University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1949 volume:

» ■ -ISfe " anae Mediciis 1949 i oTMedicine School ot Nursing Uniyersity of Maryland Dedication UPUS UMflb W3: 0 5 Harry M. Robinson, St.. is recognized throughout the country as an outstanding clinician and medical investi- gator. But we know " Robbie " best as our loyal friend, advisor, and teacher, and lo him c dedicate this book. Harry M. Robin.son, Sr., M. D. Professor of Dermatology with Mickey «MKMMMMkMM«u i 4 »ii i » » a fti, iiriiiii iiiii tii a»AjB ftttT ■■ ■ rt ' m- ' «M5 ' .«e - ' SMB «oM»,«B jaKr «w»: ' ?» ' « j»«M«f« -«; ' 5-«j»»a U« ,Aw ,Ai Ui«A «iw«» ia»«i «vv.«w-. mt iit »mi i ' ■TrriTrmTTI -3Ej V - n Mj " ••, ■»- . ■ff Wpy »t;yy «., :j;}s;j! !(fj|4(,5 . " ipwl Chemical Hall Faculty Maurice C. Pincoffs, B. S., M. D., Assistant to the President and Professor of Medicine H. Boyd Wylie, M. D. Deati of the School of Medicine Florence Gipe, R. N., M. S. Directress of Nurses T. Nelson Carey, M.D. Chairman of the Department of Medicine Charles Reid Edwards, M.D. Professor of Surgery Walter D. Wise. M.D. Professor of Surgery Charles Baclev, Jr., M.A., M.D. Professor of Neurological Surgery J. Mason Hundley, Jr., M.A., M.D. Professor of Gynecology H. Raymond Peters, A.B., M.D. Professor of Clinical Medicine Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. Professor of Pathology tW w ft f. EuMi ' ND Bradley, M.D. Professor of Pediatrics 11 ii jSl f Irank W. IIaciiiki., .M.D. Professor of Bacteriology I. Ldwin Jr., . 1.D. Associate in Ophthalmology Louis H. Douglass, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics Our special thanks to Doctor Doug- lass for his understanding nature while acting as advisor for our year- book. William R. Amberson, Ph.D. Professor of Physiology O. G. Harne Associate Professor of Histology and Assistant to the Dean Harry C. Hull, M.D. Clinical Professor of Surgery Department of Clinical Pathology Dr. Sol Smith, Dr. Marie Andersrh, Dr. Milton Sacks, Professor, Dr. E[)hraim Lisansky, Dr. S. Edwin Miiller, Miss L. Hellen Department of Pharmacology Dr. C:. Icllcif (::in, [olin W. P(n c. Dr. John (,. Krani . Professor, Dr. Joseph G. Bird, Edward H. Iruiit, Jr., Dr. Harry K. Iwainola. 10 Department of Biochemistry Miss Margaret Mellott, Dr. Jose Alvarez, Dr. Emil G. Schmidt, Professor, Mrs. Norma McElvain, Miss Ann Virginia Brown. Department of Anatomy ' Dr. Vernon Krahl, Dr. Ednarcl Uhlenhuth, Professor, Dr. H. Leroy Brochman, Dr. R. Dale Smith, Dr. Frank Figge, Dr. Karl Mech. 11 Miss Hoffman Mrs. Dari-ey, Miss Salsbury, Miss Knowles Nursing School Offiie Staff Miss Neil Nfiss McGovern 12 (Left to right)— Miss Bloom, Miss Fraley, Miss Bahr, Clinical Instructors and Supervisors. (Left to right)— Miss Taylor, Miss Slacum, 3-11 Supervisors. Mrs. Zec Assistant Director of Nursing Education Miss Bradley Instructor in Microbiology Miss Hayes Student Advisor Miss Zitkus Instructor in ursinfi Arts Miss Rkki) instructor .- Supervisor of Pediatrics DiKTiriANs — Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Lapp, Mrs. Michaels, Miss Hewitt We extend our deepest appreciation to the facility and our supervisors for their leadership, guidance, and limitless patience, which have made our days successful. Their efforts have been a source of inspiration to us in our life work. Miss Holmes Public Health Instructor 15 The Seniors A I last our gradtuit ion ' s here And hopes are soarint!; fnst. Those sleepless iili hls and aiit iiishrd days Are faded in the past. For now we ' re masters of our fate. True happiness we find Conlenl in just beliex ' ing Thai joe ' i ' e left the worst hrhind. liul then ai aiu. it seems to mr. That attitude is trite. How many other times we ' ve lliauiihi. " . ext ear the job is liglil. " But next year came and soon revealed There ' s just no way to jvin. .Ind it ' ork piled up. white spirits sagged, " Oh, Death, where is thy sting!! " Four years dragged on and each one brought Its equal share of grief. Yet ei ' ery term we ' d smile and say, " ext ear we ' ll gYl relief. " Hut take the word of one u ' ho knows, Foiget about that Year. The day Oi ' Ii work gets easy, We ' ll hai ' e irhiskers down to here!!!! M KN Skm iM AN 16 School of Medicine Buzz Smith President Gene Trettin Treasurer Class of 1949 17 Robert Auman Abraham, B.S. Reading, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. N2N Leonard BACH fAN, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Franklin and Marshall College University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. John W. Barnard, B.S. Joseph William Belkin Relay, Maryland New Britain, Connecticut Millinaii C:olk ' ge C:ollcgc of the Holv Cross Soiiih Baltimore General Hos- St. Vincent ' s Hosjjital, Bridge pital, Baltimore, Md. port. Conn. ]une Barnard JE 18 William P. Benjamin, A.B. New York City Brooklyn College New York City Hospital, N. Y. zlE Sara Elizabeth Bennett, B.S. Chapel Hill, North Carolina University of Michigan West Baltimore General Hospi- tal, Baltimore, Md. Albert Edward Blundell Salt Lake City, Utah Temple University Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. Dorothy Marie Blundell I X Edward Bradford Cedartown, Georgia University of North Carolina Orange Memorial Hospital. Orlando, Florida Virginia Ayers Bradford 19 James Alexander Cline III Omaha, Nebraska University of Pennsylvania Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. N2N Florence Hurit Derincer, B.S. Worton, Maryland Washington College St. Vincent ' s Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn. Otha Albert Eubanks, Jr. Durham, North Carolina Duke University Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis, Tenn. 4 X Robert Blaine Forman. B.S. Portland, Oregon Williamcttc yniversity South Baltimore General Hos- pital, Baltimore, Md. Betty Barber Forman NSN 20 Charles Richard Fravel Lovettsville, Virginia Cornell University Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Dorothy Shaver Fravel NSN Joseph Edward Gill Olyphant, Pennsylvania Union College, N. Y. U. S. Naval Hospital, Newport, R. I. Rosemary Courtney Gill I ' Martin K. Gorten, A.B. Newark, New Jersey Western Maryland College Newark City Hospital, Newark, N. J. Ruth J. McDowell Gorten ■ff- Harry Williams Gray Poolesville, Maryland Duke University Garfield Memorial Hospital, Washington, D. C. NSN Angelina Guido, B.S., A.B. Morgantown, West Virginia West Virginia University The Medical Center, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania James Radcliffe Harris Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Marine Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Lois Parker Harris Charles Thomas Henderson Charles Wesley Humphreys, Chicago, Illinois Johns Hopkins University Jr., A.B. Washington, .O. C. University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Duke University Garfield Memorial Hospital, Elinor (ileye Henderson Washington, D. C. N2N 22 George William Knabe Jr. Grand Rapids, Michigan Johns Hopkins University Baltimore City Hospital, Md. N2N Thomas Earl Lewis Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Hurley Hospital, Flint, Mich. Burton Vernon Lock, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. X Nathaniel Jacob London, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University Boston City Hospital, Mass. 23 George H. Longley James T. Lukens Takoma Park, Maryland Lansdowne, Pennsylvania University ot Minnesota Vanderbilt University St. Vincent ' s Hospital, St. Vincent ' s Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn. Bridgeport, Conn. N5N NiN Alberta Malcarney Mattax, Harry McCoy Mattax A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Santa Ana, California Western Nfaryland College University of Southern Calif. Jersey C:ity .Medical Center, N.J Baltimore City Hospital, Md. Alberta Malcarney Mattax Hiiryy McCoy Mnttax N2N 24 Mary Elizabeth Matthews B.S., M.S. Raleigh, North Carolina North Carolina State College University of North Carolina Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Homer Woodrow May, B.S. Bedford, Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Dorothy Irene Beegle May Charles F. McCord Mishawaka, Indiana Pennsylvania State College Edward W. Sparrow Hospital, Lansing, Mich. Inga S. McCord $X Edmund B. Middleton Newport, Rhode Island Johns Hopkins University University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Mary Rebecca Bell Middleton $X 25 Max Jay Miller Baltimore, Maryland University of Richmond Sinai Hospital, Baltimore, Md. John Lewis Moyer, III Bloomsbing, Pennsylvania University of Minnesota George F. Geisinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, Pa. X Francis Neumayer Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Maryland liiyan Memorial Hospital, Lincoln, Neb. Josephine Evelyn Newell, B.S. Henderson, North C aroiina I ' niversity of Hoiith Garolina Rex Hospital, Raleigh, N. C. 26 Gilbert Lee Nicklas, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Franklin and Marshall College U. S. Naval Hospital, Portsmouth, Va. Helen Lawrence Nicklas John H. Panzarella Queens, New York Fordham University Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Merrill Elliott Parelhoff Baltimore, Maryland University of Marylan ' d Jewish Hospital, Brooklyn, N.Y. Robert R. Pxttman, B.S., A.B. Fairmont, North Carolina Wake Forest College University of North Carolina Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Aileen Pittrnan 27 Jerome Fleet, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Stanford University South Baltimore General Hos- pital, Baltimore, Md. Selinn Jean PleeV 4 JE Howard Frank Raskin, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. . IE Ciii loRD TuiRSToN Riddel, Jr., B.A.. MA. Bridgeuater, Virginia liridgewater College Cohimiiia I ' nivcrsity Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Wilma Mayers Riddel N2N Charles Burns Roehric Auburndale, Massachusetts Amherst College Boston City Hospital, Mass. 28 Robert R. Rosen, A.B. Asheville, North Carolina University of North Carolina Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, 111. Albert B. Sarewitz Bridgeton, New Jersey University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia General Hospital, Penna. Judith Bressen Sarewitz Jordan Mayer Scher, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Chelsea Naval Hospital, Boston, Mass. Nathan Schnaper, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Washington College Marine Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Rosylyn Schnaper JE 29 Richard David Schrkiber Riverside, Illinois Allegheny College St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh, Penna. N5N MaRGARKI l.U Sub.RRARD, A.B. Weston, West Virginia Seton Hill College Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Ml ki 1)1 1 II P. Smi III, B.S. Rochester, Minnesota St. Lawrence I ' nivcrsity St. Luke ' s Hospital. Chicago, 111. N5N KtNNViii H. Smdi k Washington, D. C. University of Maryland Ciarfield Memorial Hospital, Washington, D. C. Elizabeth Snider 30 John A. Spittel, Jr., B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Franklin and Marshall College Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. N2N F. John Stahler New Ringgold, Pennsylvania University of Maryland Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Penna. Mary Skillman Stahler Elwin E. Stanfield Corina, California University of Pennsylvania White Memorial Hospital, Los Angeles, Cal. Margaret Harris Stanfield N2N Robert J. Steckler, A.B. Evansville, Indiana Evansville College San Joaquin General Hospital, French Camp, Cal. Carolyn Steckler 31 Edward Ward Stevenson Craigsville, Virginia Duke University Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis, Tenn. Dorothy Stexrnson John F. Strahan Baltimore, Maryland Duke University University Hospital, Baltimore, Mil. N2N RrsM 1 I M( I AKi am: Tilley, Jr., A.B. Brooklyn, New York University of Rochester, N. Y. Garfield Memorial Hospital, Washington, D. C. V V V JaMK.S K .NtR TiMANUS Fostoria, Ohio St. Lukes Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio Dorothy C. Timanus 32 Arnold Tramer, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Sinai HospitaL Baltimore, Md. $ZlE Gene Douglas Trettin, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Ursinus College Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Katherine Harmer Trettin Robert George Warnock Youngstown, Ohio Bates College Youngstown Hospital Associa- tion, Ohio Dorothy Warnock X Frank Yandle Watson Charlotte, North Carolina Duke University Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte, N. C. N2N 33 l.i.Bi RT S. Welch Cardi. ' . n 1)1 W 1 11 W wii 1,. B.A. Bessemer, Alabama Glen Ridge, New Jersey Duke University H oil ins Oollege jelfersonHillman Hospital, Ciharlotie Memorial Hospital, Birmingham, Ala. Charlotte, N. C. F.dnn IlV r i JOIIN BOSI.K ZlKil.tR, B.A. ill I IAN klK II ll (.1 R. B.S Brookcville, Maryland Ridcrwood, Maryland (iettysburg College University of " Maryland Marine Hos|)ital, Marine Hospital, Notlolk, Virginia Nfjrfolk, X ' irginia Lillian Koch Ziegler John Bosley Ziegler N2N 34 School of Nursing With sincerity beyond explanation With admiration of our superiors, but With still a deeper understanding of oneself — Witli eagerness beyond imagination hi the beginning a candle, now a flame. With a courage u ' ell u or)i With a love for people and the never-ending faith of friends — With fun made from the stainuays of memory and the remaining steps of our ladder to the future, With these and many more known to few- The years passed and we grew into Nurses. Peggy Benton March 1949 Gloria McIntvre 221 Beaumont Avenue C alonsville, Maryland " Those who bring sunshine to the lilies of others cannot keep it from themselves. " — Barrie Hkikn Ni ' se •1010 Massaduiscits Avenue Baltiniorc. Maiylaiul " Hope (ijiiinisl liopr. (itid nsli till ye receiTe. " — Mont.noniei ' y Marjorik Stewart Wanenton, Virginia " Reason ' s luhole pleasure, all the joys of sense. Leave three words — health, peace, and competence. " — I ' ope 36 Dorothy Bechtold Linstead " on the Severn " , •Maryland " Here is a thing to live while we to find Which honors thee to take, and ine to give. " -Burr Eleanor Harrison 107 Jackson Street Kingwood, West Virginia " A merry heart doeth good, like a medicine. " — Proverh J u N E 1 9 9 f Martha Bollinger Fairhill York, Pa. " The days that make us happy, make us wise. " — Masefield Jean Morne 2528 Liberty Parkway Dundalk, Maryland " Xothing is little to him that feels it with great sensibil- ity. " — ]ohnson 37 Doris Rovf.r 181 West Main Street Westminister, Maryland " IVhatejier is worth doing at all, is worth doing well. " — Stanhope Joan Seiders 238 West King Street (ihainbersburg. Pa. " We know nothing of tomor- row; our business is to be good and happy today. " — Smith Doris Shiplev 129 West Patrick Street Frcdcrirk, Maryland " Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt, Xothing ' s so hard but search ivill find it our " — Herrick Margarki Walter Klagjjond Farm Doiibs, Maryland " All work is as seed sown; it grows and spreads, and sows Itself rtneii ' . " — Carlyle 38 Vice-President Secretary f ' i Martha Bollinger Jean Morne Ijjf Presideyit Treasurer Doris Shipley Eleanor Harrison Class Officers Vice-President Secretary Dorothy Meredith Lois Henderson President Treasurer Virginia Rittenhouse Rita Malek 39 Carol Alcorn 88 West High Street I ' nion City, Pa. " Somewhere betxfeeti conflict- iiiji elements there is always It balance. " — Ely I ' l (.(. lUS ' TON (iaic Ciiy. V ' irsiiiia " A little word in kindness spoken, A motion or a tear. Has often healed the heart that ' s broken, And made a friend sincere. " — Colesworthy c B E R Nancy Amadon Ki Ridgewooil Parkway Lake Arrowhead, New Jersey " ' Tis education forms the common mind: Just as the twi is bent the tree ' s in- clined. " — Pope | )AN lioWKR 120 North Mulberry Street Hagerstown, Nfarylan d " The luind and wax ' es are al ways on the side of the ables nai ' i gators. " — Gihbon 40 Ruth Carmine Cockeysville, Maryland " A wit ' s a feather, and a chief a rod; An honest man ' s the noblest it ' ork of God. " — Pope Lois Doolittle 6 Glider Drive Baltimore, Maryland " A friend is a person with whom I may be sincere. Before him, I may think aloud. " —Emerson Thelma Grove 553 South M Street Red Lion, Pa. " loiie everything that ' s old; old friends, old times, old manners, old books, old gin. " —Goldsmith Charlotte Habib 1211 Wellsbach Way Baltimore, Maryland. " Beauty and beauteous words should go together. " —Herbert 41 Lois Henderson (m) North Bedford Street C;arlisle, Pa. " There is no beautifier of complexion, or form, or be- havior, like the wish to scat- ter joy and not pain around us. " — Emerson. Ana Maria Iruretagoyena Sail La aro 609 Habana, Cuba " Take time to laugh — it is the music of the soul. " —Anon C;iU)A Iruretagovina San La aio ()fl9 Habana, Ciilia " A faitliful friend is a strong defence; and he that hath found such a one hath found a yrt5w»e. " — Apocrypha r Mari |(ini:(;kis 515 W ' ashiiij ion HIvd. Haliiniorc, MaKyland " Joy moves the dazzling wheels that roll in the great timepiece of creation. " —Schiller 42 Dorothy Koerner 925 North Kresson Street Baltimore, Maryland " The reivard of a thing well done is to have done it. " —Emerson Pearl Larmore 121 Fillmore Street Salisbury, Maryland " And each must make ere life has flown, A stumbling block or a stepping stone. " — Hendrickson Dorothy Lawler 515 Gaston Avenue Fairmount, West Virginia " With malice towards none, with charity for all, with firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right. " — Lincoln RrrA Malek 13 Concord Street North Andover, Mass. " The music that can deepest reach and cure all ill, is cor- dial speech. " — Emerson 43 Kathryn McCoy 1 1 Mclvin Avenue Catonsvillc, Maiylaiul Happiness depends, as Nat- ure shows, Less on exterior things than most suppose. " — CowpcT Sara Lee McCoy 325 Hammond Street Wcsiernport. Maryland " Thoui ht is the property of hnii who can entertain it, and of him who can ade- quately place . " —Emerson Ri rn Mei.i.or CaioMsville. Maryland You, atone, your course de- cide, S ' o other ' s hand must steer your j i; ). " — Savage Dorothy Meredith Park Hall, Maryland " Mind IS the great lever of all things: hurnan thought is the process hy which human cuds are ultimately an- iirf red. " —Webster 44 Phyllis Moody 1 Spa Road Annapolis, Maryland " A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. " —Stanhope Gloria Nestor 407 Henderson Avenue Cumberland, Maryland " Love is friendship set to mxtsic. " — Pollack Virginia Rittenhouse 111 Park Circle, Elkton, Maryland " The?! give to the world the best yon have, And the best will come back to ) ' ou. " — Bridges Norma Schriver Lineboro, Maryland " Cheerfulness is the best pro- moter of health, and is as friendly to the mind as to the tody. " — Addison 45 Virginia Stull Walkeisville. Maryland -To have the greatest blessing, a true i( »f . " — Massinger Marv Kathrvn Warner Lincboro, Maryland " Tlie must certain sign of wis- dom is a continual clieerjiil- ;io s. " — Montaigne Rkssik Woolger Denver, Pa. " The world ' s a looking glass, and gii ' es back to ei ' eiy man the reflection uf liis own r cf. " — Thackeray l-Lo Ann Wright 5 West Cochran Street Miililleiown. Delaware " All greatness is unconscious, or it is little and tiaught. " — Carlyle 46 For three months out of our three years as student nurses we packed our bags and left dear old University— destination— Sheppard Pratt Hospital. Here we gathered knowledge con- cerning diseases of the mind. We found the work very interest- ing, the surroundings beautiful, a pleasant home-like atmosphere in Windy Brae Nurses ' Home, and the food . . . delicious. We enjoyed working with student nurses from other hos- pitals and the friendships that were made shall always be remembered. Pictures not appearing: Margaret Shocklev, March, 1949 Dorothy Coneliu.s, October, 1949 4313 Flowerton Road, Baltimore, Maryland 1950 M cv 19 31 BRESSLER BUILDING 49 Freshman Class It was a very nice clay on Thursday, September Kith, 1948, when this all really started lor the Class of 1952. The microscopes looked new and shiny and were handled with care. Alter hiiuh we saw our cadaver for the hrst time. " Liuulil Please, stay down. " This is what we wanted; all we have to do now is keep it. Time passes rapidly. Here it ' s the end of our first year. We ' ve worked and sweated, we ' ve been " gassed-ii|j " , and we ' ve had fun. Those dr— en Med. School dances. Frat. dances, ami that night at the Deutcheshaus after the . natomy final. Yes, I guess things haven ' t been too bad. We ' ll always remember who said things like this: " Ven ve are lifting up the fibrous peri-card., we are seeing to our surprise—. " or " If you are seeing a book like this, just ask the dealer what he is wanting for this DIRTY OLD book. " It ' s certainly been real. Next year we ' re sophomores, stethosco|}es and all. Sophomore Class The class of ' 51 began its sojourn with ninety-six members of which four were females. We came from seventeen different states, North, East, South, West and even from Puerto Rico, with each group having its local chamber of commerce. Last year, our president, Leo (the Lion) Ley led us through the bewildering maze of the freshman year, losing only eight members on the way. To us, now, the thread of the suspended sword of Damacles seems just a little thicker and stronger. And those ten men outside the door are still waiting on their pacinian corpuscles. It hasn ' t been all work and no play, though. We have our share of lady killers being razzed about their conquests (like Shep), and our celebrants at the school dances who find those Saturday morning classes hard to face (John B., stand up!). There are class bridge games, ball games, and class jokes, funny only to ourselves, to break the monotony. Bob Venrose is going to try his imitations at the Oasis, and Bill Esmond and Len Lister will join " Information Please. " Sure, it ' s been tough too— at least for some. Others, like Dane Kipness, seem to sail unconcernedly through even the toughest classes without visible anxiety symptoms. But it has been worth it— this year we actually saw some real live patients! Soon we will be strutting around, stethoscopes carefully unconcealed, dangling from our pockets. Bob Venrose, our sophomore president, and his boys have done a good job, in spite of a few difficulties. And at this writing we haven ' t lost a member this year. Let ' s hope we can still say that in June, 1951! 51 Junior Class 3 4 M. D.s And ue ilid ii without volunteering for anything! In fact, our class never volunteers. It must have been our army and navy training. Whatever the reason, it was always interesting to be there when a professor was awaiting a spontane- ous answer from us. It ' s odd that only the " important " things are remembered about something so long ago as the Freshman year. Everyone remembers the bag of bones we carried on the streetcars: the heavy drags with the microscopes before Histology practicals; the " important celebrations " after exams; not to mention the sleep- less nights before exams; and of course those urine bottles were quite trouble- some in the restaurants. In the second year we were introduced to a world of smoked drums, little microbes, nux vomica, and dissertations on the irritability of the eye when a gp ' ain of sand is introduced, and our lectures on sex— hormones, of course. There were few of us who were really oriented in our third year. The mathematicians in our class were able to partially decode the schedule and everyone sort of followed along. And the number of subjects to which we were exposed was tremendous— somewhere in the thousands at least. The flourishing card games at lunch became a thing of the past. In fact, to some of us, eating lunch was a thing of the past! We began to live and breathe medicine and many of us began to take medicine. We observed and learned this year, picked up the precious pearls so gracefully dropped and put them on a string for future recall. 52 pl» III ' r 1 1 ' . fllHII Ital 1 ' ' H hJ H A ■ fJt JHffT y ljH ■1 -Wz. ' 1 w m ru ' 1 Several limes a year the school sponsois ihiiucs lor the siiiiii ' iu l)(nl . Reniiiiisceiu of the colonial governor ' s ball the ])icture is one of austere grandeur .... some people even dance. As v e leer in on a typical affair, we see small jjarties in false corym- bose gioujjs engaged in conversa- tion. As these dances are usually lu ' ld during the winter, nianv have llu ' ir (ough remedies along. lt( 1 an evening of waltzes, con- versation, and cough nietliiine the (row l (juietly slips away , . . , however, there is alwavs someone to carry those who sli|). 54 55 Mercy Hospitcil Busy and profitable days, mingled wiih Inill sessions in tlic C ' ofkc Shop, hot, or not so hot, bridge games in the lounge, or the strategic maneuvers used to scjuee e a blood count be- tween Dr. Bramble ' s patients and the one o ' clock clinics, made a day at Mercy Hospital any- thing but routine. Remember how good (and time consuming) those nut sun- daes and chocolate shakes (Gimther ' s by name) were on the way to Kernan ' s or Syden- ham? The most outstanding feature of " The Mercy Section " , how- ever, was the frientlly and cooperative attitude of the teaching staff. Sisters, nurses, and employees alike. . . main entrance, Calvert Street . . . the Chief and Miss " V . . . the ward nurses — a swell bunch . . . 56 4f I :c: - i -, ' JHiiiir.a,, . . . . p. I. D. on parade . . . Roger ' s tal e oi Lloyd ' s screw . . . trying to see what ' s going on . . . oh, come now, pre or . . and there ' ll be no more operative clinics, just movies . . . dvsnienoirl)c;i in the Lounge . We left for University i)Ut we (litln ' L .tlwass " et tluie. 59 s y University Ihc University Dispensary is located in the old University hospital, which occupies the southwest corner ol Lombard and Greene streets. The imposing entrance is a scene ot varied activity, students and physicians hurrying to and ironi their daily tasks, a colored man vend- ing peanuts, old men on crutches hobbling down the stairs. Inside the magnificent lobby is a picture of efficiency and dispatch. The patients wait tor hours on long haul benches to receive the benefits ol medical progress, as applied by eager metl students. The Dispensary is subdivided into a number ot clinics which specialize in the treatment ot diseases involving the various organ systems of the body. I ' his plan is not, jierhaps, entirely new. Thus, we see that in the Deiniatology clinic diseases of the skin are cured, or rather treated; in Ophthalmology the eye is considered; Gynecology is concerned with gynecological dis- orders. The Skin clinic is the acme of activity. The shouting dermatologists exhibit tremendous energy and enthusiasm as they clash here and there, in and out of the cubicles. This depart- ment is under the able supervision of the Robin- son family, assisted by a conijietent corps of gooseneck lam]) manijndators. Here common dennaiologic conditions met with in everyday jjractice are seen, Fox-I ' ordyce ' s disease, Melan- osis of Riehl, Poikiloderma of Givatte, not to mention scabies, eczema, ptyriasis, and many undesirable afflictions. Dispensary The obesity, or O.B. clinic, has a great many followers. Students here rotate through various duties; one day appraising the contents of the patrons and making necessary measurements, the next day busy with urinalysis or sphygmoman- ometry. In Ophthalmology medical students are given an opportunity to meet patients eye to eye. Large numbers of small children who cannot read the blackboard in school attend daily. In Nose and Throat the noise of the spraying machines is characteristic. The G.U. clinic specializes in the introduction of catheters of large diameter into urethrae of small calibre. This is called dilatation. Here come elderly gentlemen in prostatic distress. To the Gynecology clinic come, for the most part, women. Some have outwitted the obstetrical clinic, others are dis- turbed by disorders of normal functions. Both are well taken care of. The Neurologists stroke soles and test all sensations in their attempt to determine the integrity of the upper and lower motor neuron. This clinic is held twice a week. The Psychiatrist is often called upon to probe the neopallium for submerged motivations, com- pensatory delusions, or repressed desires, which may, indeed, have caused the patient ' s sinus trouble, broken leg, or scabies. The Surgical clinic features leg ulcers of all varieties. Proc- tology and Oncology clinics exist, as well as many others, which meet less often than the rest. All cooperate wholeheartedly in the uniform and well organized program of medical care. ■ . If JHM 1 1 , Davidgk Hall I Arihiir H. Schmale, Jr. Though ilhiess has postponed his graduation, " Art " will always be considered as a membe r of our class. We knoAv that he will soon be back to complete his schooling. 63 V) 1 .M iX ' w Ml t l K m S .f : ' " V E ■■1 A t -T j| . . JHk 1 ' " n ' «• f WNt : ,V . . i Vxie got cardiac rhythm I ' ve got cardiac rhythm I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Who could ask for anything more? Crot no rumbles Got 710 blows No clubbed fingers No clubbed toes Because I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Good old cardiac rhythm Yes, I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Who could ask for anything more? Oh, I take no digitalis pills ' Cause I ' ve got no diastolic thrills Murmurs do not bother me In the midst of systole Since I have cardiac rhythm Sino-Auricular Rhythm I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Who could ask for anything more? Now, according to the latest EKG There is nothing lurong with me The Purkinje system is intact Everything is fine. In fact, I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Auricular-Ventricular Rhythm I got cardiac rhythm Who could ask for anything more? Noiv, I ' m not arteriosclerotic Nor was I ever cyanotic And one thing that I have not got Is a serous, fibrinous, gelatinous clot ' Cause I ' ve got cardiac rhythm Normal cardiac rhythm Yes, I ' ve got cardiac rhythm And everything ' s O.K. I won ' t die today Lub, dup 67 i riil il i i I L lii 11 F.J a Z i m -» i « n ¥. 68 We Enter to Learn We go Forth to Serve Where there is ever musii and good times. Classics or swing — We ' re ready to sing; And the piano luill play All the hours of the day. • ' III- uiDsl apprrrialed gift of the year. 70 We made it. We ate it. Oh, my! ! 1 SJSjtfd s.. ■ u ■.:.iife..., Gi Very (onvcnieiu 72 Nurse for a Day Golly — six o ' clock already. Buzz-zz — Oh, my gosh, seven o ' clock. They owe me three hours; 1 guess I can take three minutes. Oh-h, that look. I can imagine what is in store for me. I ' m sorry. Miss Riffle, I overslept. (Like heck I did). Something happened to my alarm. Guess I didn ' t wind it last night. I ' m coming, I ' m coming. (I ' d make it next year if I could.) Why, good morning. Dr. Lynn! Am I early, or have you decided the early bird doesn ' t always catch the worm? Dr. White, why in heaven ' s name can ' t you wash out your vena punctures? Do you think that is all we have to do, or do you enjoy having us follow after you so early in the morning? . . . Oh, my goodness, medicines not even half given and here comes the stretcher. What on earth could have happened in an hour? Ginny looks like she ' s on her last leg. Ri-ing . . . For me? Yes. Miss Miller. Yes, Miss Miller. Right away. Miss Miller. Why can ' t I remember those darned GYN boots! Oh, my achin ' head. I ' ll never hear the end of this ... I hope I can finish these medicines before I have any more interruptions. Look at all these crysticillins. I ' d like to get hold of the man who invented the stuff. The least he could have done was to make it in tablets ... I just have to do that catheterization before I go see Dr. Townshend. Sure hope everything comes out all right — Well, that ' s over for another six hours. I bet we ' ll have either chow mein or stew for lunch. It never fails. On second thought, I think I ' ll just go over to the room and doze for a half hour. Oops, five minutes late already. This is getting to be a habit. Special charts; water pitchers; temperatures — elevations, that is — and, oh, yes, medicines again. I ' d better step on it ... I just have to wash my hair when I get off at three. It ' s so nice to have it quiet for a change. Maybe I ' ll catch up with myself. Gee, only fifteen more minutes. I hope those kids come on duty on time. Good afternoon. Dr. Bowie. Why. yes, I ' ll be glad to help you with the dressing . . . Oh, things like this only happen to me and Dick Tracy. Four-ten! May as well stay on ' til four-thirty and make first supper. Another hour and a ha lf gone with the wind. Guess I ' ll start planning on that two weeks vacation with all the hours owed me. Miss Sadie, if I have a call, I ' ll be up in my room. I don ' t know what excuse he can use this week. Exams are all over . . . Ri-n-ng . . . (Racing down the hall to the phone.) I just don ' t see how 1 can make it; of course, if he insists . . . Yes, Miss Hayes. But 1 was the only one on the floor this morning and I just couldn ' t get away. Oh, no, I didn ' t forget about it. I realize how important X-rays are and I promise I ' ll make it first thing in the morning . . . Oh, well, I didn ' t want to do anything tonight anyway. After all, I get 7 to 3 every day of the week. After a day like this, I suppose bed is the best thing, biu the thought of the alarm at 6 a.m. and another day is enough to keep me awake all night. GOODNIGHT ! ! ! • 73 Christnicis Da nee 74 75 Last Will and Testament We, the graduating class of 1949, I ' liiveisity Sthool of Nursing, being of sound mind and body, and believing ourselves to be one of the most outstanding classes ever to emerge from these portals of learning, do hereby bestow upon the unworthy inidcrclassmen those things which have marked our class as one unique. To dear old Inixeisitv iit Mar land, we lta e our ihaiiks (or manv fond memories. To Miss Gipe, we lea c gratitude for the thoughtful interest in behalf of our welfare. To our instructors, lecturers, and supervisors, we leave our regrets that our distra cted minds often wandered lo ihingN irrele ant to the subject at hand. To all the underclassmen, we proudly leave the time-worn traditions of the School of Nursing, and our places as leaders, with hopes that they will come up to our standards as such, in this, our last will an l testament. As we go on, we find ihal bcssie Woolger leaves her sweet iiaiiiic lo Dorotln liari . Marjorie .Stewart leaves her whims to Edith N ' ierick. Ginger Rittenhouse leaves before she gets iiuo any more trouble. Helen Nuse doiuilcs her knaik lor running a waul smoothlv to Jackie Loar. Mary Joneikis leaves her inexhaustible supply of rare jokes to .Marian Graham. Phyllis .Moody leaves her lovely natural blond hair lo Gloria Mullen. Jean Ntorne leaves her witticism and hyperactivitv lo Carol HosfeUI with hopes that she makes good use of them. Ruth Carmine leaves her long, long hair to Jean Snyder. 1 helma Grove leaves her attraction for men and her eternal giggle lo I.ila Johnson. Joan Bower leaves in her up-front seat on the bus to Hagerstown as soon as it is possible. Dorothy Conelius leaves her excess supply of very good nursing care to Theresa Kryczwiecki, who no doubt needs very little of it. Doris Shipley leaves so fast that onlv her imprintctl form is left on the door of Room 534, which she negleited lo open in her sudden departure. Gilda and . iia Maria Irurelagoycna leave their lovable Spanish accent to anyone who has the trick of twisting words to sound like anything but what thev are. Mo . nn Wright leaves her size I.WA shoes ' io l) illv Ul.ihui. 1 licv surelv served their purpose anyway. Nancy .• madon willingly bequeaths her piclures of I ' aul lo anyone who has the superhuman strength to fighl for them. Martha Bollinger leaves her big brown eyes to alls. I hey come in mighty handy. Dot Bechtold leaves her short hair and bangs to Kelly. Gloria Mclntyre leaves her snappy retorts to anyone who can think them up as quickly as she can. Joan Seideis wouldn ' t will her hectic diet school davs lo a worm. Peg Waller leaves her well-inodulatcd speaking voice lo Bassler. . little more volume please. Rita Malek leaves her quiet maimer and abililv to get along with people to all the under- classmen. Ruby Mellor leaves her method of fascinating male palients to Gleason. To the Probies go a few of Dot Mcrecrith ' s extra brains — they ' ll need them. Marv Poupalous drools as she inherits Dot ' s nuniy delivery room scrubs. Carry on, Johnnie. Mary Kathryn Warner bestows her ability to sleep in any position lo Gwen Siailer. Carol . lcorn leaves her shapelv legs to irginia Miller. Ginny Stull ami I ' eggv Benlon leave their eapacilv lo burn ihe midnight oil to Jane Blunt. and their love of poelrv lo Herbert. Margaret Shockley leaves a hlllc of her excess eneigv lo Margaret Wcinhold who is completely overwhelmed . . . ' . Kathryn MtCov leaves her hypercxciteability to Mii ey. Pearl l.armore leaves her lack of the use ol profanity to Nancy Meredith. •,■■••!: Sara McCoy, being of .SeoUli descenl, regrets that she leavc-s nothing. I.ois Dooliille leaves her generous suppiv of I ' lierlo Rican suitors to Robertson to distribute among her ilassmales. Ihevll probably go around. Dorothy Lawler leaves her dry sense ol humor and her lackadaisical manner to Wanda Gregorius. Charlee Habih bequeaihs her endless supply of corn and callous pads to aitvone as unforlunale as she was with " re feet. Norma .Schiivei leaves her bubbling laugh to Marie (.orccki. Dorolhv Koeiner leaves her very pleasant personality lo Stevens. I.ois Hendeison leaves her infectious giggle lo anyone who has enough strength to lake it up. (,loria Nc-slor leaves her adorable | r()file to Dowe; and her one-man fixation, with hints on how to keep your man, to Doris Hicks. Doris Royer leaves behind her eapacilv for haul work lo Wailield. .Sclma McTvis inheiils Kleanor Harrison ' s come hilher glance. And so we leave, hoping that with these gills, all siudeiils will find three veais wasn ' t such a long lime, aftci .ill, and thai no mailer how mudi was disliked or coniplaiiicd about, as far as wc ' ie (on ci iied. University of Maryland is the lop-ianking School of Nursing. 76 Sunt " " ' ' ' " een two r OSes! 77 SrUDEM CioVERNMKNT ASSOCIATION SmnF.Ni (iouNCiL Social Com mi i i i:k FiNANCK Committee SiT ' DKNi Body President Virginia Rittenhouse Vice President Alvenia Parks Secretaty Virginia Stull Treasurer Gloria Nestor The Stiulcnt (;ovemnuiu Asso( iatioii is an ori;nni ation composed entirely ot stiulenis who, witli the diiedoi ot luirsis and ihc laciiUy, plans and endorses its own rules and regulations, tadi student ol the school of nursing is a )neiiil)er of tlie S.(... . and has ihe i lulu «i voice her opinion and hcliefs in the niakinj of the entire school ' s government, in that it develops administrative ability and teaches sell-government. 1 h rough its lunction each student is able to realize how important she is helping to make lliis school of nursing a higher ( enter of edu( ation. 78 Good Luck! 80 Medkiis Term Mai iae EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Associate Editors Business Manager Circulation Manager Feature Editor Layout Editors Francis Neumayer Joseph Edward Gill Iio Aw WkK.iii. Ciivkiorn IImhi! Mkrkili. Elliott Parelhoff James T. Lukens George William Knabe, Jr. Nathamel London. John A. Spittel, Jr. Features — Edmund B. Middleton Lois Henderson Peggy Benton Virginia Stull Rita Malek Faculty tdrisors Alan Sklar Miriam Daly Robert Parilla Jonas F appaport Dr. Loi is M. Douglass .Miss Zitkus Patron List Dr. Edwin H. Stewart, Jr. Dr. H. R. spencer Dr F. W. Hachtel Dr. Dexter L. Reimann Dr. T. Nelson Carey Dr. Louis H. Douglass Dr. O. G. Harne Dr. Albert Jaffe Dr. A. H. Finkelstein Dr. Gibson J. Wells Dr. J. Edmund Bradley Dr. Samuel S. Glick Dr. H. Boyd Wylie Dr. Maurice C. Pincoffs Dr. John B. DeHoff Dr. Charles Bagley, Jr. Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr. Dr. William R. Amberson Dr. Harry M. Robinson, Sr. Dr. Harry M. Robinson, Jr. Dr. R. C. V. Robinson Dr. Leon Freedom Dr. Charles Reid Edwards Dr. H. Raymond Peters Dr. D. McClelland Dixon Dr. Edward Uhlenhuth Dr. William L. Fearing Dr. Harry C. Bowie Dr. Thomas R. O ' Rourk Dr. Allen Fiske Voshell Dr. Francis A. Ellis Dr. Conrad B. Action Dr. Milton S. Sacks Dr. F. Edwin Knowles, Jr. Dr. W. Houston Toulson Dr. Herbert E. Reifschneider Dr. D. J. Pessagno Dr. Simon H. Brager Dr. Walter D. Wise Dr. S. Edwin Midler Dr. Sol Smith Dr. 1. A. Siegel Dr. Henry F. Ullrich Dr. John E. Savage Dr. Phillip L. Lerner Dr. George H. Yeager Dr. Stuart G. Cough lin Dr. Richard G. Coblentz Dr. Harry C. Hull Dr. Otto C. Brantigan Dr. J. G. M. Reese Dr. Thurston R. Adams Dr. John F. Lutz Dr. Ephraim T. Lisansky Dr. A. Albert Shapiro Dr. Frank Kaltreider Dr. Margaret B. Ballard Dr. F. Ford Loker Dr. Emil G. Schmidt Dr. Grant E. Ward Dr. Elliott H. Hutchins Dr. J. Mason Hundley, Jr. Dr. Frank H. J. Figge LABORATORIES DIVISION AMERICAN (j amimul . roAfPAJvy Makers of fine pharmaceutical , biological , allergenic, and vitamin products Prescription tor Plecisiire In The New Emerson COCKTAIL LOUNOE Ingrediotis: A |)icliv j;iil, .1 lui ol liiuc. .iiul ,111 oidii lot ()iii l.iNoiilc ill ink. I-i)ll() v with ,i iMl lo the {;lK ' s;i|)i-.iki ' l,()imi;f loi iliiiiRi. A ;i (liMMi, l)()i(k ()iii inlilf " li;il " 01 lul) h)i l).lll(|lR ' l ,111(1 | ,iili(. ' s in iiiir | ii ;U( ' lijllrooinb. Eiiierscni Hotel KLOMAN INSTRUMENT COMPANY, INC. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Charleston, W. Vo. 907 CATHEDRAL STREET SURGICAL SUPPLIES PHYSICIANS ' OFFICE EQUIPMENT MEDICAL SUPPLIES LExington 2912 Congratulations To The Class 1949 FROM University Restaurant 5 S. GREENE ST. SAM J. LEWIS, Prop. SPECIALIZING IN Hot- Dinners — Lunches Breakfast Sandwiches Fountain Service " OUR STEAKS DROVE LOU OUT OF BUSINESS! " yil .i L ' il ' J A Great Name On The Road AMERICAN OIL COMPANY W. p. Prior Company, Inc. Hogerstown, Md. publishers of TICE ' S MEDICINE LEWIS ' SURGERY DAVIS ' OBS. GYN. BRENNEMANN ' S PEDIATRICS with PRIOR THREEFOLD SERVICES SEE MARYLAND ' S REPRESENTATIVE ED. BRITTON TowsoN, Md. ♦ s s PALS MEET AT AL ' S FOR SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS Also Hot Lunches — Including STEAKS, CHOPS, SEA FOOD SPAGHETTI ond MEAT BALLS OUR SPECIALTY Fountain Service Bottled Beer, Etc. Phone SA. 9559 GREENE AT REDWOOD STS. BEST WISHES FROM UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 519 W. LOMBARD ST. Then Buy o STANDER Don ' t Meander, Take a Gander or If you feel a little paler — Have Yu Seen Our BEST TAYLOR? Compliments of STEIN UNIFORM COMPANY Compliments of HAHN HAHN DRUGGISTS 328 W. SARATOGA ST. Run Right To for all your drug store needs Compliments of A FRIEND THE MURRAY-BAUMGARTNER SURGICAL INSTRUMENT COMPANY EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES for the PHYSICIAN, NURSE PATIENT 5 and 7 WEST CHASE STREET Baltimore 1, Md. Telephone, SAratogo 7333 EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES ESTABLISHED 1929 Pioneers In Modern Therapy Adjunc- tive To The Dietary In the Management Of Obesity VihafifiHt t eafhok h H. (j. oelmck S CH SaltinHCi-e, i)tafi ah4 u toafupnA arapt .-;: ' . . • j ' ' . x : ■ ' 4 " .,..f.j. ' » .J iv. M ;_ ' ' - • .OCi

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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