Army Nurse Corps. Pat and
NVayne are thinking of making the Army their career. Other
interests of Patis are sewing, planning her wedding and learn'
ing what it means to take care ofher apartment. Future nursing
plans are to work in the field ofArmy public health.
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Petite, dainty Shana was our first classmate to yield to the joys
of wedded bliss. She has been married to Jay since her sopho-
more year. Recollection of the clinical years will bring memor-
ies of early risings to get to work on time and the big move into
an apartment of her own. She plans to become a full-time wife
to her lawyer husband after graduation.
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TSIARLENE FRANCES SUSSEN
Silver Spring, Nlarylancl
C.P.-Hillel, Commutefs Club, Diamondback, Sigma Theta
Tau, Phi Kappa Phi.
Marlene, better known an "Mai", in a sweet and friendly girl
who always has a smile fer everyone. She ik wild about medi-
cine, especially when it involves a certain sophmnore medical
student named jerry. Her future plans center arouncl public
health nursing and marriage in August.
CILAUDIA Nl.-XY SMITH
Hyattsx illt-, Xlarylantl
CLP.-Baptist Stuclent Union Yice Prewiclent, Alpha Lainbfla
Delta, Baltimore-SCA Seeoncl Yiee Presiclent, Honors Coin!
mittee Chairman, Executive Connnittee 75th Ainiiverxary,
Sigma Theta Tau, PLEDGE, Nleclieine Dropper, SXCXI, Phi
Cluacle may impress you as being wriouw anal scholarly. but
look again! Those who know here well appreciate both her
quieksilver wit and genuine set of values. Senior year haa
brought a turbulent social lite and plana for a career in either
public health or ineclieal nursing,
CONSTANCE HOOPER STALEY
C.P.-Chapel Choir, Baltimore-Choir, PLEDGE, Sigma Theta
What's that sound? Sure nuff, it's the 'iNew Christy Minstrelsu
on Connie's hi-fi. If you have something to discuss, come to
see her-hers is a most empathetic ear. This gal is a "weekend
warriorn: home to see her "honey", of course. Her most
important future plan is marriage to David with public health
nursing wherever his work takes them.
IACQUELYN BROOKE SPALDINC
C.P.-WRA Fencing Club, Soph. Carnival, Orphans' Com-
mittee, Baltimore-SNCM Membership and Careers Chair-
man, Student Senate, Episcopal Discussion Group, Choir,
Homecoming Committee, NSNA Delegate, PLEDGE, Home
coming Court, Medicine Dropper.
jackie's long brown hair and sunny disposition make her the
center of many a lively group. Our SNCM gal, she seems to
always be chasing off to SNCM meetings or trying to round up
members. Her future includes three years with the Navy and
a lifetime with john.
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DIANE LESLIE TEITLER
Gig is a pleasant, outgoing gal who has kept us all laughing
during our clinical years by such antics as flushing a bedpan
hopper on herself. Her special interests are looking for a man,
reading and procrastinating, Although future plans are now
indefinite, one may be sure that she will enliven any field of
nursing she enters.
NANCY JEAN STETSON
Silver Spring, Maryland
Baltimore-Choir, SNCNI, NSNA, Business Committee
PLEDGE, Art Editor Medicine Dropper, Treasurer and Vicce
Most of Nancy's senior year has been devoted to apartment
hunting, furniture buying and weekends home with Lowell.
Not far beneath her sweet, charming manner is another out-
standing attribute, a sort of practicality that kept the SCA in
the black during her reign as treasurer. NIH will reap the
rewards of her good nursing care until she settles down to
raise a nest of little Starlings.
HARHIET ELIZABETH THOMAS
C.P.- Dorm Jud, Board, Dorm Exec. Council, VVoman's Honor
Convocationg Baltimore-Sigina Theta Tau, Choir, Ir.-Sr.
Harriet's lively wit and trankness are among those things
which have endeared her to those who know her. Her motherly
manner and good common sense have been a source ofcomfort
in many a crisis. Her rosy cheeks, winning smile and descrip-
tive phrases will be long remembered. Future plans: marriage
to jim, finally, and med-surg iuu'sing.
MARY ROSE TERANIANI
Mary is a quiet, striking girl with big brown eyes. Motivation
is her key word. She really believes in burning the midnight
the night before an exam, but it pays off! She is still undecided
as to what the future will hold for her, although one may be
sure that any field of nursing will be enhanced by her pres-
KATHLEEN DIANE WALSH
Bel Air, Maryland
C.P.-Episcopal Altar Guild, President Louisa Parsons Nurs-
ing Club, Baltimore-Choir, SNCNI, NSNA, Business Com-
mittee PLEDGE, Student Senate, Student Union Board Hep'
resentative, Homecoming Queen, Social Chairman .mtl Presi-
A typical day for our atom of energy includes such extra-
curricular activities as knitting, hridge, TENNIS, meetings and
eight hours of sleep. Her vivacity and dynamic personality
have her many friends during her college years and a valued
backlog of experiences on which to huild her nursing career,
. I ,
I f "i V H I E
DEANNA JEAN VAN ATTA
CP.-Dorm committeesg Baltimore-Choir, Co-editor "Dorm
Our class expert on potato farming-in preparation for Rhode
Island living with hubby-to-he Pete-Dee is a inatter-of-f.1ct
miss with a conscientious streak. Armed with a Diet-Rite coke,
she can conquer the world. After a mid-june wedding, she
plans a future in public health nursing, and hopes to attend
grad school in the near future.
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CH ERYL ZANGWILL
Baltimore - PLEDGE.
Cheryl always carries with her a distinctive air of quiet femi-
ninity. The majority of her time in her senior year has been
spent in numerous wedding plans and evenings studying or
attending concerts with Herschel, She plans to live as a South-
ern belle while her dentist husband serves Uncle Sam after
marriage in june.
Oxon Hill, Maryland
Hermine, commonly known as "Mimi", is our versatile mem-
ber. Her interests range from Bible study . . , to the tennis
court . . . to interesting young men . . . and back again to the
tennis court! She often plays elevator lady and directs all the
intellectuals to get off at her floor. No, there's never a dull
moment with Mimi! After graduation she plans to go into pedi-
atrics at U.H. and then move out West where the buffalo roam.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnet
Martha F. Baer
Mary K. Carl
Virginia C. Conley
Roberta M. Conti
Florence M. Gipe
Mary Jane Hickey
Carol M. Hosfeld
Joyce F. Kaetzel
Mary B. Keller
Karin E. Larsen
t Armour Constance Cooper
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A Courtney
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin F Dietrich
Anne L. Dougherty
John H. Mears, Jr.
Lolah H. Mihm
Alice J. Naughton
Dr. Roger O'Donnell Jr
Lee S. Ogilvie
Mr. and Nlrs. Joseph H Pataky
Mr. and Mrs. William George
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Pelczar, Jr. Betty Lou Shubkagel
Marjorie Sanderson Eleanor Slacum
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Albright
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Barolet
Martha M. Borlick
Mary Jane Brewer
Peggy P. Choate
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Clark
Mr. Joseph J. Conrad, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald I. Craig
Eva F. Darley
Major Robert E. Deppe
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Disney
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Donelan
Mary H. Edds
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Ellis
Margaret D. Foret
Dr. and Mrs. James Gerlach
Dr. and Mrs. Jack T. Gibson
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin F. Crahl
Mary B. Hall
Peggy Edelman Heffner
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hipp
Hopkins Uniform Company
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hutkin
Mr. and Mrs. Max Hutkin
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
. Sol Hutkins
Vilis E. Kilpe
. William L. Knights
C. William Koenig
. Hervey G. Machen
M. Jean Marie Manley
and Mrs. Ernest F. Payne
and Mrs. Michael E. Pue
and Mrs. Walter H. Rees
Dr. and Mrs. Harry J. Robertson
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Silverman
Dr. and Mrs. Claude A. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Staley
Arthur W. Stetson and Helen G. Stetson
Flora M. Streett
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Teitler
Clara B. Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn L. Van Atta
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Ralph J. Walsh
Helen M. Whitbeck
Frances C. Wickham
Nancy and Richard Winelander
Lt. and Mrs. Xenakis
TI-IE SENIOR CLASS of 1965
As you leaf through these pages, the Class of 1965
hopes that The Pledge has provoked cherished mem-
ories of experience encountered and friendships gained
during the four years which we shared at the University
of Maryland, School of Nursing.
Class of 1965
Ks VONQT Glv
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li 'i' SEPTEMBER 22 l9l6 JUNE 4 V942 Sv 'i
" GME HIS LIFP FOR HIS C"OljNl'RY os Jew 4, 1042 ji
-t Xfsw is THF B-X'l'Tl tg off xttnw-xt " '
t ' rf NX, We vg-
iliHl' Exsicn. tl. Xl.-XRlil.,fXNIb Ki-1.11, AIR. M1-'x1oRi.tt, Post 4174 ul the .XNIPRILZAN Lrciox was formed in his honor, to
perpetuate his llllllli' :intl keep zilive the .XNILRICAN itleiils lor which he so willingly gave his life.
To this entl the Iinsign C. Nlztrklzintl Kelly, jr. Nlemorifil Post WH hats been active in many programs :incl activ-
ities, rt few ol which :ire listetl below.
0 Xtneriuin l-l.ig-Iitltitatiminl progrmns for flag etiquette zintl 0 lliinn iintl Iltigle Corps-Sponsoring SI. Blarj-"S Drum and
Aim-tir.tti l-'lags pivst-tilt-tl In Boy :intl Girl Scout 'I'roops, Bugle Corps unml Honor Guzircls in .Xnicrican Legion com-
o Xtlilutits-lunior lnist-litill, b.iskt-tlmll anti l.icrossc lL'illl'lS spotr petition each stair.
sort-tl. Lutrosst' tiopliics for High Ntliools ginrl Colleges. 0 Esstix .intl Oiutoritdl Contests-Sponsoring contests in all
A lmseliiill ficltl is lIILtllll.llIlCLl in tht' Xoitliwootl art-gi. stlinols intercstetl.
Xnnuztl Sports Xwiiitl lllL'NL'lllCll to Lin outstxincling coach o Open Nliuttt'r-Nluintain film library for "shut-in" institutions
in the Smit' of Nlnixlutnl Lis well tis protitling live entertainment and refreshments
0 Biiltiinoii' Liu You-tiifts nl tlll l'ul4ir bears, Icnnr the :isorcxision arises,
ulepligint .intl most iecentlx the Y.mlini.in tlfinkt-ts, Ginger o Stholxiisliips4NIcDmiogl1 Sthoul and Baltimore College of
Iliuttl nntl Cltipcnkt-. fltnniiit-rre,
0 llots .intl t-itls Stnlcftfip High Stlioul ltiniois i-:rch stun 0 Nluinorizil St'i'ticus-Upcri to the public, t-:ith year a Memorial
spoiisoit-tl Dux St-ititc is heltl at Loudon Park Cemetery on May
Q lim Scotits-Utci lN,tltltl llm Smut ciiluinlgirs pit-sented zin- fltlth fur all who hate made the supreme sacrifice for
nu.illt lu sclniols, troops ginil Club Packs. tht-ir country Xl-illfh for nnnountcincnt in the papers.
Sinte its inception, the Post hzis been interested in the L'OlIlllllIllllf'Q :intl many things have been tlone to promote
its welliire. Special tretlit sliuultl be given to the EXSIGN CI. NIARKIMXND KELLY, JR. MENIORI.-XL FOUN-
DATION, INC, for their hnzintial assistance. The result-nixiny of the progrznns are a reality rather than a dream.
M ANY COMPLIMENTS OF
THANKS T0 BRUCK S INC.
1965 PLEDGE 40 West 225th Street
Advisor R1-66X, N,Y,
Nurses Uniform Company
Uniforms for Doctors
Nu,.S65,5iS,e,S CHICAGO - PITTSBURGH - DETROIT
Schools 'Labs CLEVELAND - CINCINNATI - ROCHESTER
1822 E. MONUMENT ST.
R 1 imnre 5, Md. 327-3666 BOSTON - BUFFALO
CLASS OF 1965
SIGMA THETA TAU, Inc.
THE NURSES' ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
TO THE CLASS OF
And invites each one to become an
active member of the associati .
Meetings: First Thursday each month
October through May fexcept
Januaryj, Whitehurst Hall
With Sincere Wishes
for much Future Success
to the graduating class
the Class of 1964
BRINLEY of Baltimore
F 1 I al much in your: Weddings, W ld p
d'd xl '1dren's portraits, h
h h forthe 19 5 P EDGE
Sd 1 1811611 f iR C1 1234
ph 665 1400
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