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

 - Class of 1962

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1962 volume:

i|i:,,iiit III E I fi ■ B II »M»i:iiiri li THE TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS. 1962 University of Maryland School of Medicine Baltimore, Md. Editors in chief Harvey S. Feuerman Frank A. Zampiello Business Managers Merrill I. Berman Paul L. Zikoski Copy Editor Art Traum Photography Editor Don Barrick Layout Editors Victor J. Vilk Ted Patterson ' -: ' nj- .) Foreword To sum up four years in only one volume is a Herculean task for an ordinary person. How- ever, for the past four years we have found, much to our amazement, that we are surrounded by and have eventually become unordinary peo- ple. Through our rigourous training, both of soma and psyche, we have left the common hoard of those who sleep, eat, and live as homo sapiens and have joined the world ' s oldest and largest fraternity, the Medical Profession. We have now entered into a new realm of living (for want of a better adjective) uncertain hours, indefinite personal schedules, inadequate sleep, and the most rewarding and fulfilling life possi- ble. Thus, after four long years, which passed all too rapidly, we find ourselves to be physicians; healers of the ill, consolers to the unconsolable, and prescribers of remedies to the multitude. Thus we have decided to dedicate this an- thology, the survey of the making of a physician, to the raw material which is the human clay molded into a new being after four years. We dedicate this yearbook to the unsung, but often upbraided hero of this saga, the medical student. In the pages to follow, the message between the lines and deep within the pictures, is ac- knowledgement and gratitude for the effort extended to help us reach our goal; a goal which means so many different things to different people, but which is summarized in the oath we take and follow, and most succinctly in the degree we are so proud to now hold, doctor of MEDICINE. Dedication No structure, however grand, can arise with- out a foundation nor can it stand without proper materials. No matter how competent the archi- tect, his buildings must be wrought of steel. No matter how articulate the orator, his oration is as strong as his basic facts. And no matter how renowned the physician, his practice is only as secure as his medical foundation, i.e. his training as a medical student. Thus, as we enter our new profession and join into the eternal brotherhood of medicine, we wish to pause and reflect on the four years which saw the metamorphosis of student into physician. It was just four years ago which saw our entrance into a program of training which appeared so formidable that many felt the pangs of fear of failure and indeed there were those who. few though they were, were left by the wayside. Thru our exposure to anatomy, physi- ology, biochemistry, and microanatomy, we found medicine to be a jealous mistress, if not an elusive one. The pre -clinical years sped by and we felt that the world of clinical medicine was still some closely guarded secret, a rare " aphrodisiac " which we were not yet allowed to taste. But this notion was short-lived. For we now were confronted with the living pathol- ogy which we had steadfastly read of, peered at thru microscopes, and examined macroscopi- cally those first two formative years. Now we were called upon to utilize what once seemed merely words, words, and more words. All too suddenly we find our training ended and we are no longer medical students, but now the eternal students of medicine, of disease, of life and death. But as we enter into our new roles as physi- cians, we can never forget our beginnings, as humble (usually) neophytes, leaving the world of 24 hour days, three meals a day. sensible liv- ing conditions and the like for a new world of undreamed of fulfillment and gratification de- spite sleepless nights, hectic hours, and never- ending demands. We can never forget that even our instructors, those dedicated guides thru the myriad caverns of learning, were once also medical students. It has been a demanding, oft-times hectic, but finally rewarding and immeasurably profitable four years. The knowledge and skills we have been taught and have developed are ours for- ever. Our limits indefinable, our goals infinite, and our careers ending and beginning. We are ending our careers as medical students and be- ginning to use our new skills and our art as physicians. But we will never forget, no matter what our future attainment, how we began as embryo physicians and how, thru diligent tutor- ing, a new species emerged, the new physicians. For this reason, this edition of TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS, this anthology of transi- tion from student to practitioner, is dedicated to the most important ingredient in the brewing of new physicians, the medical student. O. E. D. In Memoriam Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. For these of our readers who have ever been associated with our school. Dr. Uhlenhuth is no stranger. His presence in the anatomy lab and in the halls has been a familiar sight to the freshman students here for many years. None of us will ever forget his vivid lectures and his precise dissections. He is considered an inter- national authority on the anatomy of the human pelvis. His achievements have been so numer- ous that it is impossible to list them here. One of his many interests over the years has been the anatomical library in Bressler building which he originated and to which he has continuously contributed both from his collections of medical literature and from his own writings. Ill Memoriam William Campbell Gibbs MAY 13, 1939-MAY 19. 1962 William Gibbs was born on May 13. 1939. the second son of Mr. Mrs. Malcom M. Gibbs of Chevy Chase, Maryland. He was graduated from Bethesda Chevy Chase High School in June, 1957 and received the degree of Bachelor of Science from the University of Maryland in August. 1961. He entered the Freshman Class of the University of Maryland School of Medi- cine in September, 1961, and was a member of this class at the time of his death, May 19, 1962. During his undergraduate college days he worked as a hospital laboratory technician. Shortly before his death he said, " Ever since I can remember I have always wanted to be a doctor " . He came as close to fulfilling his ambi- tion as his years would permit. He will long be remembered for his earnestness, sincerity, strength of conviction and diligent devotion to his duties. ,mnni T 1 ADMINISTRATION J. Millard Tawes Governor, State of Maryland 10 Wilson H. Elkins, b.a., m.a., L.h.b., ph.d. President, University of Maryland 11 William S. Stone, m.s., m.d., d.s.c. Director, Medical Education and Research, and Dean 12 Applicants for School of Medicine Through these doors pass . . . You will he interviewed hv - ■ 13 I { PRECLINICAL YEARS Freshman Class 1l Oflncry Bruce Brian; Arthur Dick; Frank Lewis; Stan Blum; Ann Robinson; Tom Cimonetti, (President); Brenda Cley; Brian Baldwin. From big men-on-campus to little men on the wrong side of Greene Street the Freshman class entered upon their didactic medical careers. From the cosmic ray irradiated coal mine in Pennsylvania our amiable professor introduced us to B.N. A. While we were looking for a ball lost in the arch of the aorta we met oligoden- droglia and wafer-cones, in-udder-wordswewere furdder more keeping in mind the fact that the hypothalamus is ruling the old master. While enjoying our Wednesday afternoon matinee we could always look forward to hearing about some new exotic dancer from the block. Satur- day mornings brought the grand entertainer 16 followed by " Man " and what more can be said! February brought new excitement and new heart aches. We were almost nearly on our way to becoming medical students and kings of the potty. Tachistascopically we learned about coun- ter current flow, GFR, RBC, ECG, BMR, EEG, ATP, ADP. Frantically we spent our " spare time " reading articles on how to pass multiple guess exams. Came June, final exams were over, and word drifted down from the Sophomore class that what we had just experienced was a vacation, vacation? Row I: Axley. J. H.. Goldner. R.. Brown. H., Dougherty. P. F., Brian, B. A.. Blum. S. L., Snyder. L. A. Row 2: Stein, H. C Ehrlich, G. L.. Baldwin, B. J., Olsen. L. O.. Johnson, B, L., Fesche, P. H., Harris, D. R,, Goldsmith, S., Aaronson, J. D., Herold, F. S., Levin, S. L. Row J: Hale, B., Benfield, D. G., Robinson, E. A., Northern, M. E.. Judman, A. H., Friedler, S., Land, A. S., Margolis. J. S., Cley. B. M., Howard, S. L., Handuerger, R. L., Toskes, P. P., Steffy, J. M. Row 4: Schwartz, D. S., Hisley, J. C, Holthaus, R. R„ Shope, E. S., Reilly, M. J., Frey, A. A., Choate, W. H., Hoffman, E. S., Kistler, G. H., Traum, S., Legat, W, E,., Lewis, F. R., Maun. J. W.. Sattenspiel. S. L. Row 5: Sjolund. G. C. Saioutz. H. A., Roane, D. C, Weber, A. J., Gillis, D. J., Cimonetti, T. C, Agus, Z. S., Albertsen, V., Gould, W. M., DuBuy, J. B., Segal, H. J., Whelan, P. J., Tokar, E. S. Row 6: Brown, J. L,, Fine, L. L.. Weinstock, J. S., Sunderland, H. R., Smyth, D. F., Wimmer. W. C., Rivkin, R. H., Dick, A. R., Gray, T. K., Bruther, W. F., Schwartz, M. S., Poiley, J. E., Peters, G., Dumler, J. C. Row 7: Rosenstein, A. B., Sugar, F. N.. Himelfarb, T. M., White, D. H. Stasiowski, M, P„ Olson, J. R., Bohli, R. G.. Whitelock, V. P., Brown. C. S., Landau, E. K.. Wincficld. T. W.. Jones, C. E. 17 You may he wondering why I asked you here, today. 18 At the passing of summer, with its sports and gin fizzes. We started Histology with many slide quizzes. Our class would assemble in Chemical Hall To hear tales of Morgagni. Vesalius, et al., And Dr. Figge would ask questions for hourS; undaunted He ' d say, " That ' s right, but that ' s not what I wanted. " A memory was for the bones of the wrist. And for the muscles involved in doing the twist; We learned canals for Mech, And cells for Leveque, And daily were forced to the wall By the numerous questions of Vernon E. Krahl. We we re told in heavy and measured tone Of pelvic fascia and the temporal bone. Of Thalamic projections and Golgi stain. Of lateral columns and tracts for pain. Until any straw we ' d eagerly clutch Some of us even began to learn Dutch! Anatomy Frank H. J. Figge, a.b., ph.d. Professor of A natomy Keep dissecting, he might pass us hy. 19 1 I Brain Section. I just know my tie pin is down there somewhere. Now, let ' s see . . . That was two coffees with cream and one black with sugar. 20 From here oii take Route 66. I wonder which one of those guys pinched me. But Dr. Kuypers. I can ' t find my crayons. t Better things for better living through Chemistry. 22 The scene is the biochemistry laboratory. A traditional kidney function test is in progress. There is a general commotion as students scurry about clutching their specimen bottles. 1st Student: Please sir, the protocol calls for a specimen every 15 minutes. 2nd Student: Sir, we have to use it. The elevator has broken down and the stairs are being painted. We can ' t get to the one in the base- ment. Professor: No one is using my John without my permission and that ' s final! 2nd Student: (Stepping over 1st student who is writhing on floor in front of unimpressed lady lab instructor) But sir, someone used it a moment ago. I saw them come out. Professor: That was probably a graduate stu- dent. You have no right to question me any further and I ' ll have no more horsing around. 2nd Student: What we need is another head on the third floor. (He takes his place in line which has formed at the open elevator shaft.) Professor: (Looking up from book entitled, ' From Skatol to Nobel in one Easy Oxida- tion ' ) I ' ll have no pooling of results! Biochoiiistry Edward J. Herbst, ph.d. Professor of Biochemistry It ' s certainly easier getting it out than it was getting it in here It ' s certainly easier getting it out tlian it was getting it in here. A Men, I want you to think of this as your home jor the next sixteen weeks. 24 A group of students is huddled around a wooden trough in which hes an unconscious, unwashed mongrel dog. Three of the students are nearly covered with blood. A fourth, known as Master Control, is stationed at the polygraph. A fifth student is spraying lilac water on the entire odiferous scene. 1st Student: The trachea, both jugulars, the ureters, and the common bile duct are all cannulated. I also cannulated the vagus nerves before I cut them. How is the patient? Master Control: All systems go. Patient is A-OK. 2nd Student: Do you realize this is the third week in a row we ' ve done all this surgery and don ' t understand the experiment. 1st Student: You would bring that up . . . and I thought we ' d be getting out early today, ril ask the instructor. Sir, would you explain the experiment? Instructor: 1 lines 1st Student: I see .... Instructor: Because of the contraction of the gall bladder, the stimulation is both neural and hormonal and is dependent inversely on the diameter. To calculate the dead space, the dog in severe renal clearance can no According to our super synchronizing digital computer, we ' re in the wrong loh. Physiology W. D. Blake, ph.d. Professor of Physiology longer compensate for the anterior-posterior resting level of the inverse action potential. 1st Student: I see .... Master Control: I have lost communication with the patient. 2nd Student: Has the dog died? Master Control: No, I guess someone has just sprayed lilac water on my glasses. 3rd Student: Oh well, next week we start on the squid axon! think the tupajig is frenzying the dynamometer setting. Sopl lomore Class Otticcis: Colon. G. A.: Keliy, J.: Siiiontz. M.; Rulley, E. J ; Bohlman. H. (President); Asplen, C. H. Schmitter. E. D. Luddy, R. E.: During the past year, the sophomore class was kepi fairly busy by their professors. But these faculty members also had their " funny side " . It will be hard to forget Dr. Wisseman ' s sardonic cackle and his stories to go along with this very unique expression of glee. Part of the class was treated to the Dr. Morris-Gingell pathologic vaudeville team. Everyone worried as he sat by the phone that his autopsies would come up just before the " big exam " . We all worked diligently to pre- pare for our pharmacology " Teas " , usually being mysteriously absent from lab on those days. We counted blood cells until we were hearing the clicks of the counters and seeing red spots in our sleep. This year also marked the beginning 26 of our clinical medicine experience and every member of the class got to play doctor one afternoon a week, probably without fooling many of the patients. Also all of us will long remember the little black book sitting outside of the clinical anatomy laboratory. After final exams, there was still more work to be done. National Boards were fast approaching. Of course, many members of the class were already " Spastic " about Boards in the beginning of the year. After the great panic was over and all of our sophomore year behind us, we had a Class Picnic at Hank Bohlman ' s Estate, which was enjoyed by all that were able to attend. Now, as we are about to enter the last half of medical school, we as a class, would like to thank all those professors that taught us during the " pre-Clinical " years. Ron- I: Chong. L.: Handwerger. S.: Gresser. L.; Byers. W. S.; Culotta. D.: Bohlman, H.: Liitz. J. H.; Schmitter, E. D. Row 2: Asplen. C. H.: Saiontz. M. F.; Ashman, M. N.; Solomon. L, F.; Young, M. A.: Porter, T. J.; Becker, L.; Ashman, P.; Steffens, M.: Colon. G. A. Row 3: Cohen. B. M.; Dayton, D. A.; Dear, W. A.; Luddy,R. E.; Detorie, F.; Wilson, S. E.; Kaufman, S.; Byers. W. S.; Bullock: MrGinley, E. V.: Steinberg, L.; Liehtenstein, M.: Yalam. A. R.; Coplin, M. Row 4: Gordon, A.; Pleet, A. B.; Linden- struth: Standiford, H.; Leweis, D. T.T Reckson, C; Cushard. W. G.: Collins. C; Bruce. W. G.; Wood, D. M.; Hartman, 1. F.: Gold- stein. M.; Stonei. R. E.; Robbins, E.; Seidman, S. B.; Reichmeister, J. Row 5: Conroy, J. J.; Francis, E. H.; Protzel, R.; Glass, S. D.: Spector, G.; Schwartz, W.; Mindel, J.: Shugarman. R.; Ruley, E. J.; Nagel. J. D.: Myers, R. C; Baker. L. B.: Gingell, R. L,: Donohoe, S.; Demlein, V. A.: Schwartz. A. Row 6: Quinores, J,; Kirchenbauer; Lee, C. D.; Tuerk, J. D.; Nichols, D. M.: Shelton, P. S.; Engeike, G. E. 27 All who wish to volunteer for a series of typhus shots, please stand up. But, my mother said the stork brought me. I I 28 Dr. Wisseman always kept us on the edges of our seats . . . partly because he could give real meaning to bugs and disease and partly because we were waiting for him to scratch his head and laugh at a particularly puzzling or droll fact . On parasitology, we met the threat of filariasis in the South Seas with several hours of psychotherapy . . . and about two wheelbar- rows per regiment. Ollie Eyler amused us with particular sugar reactions, specific colony morphology, compli- cated serology, and speculation on the various " F ' s " implicated in the spread of disease. Rosen- weig enthralled us with sterile lectures, while Myers, in covering the field of bacterial genetics. proved that non-sterility is a definite asset. The fungi were rapidly presented by Dr. Andy Smith whose comprehensive lectures and stories failed to adequately cover the spectrum of diseases caused by Cigaiettiim Asliiim. Most importantly, microbiology taught us the value of volunteer experimental research. The guinea pigs in this instance were of the species, homo sapiens. The project involved innumerable phlebotomies at regularly scheduled intervals. The vaccines were standard pre-examination potions which in more than one instance caused a considerable number of re-examinations. Microhwlogy Charles L. Wisseman, Jr., b.a., m.s., m.d. Professor of Microbiology In the heginnini; Cod created a Fungus. Dr. Nail Dr. Kiefer Dr. Schultz The scene is Chemical Hall the morning after a pathology " Progress Report. " The sophomore class has already assembled in the amphitheatre as Dr. Firminger enters, followed by his en- tourage. He adjusts his hatchet tie clip and begins to read from his paper. Dr. F: The first question consists of 129 choices in the left hand column which are to be matched with 179 questions in the right hand column. (As he reads each answer, students begin to shake their heads and wave their hands.) Yes, what is it? Student: Number seventeen should match with Schneeberg miners, not Sir Percival Potts. Dr. F: Oh yeah? Student: Yes, sir. I read it in three textbooks and fourteen journals. Dr. F: I don ' t give a damn where you read it. I told you what the answer is and I ' ve never been wrong! Student: But, sir. Dr. Schultz told us in lecture. Dr. F: Is that true, Schultz? Dr. Schultz: Ah .... ah .... ah ... . Dr. F: Dr. Wright, what do you think? Dr. Wright: Why, I remember my first au- topsy . . . Dr. F: Never mind! Colin, what is the answer? Pathology Hari AN 1, Firminger, a.b., m.d. Professor of Pathology Dr. Wood: I say, Guv ' ner, I haven ' t the foggiest, but I do have a slide! (The lights go out and he begins to read from the 47 page manuscript he just happens to have with him.) Pathology Lab Which one of you guys drank our ethcinol sohition? This dose should get us Iwme by 3 o ' clock. 1st Instructor: Ladies and Gentlemen of the Sophomore class, I bid you welcome to our little tea party. 2nd Instructor: Lemon anyone? Alice: I ' d love some, thanks. 2nd Instructor: Before you get away, you will have to tell us the dose! Alice: That ' s easy. The dose of anything never changes ... It is always . . . enough! May I have a spoon? 1st Instructor: I ' ll look in our armamentarium. However, I can tell you now that we usually use sheet anchors for tea. We also mix our metaphors with them. Alice: At least, you can pour me some tea. 1st Instructor: Tea is both interdicted and con- traindicated. And besides, recent work has shown that it provokes the desire, but takes away the performance. Tell me, Alice, are you scared? 2nd Instructor: You must be scared! You ' re quivering and I don ' t think you ' re doing it correctly. 1st Instructor: He ' s right. There ' s an error in your quiver! Alice runs from the table. Both instructors pinch the white mouse who had Pliai inaano lo sy J ohn C. Krantz, Jr., b.s., m.s., ph.d. Professor of Pharmacology been asleep between them throughout the party. White Mouse: Pain is the tax which man must bear for life upon this earth. Now, back to the drowsy arms of Morpheus. And all you did was strap him to the board. Gentlemen, the point is six. Harry West Skeleton and Associates 34 Surgical Anatomy Back to the land of the cadaver. It ' s so much fun to smell formalin again. Fascial planes, Bardparker blades, and the best anatomy draw- ing this side of Ulhlenhuth? And it ' s really great fun trying to wash off these crayoned lines we are allowed to draw on each other. Are you sure Halsted and Kelly started this way? Otto C. Brantiban, b.s., m.d. Professor of Clinical Surgery Tie Pin 35 ■ Q n a H 36 L ' ; ' ' ' .1 I ».«» 1 .. ■ i ■ - ' ■ ' ' . K »«H»« -■il .. = — ■ - ' ii ms 1 1 CLINICAL YEARS 37 Junior Class ' ' " V 3fe. Officers: Howard, B.: Lindstrom. E. (President); Hoffman, A.: Mules, J. Hooray! National Boards over with, we faced our first clinical year in freshly starched white coats with just the right amount of stethoscope showing. Medicine saw us cramped firmly in the 3C lab, with blood freckle counts and serum porcelains to R O " crocks " , and of course Wed- nesday noons ' trauma session with the Grand Master. Ulcers— gastric, duodenal, and leg were our surgical diet. We peered in ears, sounded the 38 depths, and wrote " 50-55 " in the OPD. Then the accident room at 4 A.M., " Where ' d you get that cut? " " Ahdunno. What cut? " Surgical greens, blood to the O.R. and P.I.D. ushered in GYN. We also learned about pre- liminary descent and partial engagement and Maureceu-Smellie-Viet. Then on to Pediatrics- more lab work but much more fun. Now we know enough to keep the diaper on during a physical. Finally a brief visit to City Hospitals and an equally brief visit to the land of the shrunken head— Psychiatry. Do you think we ' re somewhat hostile? Ro»- I: Wyte, S.; A Friend: Bryan. D.; Sollod. M.; Levin, M.: Gilden, D.; St. John. M. Row 2: Wolski, G.: Travisano, F.: Elder, T.: Roland. N.: Coyne, M.; Cohen. S.: Friedman, M.; Moore, P.: Petrakis, J.; Rivasecchi. L, Row 3: Saneman. P.; Rasmussin. B.; Busch. E.: Bufalino, R.: Lindgren, C: Merchant, P.: Kennan. R.; Insley. P.; Mules, J,; Padilla, H.: Smith, A. Row 4: Braver. D.: Schwartz, M.: Wolf, A.; Rubinstein. B.; Inglesby. T.; Belinic. R.; King, W.: Howard. W.: Beazley. R.; Minken. S.: Doerfer. J,: Ray! H. Row 5: Lindstrom, E.; Garrison. M.; Weatherly. L.; Williams, Mc R.; Wilson, J.; Hayes. M.; Campbell, J.: Werner. E.; Prender- gast, N. 39 r I Dr. Gangaroz.a and Group Oxygen 40 1 Mcdicnie The Land of SCOT, BUN, LDH, CPC, and most important of all " scut work " . Here for the first time we are exposed to the complete P. E., Grand rounds (not-so grand-rounds, and " scut work " ). Many are the hours during which we must formulate up our differential diagnosis, plan of therapy, work out and predict the prognosis, and most important of all, scut work. Presided over by a pair of half-glasses, trying to guess " what am I thing of " when the visiting man is quizzing us, we know that we can always find refuge in that haven for medical students, SCUT WORK. Theodore E. Woodward, b.s., m.d., d.s.c. Professor of Medicine Is it bouyant yet? 41 « ! ««isr " Never let your left hand know what your right hand is doing. Morgan 9382 .... 9383 .... what did you say? Damm it! .... 1 .... 2 .... 3 42 We can either admit Iter, discharge her or send her to Comprehensive Clinic. You know, if he were a Sagatariiis, he ' d he much better off. Hello, Rush Club? Reservations for two. 43 Why do you always want me to get the medicine from the top shelf? If we tee off hy 7:31), we ' ll he hack in time for rounds. Aw, Dr. Parker, it wasn ' t that bad a presentation. 1 1 44 R.C.V.K.: Come in here, Buddy, and take off your shirt. Patient: Huh? R.C.V.R.: You heard what I said. Take off your shirt and be quick about it. Patient: Yassuh! R.C.V.R.: Now, you .... describe the lesion. Student: The patient has a single, well defined papule or maculopapule or papulomaculo- papule which is brownish or darkish pinkish and both hyper and hypopigmented. It is on the distal one-third of the lateral nasal fold and is moderately firm and somewhat soft. It is neither crusted nor excoriated. R.C.V.R.: Come, come, doctor, what is your impression? Student: The patient has a wart on the end of his nose. R.C.V.R.: How long has he had it? Student: I don ' t know, sir. R.C.V.R.: You should be able to tell just by looking at it. I ' d say he has had it for about twentyyears. How long have you had it, buddy Patient: I ' ve had it for eighteen years. R.C.V.R.: Gentlemen, let this be a lesson to you. In dermatology, a patient will lie to you as soon as look at you! Deruiatology Harry M. Robinson, Jr., b.s.. Professor of Dermatology M.D. .V();( think lain goint; to touch that, you ' re crazy. Preventive Medicine George Entwisle Assistant Professor of Medicine Statistics, the dry precision, exact mathematic Does away with decision, excludes the dramatic. That man is smooth as his red hair, What a strange place, that Chi Square. 33% of mothers are unwed Among Baltimore negroes, he said And there is no known alleviation. Let us call this standard deviation. Another lecture, milk borne particles Are judged from fat to phosphatase. We must report from certain articles That fat has lost its favored place. Why does George look so quizzical? All we said was normal physical. We saw one patient in her home. An empty hovel, with a princess telephone. In the kitchen the roaches gathered " They represent an accident hazard. " Later seated in seminar Relating her case to others We denounced the public welfare For encouraging unwed mothers. Among all the departments of city and state There is no help to integrate The manifold problems of woman and man Oh, who can put Humpty together again? " Oh who, " asks the teacher, " fulfills this mission? " It is you, it is I, it is we, the physician. " Yes, I am smoking more now and enjoying it less. Radiology The land of shadow reading. Increased vas- cular marking, gas patterns, fluid levels, and other terminology— all trying to say the same thing. Treat your patient and don ' t wipe your with you X-Ray Fluoroscopy— the land of rapid passage through the duo-denum. Sure I saw that barium zip thru the first part of the duodenum. Any fool can see that ulcer crater. Inject that IVP and pray you won ' t need Bena- dryl. We are all convinced that Cobalt doesn ' t sterilize you, but what about those four-armed kids in the nursery? John M. Dennis, b.s., m.d. Professor of Radiology I think the lesion is right about here. Al Anesthesias not here! The siirgccns are not here! The patient is not here! What the hell is going on here? 48 We went to Mercy and learned the philosophy of bandaging and we went to the clinics at the OPD . . . " give him some 50-55 and have him back in six months " . . . " Madam, your child will have to have her tonsils out. If we white card her today, she will be called in early 1967 " . . . " Can you heed de wall or does it dribbles at your feet? How many time you god de clop. " . . . " You say that you ' ve had a different doctor dress your ulcer every Thursday since 1 936? " . . . The Pit . . . as juniors it was our first chance at suturing and lounging in greens. As seniors, we had two months in greens and we learned what a surgeon ' s life is like . . . Scurrying to change dressings before Sunday morning rounds with Uncle Bob ... " A little exposure, doctor " . . . " When you have pain in the belly, you have to stop and call the roll " ... 22 bloods to draw before 7:15... " Didn ' t you get the lab tickets? " . . . 6:30 catheter rounds . . . Nurses like sur- geons. We learned to work a little with our hands and to tie a few knots. Some of us liked it and others did not. We saw decisions made which involved people ' s lives and sometimes we were asked what we thought, and responsible men listened to our opinions. Surgery RouERT W. Buxton, a.b., m.s., m.d. Professor of Surgery Just your feet, sir, not your head. In the mature male Putting on shoes. Morning manicure. And its been that way since Cleopatra was in the barge. M, 50 Tighter son. Mv hand hurts. Smile, you ' re on Candid Camera. ' I ' m not doing anything til you get the old chart. 51 M$Mf J| MW At least I have a good view of my thumbnail. Dey tol me I has de very close veins. Just adding a little elixer. AiiestJicswlogy Only here is passing of gas regarded as so- cially acceptable. It is all right if you put your patient to sleep, just be sure you know how to wake them up. Behind that green sheet, away from surgeon and scalpel, that ' s where the real work is going on. Anybody can cut, cut, cut, but it takes that knowledgeable hand to squeeze the bag properly. And it really isn ' t the fault of cyclo., that there ' s so much oozing. Besides, only in this realm can you be a doctor, make a living, not have to talk, and be able to sit down and still say you ' re working. Martin Henrich, b.s., m.d. Professor of Anesthesiology Everything is gas backwards. 53 -f .i Ij ihey won ' t let us fight in New York, we ' ll fight in Chicago. Is nothing sacred? I have found it. Pediatrics Diarrhea, URI ' s and Phenylketonuria. Out of the mouths of babes come wisdom, but more frequently it ' s just the last feeding. Tri-Vi-Sol. ASA. and Wesson (Ray) Oil will stand us in good stead in the thereapeutics department. It ' s the land of near death on admission and up-and- about the next morning. Little People ' s Medi- cine means smaller dosage, smaller R.O.S., but just as much work. J. Edmond Bradley, b.s., m.d. Professor of Pediatrics If I get to be President, you can be my doctor. ' %. . M Do you think she needs more western oil, Doc? When you see zebras across Greene Street, think of ... . Have you ruled out leprosy and diostomyelia? 56 Felser and flashlight. Gee, I don ' t know, but you can call me tonight. ' Who savs " Delivery Table 58 As juniors, we spent six weeks on the Gyne- cology Service. We scrubbed as third assistants at D C ' s and listened to lectures on fibroids ad nauseum. Our main duty on the wards was to be as inconspicuous as possible and to prepare for the summer student exam. This is a device by which the department was able to acquire a goodly number of summer fellows who were al- ways kind enough to work without pay. For a month, as seniors, we lived on the delivery suite and spent most of the time perfect- ing the " system! " This was a schedule of rota- tion devised to confuse even the most calculating assistant resident. We were forced into close association and cooperation with our classmates as never before. Fortunately, our memories are not of the worry, sweat and sleeplessness, and the constant bicker- ing with residents and nurses, but of the lighter moments like an entire group around a ward bed shaking their heads to the question, " Whose patient is this? " ... or the sight of the assistant resident sneaking into the students room to use the John after he has refused to let the off duty students use the resident ' s T.V. Who can forget the glamorous scene of a Ohstetrics - Gyiiecology Arthur L. Haskins, a.b., m.d. Professor of Obstetrics Gynecology whole room full of new-borns lashed to ' Y ' shaped boards awaiting their circumcision .... or the delivery room in total darkness, save for a single spotlight illuminating a freshly barbered perineum. Fetoscope a 2 1 Pf v.fl ' ■I mj Kt ' ' nl i 1 m ' fM •• . " - aSir • ' i ,i T H ffl ' j .v ; doing here? Mark Twain! Oops!! i 60 Bui, 1 just look her blood pressure. Push mother, push! Well madam, dyspareimia is better than no pareunia at all. Delivery Hertel Opthalinology R. D. Richards Professor of Ophthalmology In our freshman year, physiology gave us an opportunity to see into each others ' eyes with our shiney new ophthalmoscopes. In physical diagnosis, as sophomores, we were amazed by our discovery that the light was designed to be pointed at the patient rather than the examiner. This discovery was a major step forward in the shaping of the new physician. Actually, in the two following years most of us became fairly adept with the device through the efforts of the energetic new department of ophthalmology. Dr. Richards came to Maryland only two years ago. Since that time, the clinic has been reopened and the department has added a resi- dency training program. Recently, many op- portunities for students have opened up in this challenging field. For most of us. Dr. Richards ' 8:00 a.m. lectures with the lights out proved a considerable challenge. I ' m sorry you don ' t like the frames madam. You ' re looking in my glass eye, sonny. Psychiatry represents a number of firsts for us. It is our first exposure to a department which is primarily staffed by M.D. ' s and it gives us our first contact with patients. Who can forget the first time we were sent to the wards to interview our patient? The follow-up visit at the patient ' s home is probably more memorable. We had no idea what we were doing and were acutely aware of the fact. Luckily, either the patients were blissfully unaware of our plight or were kind enough not to bring our av»kwardness to our attention. Psychiatry ' s finest hour was on Saturday morning of the freshman year. Dr. Lisansky really puts on a show. His differential diagnosis is done with such bravado that the entire class is left awe struck. Actually, we owe a great deal to Dr. Brody and Co. in the past four years for teaching us how to treat mental illness without revealing our own . . . " You ' re not sick, but if we could only amputate those few traces of paranoia in your personality . . . " The ward service in the junior year and the clinic in the senior year were fascinating for some of us. Above all. Dr. O ' Connor deserves Psychiatry Eugene B. Brody, m.d. Professor of Psychiatry a tribute for being able to remain cheerful in the midst of a hostile student attitude and a rapidly changing and confusing curriculum ... By the way, are we still for Freud? Who said a Freudian slip is a ladies undergarment? ,■ « ' i f ' -3 llL. «!!» ORGANIZATIONS Dr. Knihl; Berniitn, M.; Zampello, F.; Wiglicki, W.; Dawkin, W.; Cimonetti, J.; Mii. Southhaw; Dr. D. C. bniiih; Sophocles, G.; Rupke, J.; Tuttles, K.; Gilden, D.; Caplan, L.; Lindstrom, E. Student Activities Committee This committee is composed of representa- tives of all campus organizations. Associate Dean. Dietrich C. Smith, acts as faculty advisor. The main purpose of this group is to originate and coordinate activities of all the groups repre- sented. In addition, the group arranges the Student Activities Budget. A closer bond be- tween student and faculty, both with a common goal, is achieved. 66 McCormick; Fesche, P.; Pratt, J.; (President); Doerfer, J.; Harrison, C. Christian Medical Society The Christian Medical Society is a national organization composed of medical students of the Protestant Faith. The chapter at the Uni- versity of Maryland is not new, but is a chapter re-activated. Basically, the members are those who may be interested in Medical Missionary work thus combining what is so often thought of as impossible, medicine and religion. 67 Student Senate 68 -sr- •r- r - Rupke, J.; Sophocles, G.; Barr, R.; Ratine, J. (President); Travinsano, F.; Patterson, T.; Lindstrom, E. Student Council The Student Council is the over-all student policy-making organization where-in is endowed the responsibility of proposing and directing the execution of social, athletic, educational and financial policies for the medical student body. The council is composed of elected members. There are three representatives from each class and the president of the SAMA. They are sup- ported and ably guided by Dr. Dietrich C. Smith and Dr. William S. Stone. Students and faculty working together towards a common goal is the final result. 69 1.1 . - - X % iy Heisler, A.; Culles, C; Moshang, T. (President); Robinson, A.; Colon, G. Honor Council The Honor Council, although still in its in- fancy stage of development, already has a proud history. The council is composed of one repre- sentative of each year with the senior member acting as president. The group functions as a fact finding and arbitration board which inves- tigates supposed breaches of the Honor Code. The council has no punitive powers but conveys information to a faculty group, for definitive action. 70 -4 1 ' { Mm ► 1 m i M 1 i 1 1 J A f Hess, B.; Mules, J.: Schmeller, O.; Burke, B.; Buchman, J.; Pullen, P.; Caplun, L.; (President); Wood, B.: Orton; Childs, D.; Sheffer- itian, M.; Moshang, T. Alpha Omega Alpha The Beta Chapter of AOA at the University of Maryland was founded in 1949. Member- ship is based on scholastic achievement, per- sonal integrity and honesty, and leadership. The chapter functions to encourage the highest code of medical ethics, scholarship and to encourage student research. Yearly lectures presented by outstanding men are held. An annual award is presented to the student presenting the most original single piece of research. AOA in essence represents the finest of human qualities, worthiness. 71 v W ' Asplen, C; Joeres, M.; Goldstein, B.; Hayes, M.; Weglicki, W.; Sophocles, G. (President); Lewers, T.; Stevenson, K.; Baldwin, B. Student American Medical Association The Student American Medical Association functions solely for the purpose of bettering the profession of medicine and medical student welfare. Membership is voluntary and at pres- ent the local chapter maintains a roster of over 400 students. Locally a SAM Newsletter, an Intern Evalu- ation File are distributed. Other activities in- clude a Mock Trial, where medical students receive their first experience as to what they may expect when called upon to testify in court, and overall sponsorship of the freshman orien- tation program and program of careers in medi- cine. Maryland can in addition be proud of its own for William Weglicki was elected National SAMA President. 72 Vilk. M.. Tuttle. K.. Barrick, J.. Anderson. H., (President) Donohue, E., Merchant, S. WAS AM A The Maryland Chapter of the Women ' s Aux- iHary to the Student American Medical Associa- tion helps the wives of medical students not only to become adjusted to a totally new way of life, but affords them the opportunity to gather so- cially and to discover their many bonds of common interest. The WASAMA is definitely established as an integral part of the medical school organization. Inglesby, T.; Tountas, C; Rupke, J. (President); Koeningsberg, E.; Gaither. H. wri T " lUrMHHll W f f f -ir i . t ' ■ 1 I f Inglesby, T.; Tountas, C; Rupke, J. (President); Koeningsberg, E.; Gaither, H. Inter- Fraternity Council The IFC, although only six years old, has already served to strengthen and enhance the role of the professional fraternity in an aca- demic environment. This goal is accomplished by organizing the Freshman Orientation Pro- gram, coordinating the rush program, operating the IFC bookstore, where used books and mi- croscopes are sold at considerable savings to the medical students, and sponsoring an annual lecture on a topic of general interest and impor- tance. 74 i ' -- - A Ruw I: Giiither. H. ( Presidenl ); Biy;in, D. Rotr 2: Bufalino, R.: Busch. E.; Kleimc , R.; Karpers, B.; Weglicki, W.; Axely, J. Row i: Sothoron. H.; Inglesby. T.; Harvey, C; Lindstrom, E.; Doerfer, J.; Hayes. M.: Stecher, K. Row 4: Howard, W.; Merchant, R.; Insley, P.; Dugan, H. Nu Sigma Nu Beta Alpha Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu is an active social and professional fraternity at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. It is the oldest active medical fraternity at the University and numbers among its alumni many of the staff at the University Hospital, as well as a large number of practising physicians in the Baltimore area. The past year at Nu Sig has been a successful one for its members. The annual freshman night in the fall was well attended by faculty and freshman, and the numerous social events of the year were enjoyed by all. The Alumni series of talks in the spring were exceptionally interesting and we hope to continue this pro- gram in the coming year. 75 - HfT nw r 5fl - 3 .? ? " V- . git p . ?oir .• Travisano, F.: Shervington, W.: Tountas. C: Rupke. J. (President); Vilk, V.: Tuttle, K. Row 2: Bonivich, B.; Breschi, L.; Anderson, I.; Kaufman. M.: Weatherly. L.; Werner, E.; Zampiello, F. Row 3: Ensor, P.; Childs, D.; Bahr, R.; Closson, J.; Kirchen- bauer, S.: Lee. C: Rivosecchi, L.; Stevenso, K.; Smith, A.; Zikowski, P.; Franklin, L. Phi Beta Pi Highlighting the ' 61- ' 62 year was a very suc- cessful rush party at the Madison Room of the Alcazar and two fine cocktail party-dances at the Sheraton-Belvedere Hotel. Our membership during the past year has been at its highest, due to the efforts of John Rupke. Other activities have included very enjoyable luncheon meetings, thanks to Lee Weatherly, Wait Shervington and Tom Cimonetti. During the coming year, Phi Beta Pi will operate the IFC Bookstore under the direction of Steve Wyte; proceeds to go to the IFC Speaker ' s Fund. Since a large part of the present membership has been graduated, we will be putting forth a concerted effort to keep our ranks filled. OFFICERS OF PHI BETA PI Archon Vice-Archon Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Historian Chris Tountas Walter Shervington Art Dick Dick Kelly Lee Weatherly Leonard Rivosecchi 76 Row 1: Feuermun, H. (President): Koeningsberg, E. R w 2: Klatsky. S.; Goldstein. B.; Berman. M. Row J: Lachman; Levin, M.: Burgan, P.; Fiegelman, L. Row 4: Wimmer, W.; Rosenstein, A.; Goldner, R.; Stein, H. Perkai, S. Row 5: Gilden, D. Phi Delta Epsilon The Delta Epsilon Chapter of the Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity saw 1961-1962 as its most rewarding. Highlights were the annual Aaron Brown Memorial Lecture by the eminent Dr. Sol Sherry and the successful operation of the IPC Bookstore, directed by Mitchell Sollod. Our chapter newspaper, The Pulse, received local and national acclaim. A comprehensive program for next year is already being realized. 1961-1962 Officers Consul: V ice-Consul: Treasurer: Corr. Sec: Rec. Sec.: Harvey Feuerman Edward Koenigsberg Donald Gilden Marvin Goldstein Sidney Seidman Editor PULSE Pledge Chairman Social Chairman Historian Mitchel Sollod Marvin Saiontz Richard Shugarman Samuel Mucher 77 ACTIVITIES V ■.■3!ra! t ■7- 89 1 Ik 1 g ; . Mka " M aJHHI. f National Boards . . . Graduation? A Iways for the .student. Mental gymnastics laboratory. :■ ' . ' » r. iliA wonder how T.-W. would answer ilu.s ? 11 o ' clock bridge conference. Eighteen racks and two telephones. 80 l. ' »» - 4« v, ■ •■ mTI • P«l.-Ki I . C Cj. Col C.-i„ C.Ui, £.■!., ■- Ak.C.,., " " ■ ' ■ " r;!o Hjinn:. ,■ ,; ; • ' " •Ion, , ,,■ ■ " ■ ««. Bi ' - " - ' ;..•-■ 5: jei Albert - R : , lA)Ui« ij»«r ) J. L chj: r., AUr. I rry i-lnilb rg. Bract Abtt ng, Jofmgon 5. L. i n. I )TO«ad Webncr l vc, Lou Hbiincll J-iutenS»r|, Edwu, Ralph »fei»f!. KtM..,. Peck M ..h.n,, Thorn... J, J " . n«,™i. K. , f " . ft ui. r ' Iwroa, » , " " • ' « IVAN R. ANDERSON, b.a., m.d. London, England LA SIERRA COLLEGE, 1958 Summers spent as research fellow in Surgery and Psychiatry; externship at S. B. G. H.; secretary of Phi Beta Pi; senior representative to SAMA; married Helen in 1952; two chil- dren; internship at South Baltimore General. X ' f.ydU . ■ MO RAYMOND D. BAHR, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Summers spent as pharmacist X2; externship at St. Agnes X2 summers; treasurer of student council; fourth year; fiance is Pat; to marry in June; internship at St. Agnes Hospital. (y Oxify-- " h) .( Jiv?n-d. 82 JOSEPH FRED BAKER, b.s., m.d. Union Bridge. Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Summers spent in research in geriatrics; externship, and fel- lowship in ENT; member of Nu Sigma Nu; married Maria in 1957; three children at present; internship at St. Agnes Hospital. DONALD MICHAEL BARRICK, m.d. Washington, D. C. GEORGE WASHINGTON U., A.A.A.B. Summers as a fellow in Anatomy; externships at St. Agnes Hospital, Bon Secours, and Church Home; SAMA represen- tative; photo editor of yearbook; married Jackie in 1952; three children; internship at University Hospital. . ,uii ' im A «»30cU ' . ' T . - 83 CHRISTIAN G. BAUMANN, m.d. Markneukinhen, Germany UNIV. OF NORTH DAKOTA, B.S., M.S., B.S. (MED.) Summers spent as fellow at NIH x2; externships; member of Phi Beta Pi; married Elaine in 1957; two children; internship at South Baltimore General. C . olniiic _ CbUAA4e»,juuL. iiy MERRILL I. BERMAN, b.a., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., 1958 Summers as fellow in Psychiatry, Neurophysiology, and Neu- rology; business manager of yearbook; married to Roslyn in 1958; one daughter; internship at South Baltimore General. iJ o?« » 84 ROBERT BRUCE BOKAT, m.d. Bethesda, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Summers spent as a research assistant NIAMD, NIH; extern- ship; in COSTEP, USPHS; also spent some time on Indian reservation; married Elizabeth in 1959; internship in U. S. Public Health Service. ku S S u -p .i KERMIT P. BONOVICH, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1954 Summers in Lab. for petroleum co.; externship at S. B. G. H.; Honor Council in freshman year; married Ruth in 1949; four children; internship at South Baltimore General. hU , e ( Jjj) 85 JACK WALLACE BOWERMAN, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Summers in USPHS; as fellow at City Hosp.; in Denmark, and Beth. Steel Hosp.; Freshman Treasurer, Student Council V.P. and Pres.; athletic rep.; married Dorothy; one son; internship in U. S. Air Force. ac CO. Ql CoeA yi.2 uS f .h. MARK EDMUND BRADLEY, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF NOTRE DAME, 1958 Two summers spent as waiter at Cape Cod and two in Surgery and Pathology at Union Memorial; Secretary of Nu Sigma Nu in Junior year; future plans in plastic or thoracic surgery; internship at University of Virginia. C . - ..r 1f A LOUIS CARLE BRESCHI, b.s., m.d. Baltimore. Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1958 Summers at Army Chemical Center; fellowship in Urology research, and extern at Mercy Hospital; member Phi Beta Pi; intramural sports; married Jacquelyn in 1960; one son; internship in U. S. Air Force. jtZ t-u - C. (Kr ' i- .S-- J . BRUCE D. BROUGHTON, a.b., m.d. Arcadia, California Graduate in Zoology 1957; married Mary Kathryn in 1961; internship at Harbor General Hospital. 87 JOHN ULRICH BUCHMAN, b.s., m.d. Washington, D. C. GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIV. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Summers spent in Pathology fellowship and as an extern at Saint Joseph ' s Hospital; future as Medical Resident. ;- c . : yL,, ,l, PAUL BURGAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Summers spent in Biochemistry fellowship and fellowship in Public Health; also clinical clerkship S. B. G. H.; internship at Mercy Hospital. , 88 FRANCIS JOSEPH BURKE, b.a., m.d. Providence, Rhode Island PROVIDENCE COLLEGE, 1954 Summers at Rhode Island Hosp. as an extern; AOA in Junior year; Phi Beta Pi member; married Margaret in 1959; intern- ship at Rhode Island Hospital. C t J . L uU M2 . LOUIS R. CAPLAN, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1958 Summers spent as fellow in Biochemistry and Pathology; clinical fellow at Guys Hosp. in London; President of AOA; internship at Tufts Hospital. ry c — mo 89 FRANK A. CAROZZA, JR., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, A.B., 1958 Summers spent in Infectious Diseases; member Alpha Omega Alpha; internship at University Hospital. ' OL Xp DAVID LEIGHTON CHILD, b.a., m.d. Pembroke, New Hampshire DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, 1958 Summers spent in Cardiopulmonary, Medicine, Endocri- nology fellowships; member of Alpha Omega Alpha and Phi Beta Pi; married Eleanor in 1958; internship in U. S. Pubhc Health Service. yy ' A 90 JON BARBER CLOSSON, a.b., m.d. Glen Bitrnie, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Summers in Vermont girls ' camp and work with LMD; ex- ternship at Union Memorial; member of Phi Beta Pi; to marry Bonnie in June; internship at Akron City Hospital. e. 3 . . ALAN BERNARD COHEN, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland DUKE UNIVERSITY, 1958 Fellowship at Perry Point; clinical clerk at Union Memorial; fellow in Neuropathology; married Miriam in 1961 for keeps; intership in Pathology at Univ. of Maryland. 91 DAVID CHESTER CRAMTON, m.d. Phikidelphia, Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Summers spent at Saint Joseph ' s Hospital, in construction work, as taxi driver and as salesman; married Emly in 1956; one child; internship Harrisburg Hospital. THOMAS CARLTON CULLIS, m.d. Worton, Maryland WASHINGTON COLLEGE, B.S. Summers spent in Experimental Surgery; as extern at Saint Agnes Hospital; industrial nurse at Bethlehem Steel; Repre- sentative to Honor Council; internship at Mercy Hospital. i cr y CcuxJlZ CM A 92 HAMMOND JAMES DUGAN, III, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS, 1958, A.B. Summers spent as a clinical clerk at Union Memorial and in Biochemistry and pulmonary disease fellowships; married Hildegarde in 1961; internship at Mercy Hospital. - ■ y- r i r,. PAUL JAMES EDGAR, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1958 Summers spent at Army Chemical Center; married Dianne in 1958; internship at Mercy Hospital. ' 1 • ■ 93 PAUL GITTINGS ENSOR, b.a., m.d. Timoniiim, Maryland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1957 Summers spent in Social Security; Cardio-Pulmonary Lab. and as industrial nurse at Bethlehem Steel Co.; member Phi Beta Pi; married Mary in 1957; internship at South Balti- more General Hospital. r1 r S , JON WHITING FARINHOLT, m.d. Montreal, Canada PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, B.A., 1958 Neuroanatomy fellowship; externships at Union Memorial and St. Agnes; Secretary Student Council and Representative; Nu Sigma Nu; SAMA mock trial; married Janet in 1960; internship at Montreal General Hospital. - — " " M.P. 94 FRED S. FELSER, b.a., m.d. Baltimore. Maryland UNIV. OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1958 Summers spent manufacturing women ' s shoe heels, and as a clinical clerk at Union Memorial Hospital; internship at Jack- son Memorial Hospital in Florida. -u uJUJ. , ;5 HARVEY S. FEUERMAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Researcher in Biochemistry, Pediatric Neurophysiology, and Rehabilitation; Co-editor yearbook; President Phi Delta Epsi- lon; IFC; SGA; married Lois in 1960; internship at Sinai Hospital. C2? % 95 LEONARD J. FIGELMAN, b.s., m.d. Silver Spring, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Spent summers at U. S. Dept. of Agricultu re, and in Micro- biology; AOA Student Research Award; married Heather in 1960; internship in U. S. Public Health Service. .z- r X ' z A. LEO FRANKLIN, B.s., m.d. Cumberland, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Spent summers as an engineer at University Hospital, as a Radiology technician, and with the Maryland Dept. of Health; internship at University Hospital. CARMEN ANTHONY FRATTO, m.d. Trenton, New Jersey UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, B.S. Summers spent doing research in Microbiology; received AOA Student Research Award; married Shirley in 1955; internship at Saint Agnes Hospital. Ca- i yn ry octkr ■£ • MICHAEL FRIEDMAN, m.d. Brooklyn, New York WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE Spent summers as extern at Union Memorial Hospital and as a clerk at Guy ' s Hospital in London, England; internship at University Hospital. 97 HERBERT GAITHER, b.s., m.d. Cumberland, Maryland DICKINSON COLLEGE, 1958 Fellowship in State Health Department; externship at St. Agnes; treasurer of class in junior and senior years; IPC; president of Nu Sigma Nu; married Kathryn in 1960; in- ternship at Harrisburg Hospital. LAURENCE R. GALLAGER, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland HAVERFORD COLLEGE, 1958 Fellowship in Medicine; honor council, sophomore year; vice president of class in junior and senior years; married Ann in 1957; two children; internship at University Hospital. l »ZJ f : . 98 HOWARD H. GENDASON, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Mciryland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1957 Summers spent as extern at Union Memorial and in Bio- chemistry research at Sinai Hospital; internship at Mount Sinai Hospital, New York City. BURTON DAVID GOLDSTEIN, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., A.B., 1958 Summers as director of swimm ing at J. C. C; externship at Sinai; representative to SAMA in senior year; co-chairman, SAMA career program; internship in U. S. Air Force. km- Z), AectfZi Mj) 99 JAY EVANS HARRIS, b.a., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers spent as fellow at National Institutes of Mental Health; married Alice in 1960; internship at Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn. M- X yiL i IRVIN F. HAWKINS, JR., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Summers spent as motel manager; Pathology; externship at Mercy and St. Josephs; famous water skier; married Jean in 1958; one son; internship at Mercy Hospital, San Diego. My—9 ' .i-.X . .G 100 JOHN PHILIP HAWS, a.b., m.d. Baltimore. Maryland PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1958 Spent one summer in a camping trip throughout U. S.; other summers in Surgery and Ob-Gyn at Union Memorial; Balti- more Rugby Club member; married Dorothy in 1961; intern- ship at Union Memorial. Q P Mi D COLEN C. HEINRITZ, B.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, 1958 Summers as pharmacist; externship at South Baltimore and Mercy Hospitals; member of Phi Beta Pi; married Theresa in 1950; one son; internship at South Baltimore General. 101 J. DIXON HILLS, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1954 Extemship at Union Memorial; Summers there also; intern- ship at Union Memorial Hospital; to be married in June. ROBERT ALAN HOFFENBERG, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Macy Foundation fellowship in Ob-Gyn at Univ. Hosp.; ex- ternship in Ob-Gyn at Union Memorial and Sinai; SAM A member; Paul Ehrlich Honor from Dept. of Pharmacology; internship at Sinai Hospital. 102 EDWARD O. HUNT, JR., B.S., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland CAPITAL UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers spent as waterfront director for camp; lifeguard; research in Surgery for ENT Dept.; SAMA member; married Ruth in 1961; expecting in July; internship at Sinai. ci ouv ce ' (P LyufjJ ii WILLIAM T. JOHNSTONE, m.d. Steuhenville, Ohio UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Summers on construction work in New York; externship at Union Memorial; president of freshman year; married Janice in June; internship at Presbyterian St. Luke. j x£M : ' .QU.uJ y 103 BERNARD S. KARPERS, JR.. m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Summers as fellow in Biochemistry doing research for all four years; member Alpha Omega Alpha; internship as a rotator at University Hospital. ? wt»OV y4A MAYER KATZ, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers at Cape Cod Hospital, fellow in Psychiatry; now interested in Surgery; internship at University of California in San Francisco. H ( 0 - np. 104 LOIS FERBER KAUFMAN, b.s., m.d. Millington, Michigan UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1957 Worked in thyroid research lab at Michigan Med. School; summer in human pharmacology Dept. at Cornell; secretary of Alpha Epsilon lota; married Matthew in 1960; mixed internship at University Hospital. t?{ to) ' J ' JuU in i (UcJnia y)l ' STEPHEN H. KAUFMAN, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., 1958 Summers spent in Psychiatry fellowship; externship in Pedi- atrics at Sinai Hospital; externship at Cape Cod Hospital; internship at San Francisco Hospital. - K D. 105 STANLEY ALBERT KLATSKY, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Summers spent at Walter Reed in thoracic surgery; worked as a pharmacist also; Phi Delta Epsilon; chairman graduation banquet committee; married Rosalie in 1960; internship at Sinai Hospital. . SZiA A ' J y RONALD L. KLIMES, M.D. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers spent in research at Johns Hopkins University and externship on the West Coast. Will marry Linda; Parking lot attendant; internship at York Hospital. Urv i -C Z. {:% i-A? M.Oi 106 EDWARD JAY KOENIGSBERG, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S, 1958 Summers spent working in maternal and child health clinic at Johns Hopkins; pediatric extern at Sinai; Phi Delta Epsilon pledgemaster and veep internship at Sinai Hospital. 5 U « ;J; »2f £ " — PAUL ANTHONY KOHLHEPP, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Summers spent in cardiology at University Hospital; worked in Bethlehem Steel Clinic; freshman and sophomore veep; interprofessional school senate; married Pat in 1961; intern- ship in U. S. Air Force. C (7- LJiMy Ti 107 MELVIN D. KOPILNICK, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 1957 Summers spent in medical clinic at University Hospital; fellowship in Surgery; member Phi Delta Epsilon; class treas- urer; student council rep.; married Judy in 1960; one daugh- ter; internship at Sinai Hospital. ■ . tf Z J ALAN BARRY LACHMAN, a.b., m.d. Washington, D. C. HAVERFORD COLLEGE, 1957 Summers spent doing research at National Institutes of Health, National Cancer Institute; published research papers; A.O.A.; internship at University Hospital. CXC-Ou. o- R-wnuOL " n-0 108 DAVID MARSHALL LANPHEAR, M.D. Johnstown, Pennsylvania LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, B.S., 1956 Summers spent as engineer; clerkship at Walter Reed Hos- pital; fellowship in Ob-Gyn at Bon Secours Hospital; married Elizabeth in 1959; one son; internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. 9 a y 6 - , JMMlhkh WILLIAM RAWLINS LAW, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1957 Worked in a brewery; U. S. Army Chemical Center reservist; extemship at Bon Secours Hospital; married Mary Elizabeth in 1958; one son; internship at Mercy Hospital. ' ■i ' i -U SxJ J Mr fPt . 109 DENNIS LYNN LEHMAN, M.D. Elgin, North Dakota UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1962 Summers as extern at South Baltimore General Hospital; Phi Beta Pi fraternity; married Marilyn in 1959; one daughter; internship at Memorial Hospital in South Bend, Indiana. ALFRED SOY CHOU LING, m.d. New York, New York PRINCETON UNIV., A.B., 1948 UNIV. OF ILLINOIS, M.SC, 1950 UNIV. OF MARYLAND, PH.D., 1959 Much time spent in pharmacology research; numerous papers published; experimental career ahead; married Helen in 1954; internship at the Pennsylvania Hospital. (Wc .Cj. P»i.I)., M.3 . 110 JOHNSON SOY LONG LING, m.d. Flushing, L. I., New York NEW YORK UNIV., A.B., 1945, M.SC, 1948 UNIV. OF MARYLAND, PH.D., 1953 Research in cerebrovascular disorders at Creedmoor; work with Amcr. Heart Assoc, on micro-circulation; research assoc. in pharm.; internship at Roosevelt Hosp. dcL Q. C o , - f.z3. LEYMOND WEBSTER LOTT, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, B.S., 1956 Attendant at Spring Grove; carpenter; externship at St. Agnes for past three years; married Velma in 1952, one son; rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. C - r C7 %J?. Ill LOIS HOSBACH LOVE, m.d. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE, B.S., 1943 UNIV. OF PENN., PH.D., 1948 Member of Alpha Omega Alpha; internship at South Balti- more General Hospital. oX- ff ■. K. %h. EDWIN RALPH LUXENBERG, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Summers spent as research fellow in Biochemistry; externship at Lutheran Hosp.; clinical clerk at Medical Care Clinic; wrtie-up committee yearbook; married Harriet in 1961; in- ternship in Pediatrics at Sinai Hospital. £Aun £ 3 v (Jt q f .P. 112 PETER STARRETT MACMURRAY, m.d. Oakland, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1959 Summers as extern at South Baltimore General Hospital in the accident room; member of Phi Beta Pi; married Marjorie in 1955; three children; mixed internship at University Hospital. JIZ . I W41C( htb KENNETT PECK MALAN, B.s., M.D. Ogden, Utah BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIV., 1958 Research in steroid chemistry at B. C. H. for two summers; externship at Mercy Hospital; research hepatitis; married Loree Jane in 1955; three daughters; internship in U. S. Public Health Service. 113 PETER FRANK MASTAN, b.s., m.d. Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A., 1958 Fellow in experimental surgery; fellow in forensic pathology at City Morgue; externship at South Baltimore General; married Shirley in 1960 and has one son; internship at Mercy Hospital. €7 v7 Ju lU - ROBERT A. MCCORMICK, m.d. Hyattsville, Maryland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, A.B., 1958 Member of Nu Sigma Nu; married Marsha in 1959; intern- ship at Harrisburg Hospital. i 4,WA . 114 LEROY LAWRENCE MERRING, m.d. Rawlings, Wyoming CATHOLIC UNIV., A.B., 1956 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIV., M.S., 1957 Worked in U. S. Senate and U. S. Capitol Police; organist and choirmaster of church; member of Phi Beta Pi; married Mildred in 1959; internship at George Washington. ( - -XA tf- n -oiyu r Y- ! THOMAS MOSHANG, JR., m.d. New York, New York COLUMBIA UNIV., A.B., 1958 Fencing counselor at camp; fellowship in pulmonary diseases one summer; beachcomber; A.O.A.; junior representative to Honor Council; chairman of same; student Act. committee; married Arlene in 1961; intern at Penn. ' kjjvn s MA )r. m: . 115 DAVID GENE MUSGJERD, m.d. Grenora, North Dakota UNIV. OF NORTH DAKOTA, A.B., 1959; B.S., 1960 Externship at Bon Secours Hospital; member of Phi Beta Pi; internship at Ancker Hospital in St. Paul. Al D. THOMAS R. O ' ROURK, JR., m.d. Towson, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1957 Summers with Armco Steel and Esse Steamship; internship at Washington Hospital. V2er - U i rcc 116 THOMAS KENNETH ORTON, m.d. Phoenix, Arizona BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIV., A.B., 1958 Externship at Good Samaritan Hospital; summer fellowship in Cardiology at University; member of Alpha Omega Alpha; married Diane in 1957; two children; internship at W. H. Groves Hospital. THEODORE C. PATTERSON, m.d. Sparrows Point, Maryland MORGAN STATE COLLEGE, 1954 Summers as research assistant at Sinai Hospital; externship at Sinai; SAMA representative in junior year; student coun- cil, secretary, school senate; Phi Beta Pi; married Sylvia in 1954; one daughter; internship at Sinai. Y Jl-oAexjl C . r CxWjlaA t ; Vt . 117 DAVID BROWNLEE PAUL, m.d. Staten Island, New York, New York WAGNER COLLEGE, B.S., 1956 Pharmacy fellowship for one summer; externship at St. Joseph ' s Hospital; member of Phi Beta Pi; married Judith in 1956; one son; internship at Delaware Hospital. --J 6- oJ) • y) DONALD D. PET, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., 1958 Numerous fellowships in Psychiatry; Perrypoint Hospital; married Marilyn in 1957; two children; internship at York Hospital. £ (; l A 118 VERNE A. PETERSON, m.d. Salt Lake City, Utah UNIV. OF UTAH, B.A., 1957 Summers spent full of psychiatry; married Judith in 1957; internship at Lenox Hill Hospital in N.Y.C. O ' iMAAj l m)k ho JORDAN CRANDEL PRATT, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Fellowship in cardio-pulmonary lab. at University Hosp.; worked in Dept. of Ophthalmology; president of Christian Medical Soci ety; married Mary Elizabeth in 1959; internship at York Hospital. L e ' OtrTf A 119 PHYLLIS K. PULLEN, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland GOUCHER COLLEGE, 1944 Summers at Perry Point; housewife and mother; secretary of sophomore, junior ,and senior years; Alpha Omega Alpha; married Keats in 1945; three children; internship at Uni- versity Hospital. T li . ?,Mu M. X JOHN ALLEN RUPKE, a.b., m.d. Zynden, Washington CALVIN COLLEGE, 1953 Summers as Marine Aideman; medical biologist at Edge- wood; clinical clerk at Mercy, externship at S. B. G. H.; class president; Phi Beta Pi pres.; student council; IFC pres.; LP.S.C; married Esther in 1950; intern at Butterworth. " 120 ALAN HENRY SATOU, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1958 Summers spent in Perry Point Hospital; fellow in derma- tology; medical care clinic O.P.D., University Hospital; secre- tary Phi Delta Epsilon; internship at Los Angeles County Hospital. CSSU. (.S.,=)siu .WV. . GEORGE CARL SCHMIELER, m.d. McMiirray, Pennsylvania UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1958 Farmer on Lake Erie; Perry Point fellowship; experiment l pathology fellowship X2; AOA; sports; married Margo in 1959; internship at Saint Agnes Hospital. u C. aU UA MO 111 HOWARD ALAN SEMER, A.B., M.D. Plainfield, New Jersey CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1958 Externship at Muhlenberg Hospital X2 summers; member of Alpha Omega Alpha; internship at Mount Sinai in New York. MICHAEL M. SHEFFERMAN, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., A.B., 1958 Abortion research for Ob-Gyn at University Hospital; Pa- othology fellowship; member of Alpha Omega Alpha; mar- ried in June; internship at University Hospital. 122 GREGORY JOHN SOPHOCLEUS, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, B.S. Summers spent as pharmacist; extern at South Baltimore General Accident Room; class secretary and president; SAMA president; married Electra in 1961; internship at Saint Agnes Hospital. ' " ' i ' ' y ' - $Zj . WARREN H. SOTHORON, JR., m.d. Sykesville, Maryland JUNIATA COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Worked on family farm; extern in clinical lab.. Women ' s Hospital; clinical clerk at Saint Agnes Hospital; married Glenda in 1961; internship at Saint Agnes Hospital. 123 OSMAR P. STEINWALD, JR., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., A.B., 1958 Surgical externship at Union Memorial; fellowship in Dept. of Cardiology, University Hosp.; brewery; drydock; co-winner of research award from Md. Heart Assoc; class social chair- man; internship at Presbyterian, St. Luke. RICHARD RIDER STEPHENSON, M.D. Riderwood, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, B.S., 1954 Clinical clerkship at Union Memorial; externship at S. B. G. H.; lab. technician at Md. General; construction work; sophomore rep. to SAMA; newsletter editor; senior veep; Phi Beta Pi; internship at Union Memorial Hospital. n.AvvJi1?. ' 4j,«- Arj.T). 124 ARTHUR WILLIAM TRAUM, m.d. Silver Spring, Maryland BROWN UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers spent in State Health Department; extern at Saint Josephs Hospital; Copy editor of yearbook; internship at Jewish Hospital, Saint Louis. % , . . ' ■P. KENNETH WILLIAM TUTTLE, m.d. Seattle, Washington YALE UNIVERSITY, B.A., 1957 OREGON STATE COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Fellow in psychiatry; clinical clerk at Portsmouth Naval Hosp.; Bethesda Naval Hosp.; student council; sec-treas. SAMA; editor SAMA news; Phi Beta Pi; intern at University. 125 RALPH EVANS UPDIKE, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND Fellowship at Perry Point Hospital; externship at St. Agnes X2 summers; member of Phi Beta Pi; intramural sport par- ticipant; SAMA; married " Honey " in 1961; internship at St. Agnes Hospital. ■ =4 e. :2 2 VICTOR JOSEPH VILK, m.d. Butte, Montana MONTANA STATE UNIV., B.A., 1951; M.A., 1954 Laboratory technician at Sinai Hosp.; externship at South Baltimore General; member Phi Beta Pi and treasurer; layout editor yearbook; married Marjorie in 1959; internship at St. Lukes Hosp. 126 WILLIAM B. WEGLICKI, JR., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, B.S., 1958 Summers spent at Baltimore City Hospital, Saint Agnes Hos- pital; Senior Medicine summer program; SAMA pres.; Nu Sigma Nu; Student Council; National SAMA president; in- ternship at Georgetown University Hospital. uLu „ y$ . %.x e . t . M L . 1 r M ■jj f-i yai -o k 1 ? DONALD WEISS, M.D. Bultiiuore, Maryland UNIV. OF MARYLAND, L.L.B., 1953 WESTERN MARYLAND, A.B., 1956 Summers spent at Mercy Hospital, San Diego, California; married Henny in 1954; two children; internship at Mercy Hospital, San Diego, California. Gdar JlA 60 -Li. U), A).D. 127 EDWARD FORD SHAW WILGIS, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland PRINCETON UNIV., A.B., 1958 Extern at Mt. Wilson Hosp.; externship at Union Memorial Hosp.; married Betsy in June; internship at Union Memorial. c sU ;c WILLIAM HOLMES WOOD, JR., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV., A.B., 1956 Fellowship in Microbiology for four years; sailing counselor in New England; veep of Alpha Omega Alpha; married Jane in 1959; one daughter; graduate work in Micro, for Ph.D.; then academic medicine. U cd A J ( A l) 128 FRANK A. ZAMPIELLO, m.d. East Haven, Connecticut Summers spent at Baltimore City Hospitals and Saint Ra- phaels Hospital, New Haven Connecticut; member of Phi Beta Pi; Co-editor of yearbook; internship at Hospital of St. Raphael. . 0(. MAfp PAUL L. ZIKOSKI, m.d. Scranton , Pennsylvania UNIV. OF SCRANTON, B.S., 1953 UNIV. OF MARYLAND, M.S., 1960 Summer research fellowships in Radiology at University Hosp.; externships at S. B. G. H. and Sinai; Phi Beta Pi; co-business manager of yearbook; Amer. Heart Assoc, award; intern at Harrisburg Hosp. L p c 2 , G 129 Not Pictured ' i m A b BRUCE A. LINBERG, a.b., M.D. West Boylslon, Massachusetts CLARK UNIVERSITY, 1958 Summers spent chopping wood in New England; also did some summer loafing and tomato picking; married Sally in 1959; two children; rotating internship at St. Vincent ' s in Worcester, Mass. « 4- A att. -2). Senior Class Officers John A. Rupke, President Laurence Gallagher, Vice President Phyllis Pullcn, Secretary Herbert Gaithcr, Treasurer 13: Senior Honors Lois H. Love Magna Cum Laude Laurence R. Gallagher Internal Medicine Louis R. Caplan Siimma Cum Laude %-wvs-- ' ' . Frank A. Carozza, Jr. Magna Cum Laude Phyllis K. Pullen Magna Cum Laude Wilham H. Wood, Jr. Magna Cum Laude Alan B. Lachman Magna Cum Laude Louis R. Caplan Highest A cademic Achievement Bruce D. Braughton Surgery Louis C. Breschi G. U. Surgery Phyllis K. Pullen Dermatology Jay E. Harris Phychiatry Michael M. Shefferman Magna Cum Laude Frank A. Carozza, Jr. Internal Medicine 132 tl - • I ' i Zy r. oOt . ■fVf ' it. .jt ifj.iM::. Our football hero. Thanks for putting hubby through. It ' s almost time to ■ University of Maryland is the most outstanding! .«-:. i. ' ' »i5S« Professors and new M.D. ' s. Do you swear — ? Acknowledgments Mr. Robert Torrence To Mr. Robert Torrence, the staff of the Terrae Mariae Medicus, 1962, wishes to extend its very sincere thanlcs for his extraordinarily talented contribution as photographer for our yearbook. Without his assistance, the produc- tion of this publication would have been im- possible, indeed. To Mr. Austin and the entire Art Department we say thank you. To Dean Smith, Faculty members, hospital personnel who unselfishly gave of their time and effort, we say thank you so very much. To Mr. Jim Conner of Garamond Press and his entire staff, all we can humbly say is, thanks. To the people whose time in actual publica- tion and procurement of Financial support, we, the editorial staff, say thank you class of 1962. 136 Yearbook Staff Harvey S. Feuerman Frank A. Zampiello Edilors-iii-Chief Theodore C. Patterson Lav-Out Editor Victor J. Vilk Lay-out Editor Arthur W. Troum Copy Editor Donald M. Barrick Photography Editor Merrill I. Bcrman Business Manager Paul L. Zikoski Business Manager 137 University of Maryland School of Nursing Baltimore, Maryland Dedication She said to her teachers, " Give me knowledge that my hands may become wise and sure; guide me into understanding that my hands may become helpful and gentle. Show me the way that my hands may become skillful. " She said to her co-workers, " Give me tolerance— my hands are learning. " She said to her patients, " Give me the privilege of minister- ing to you with my hands, my mind, and my heart. " To the student nurse this yearbook is dedicated ... to her whose hands are shown herein. To the student nurse has now been granted that for which she asked, the fulfillment of her goal. 140 Soothing . . . skillful . . . stimulating . . . sustaining These are the hands of a nurse— the linking physical element between the nurse and those in her care trans- mitting skill, knowledge, and her own innermost feelings so essential to the physical and emotional well-being of her patients. Initially, the student ' s hands are awkward, reflecting her limited abilities and understanding. With the acqui- sition of knowledge and skill and the development of in- sight, the student matures in her profession of nursing. Her hands reach out to touch many areas of life and become effective tools through which she gives of herself to her patients. " There are those who give and know not pain in giving, nor do they seek joy, nor give with mindfulness of virtue. . . . through the hands of such as these God speaks. " — Gibran 142 Florence Meda Gipe, r.n., b.s., m.s., ed.d. Professor of Niirsin) Dean of tlie University of Maryland School of Nursing 143 Administration Mary K. Carl, r.n., b.s., pH.d. Professor of Psychiatric Nursing Chairman of Graduate Curricula Virginia Conley, r.n., b.s.. m.a. Associate Professor of Nursing Chairman of Undergraduate Curricula Advisor, Student Government Eleanor Slacum, r.n., b.s., m.s. Assistant Professor and Assistant to the Dean at Baltimore, Maryland Margaret Hayes, r.n., b.s., m.s. Associate Professor and Assistant to the Dean at College Park, Maryland 144 Anna L. De Haven R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Carol M. Hosfeld i i R.N., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Dora Berg, m.s. Nutrition Instructor Ruth L. Dyson, b.s., m.s. Assistant Professor of Nutrition 145 Ow hands hying the future . . . Obstetrical Nursing The miracle of life . . . emphasis on family centered maternity care . . . never miss an opportunity to teach . . . Clinic-Weight, B.P., and urinalysis . . . salt and round garters are taboo, but milk, iron pills, and liver are es- sential . . . " Skoot all the way to the edge of the table " . . . " My patient read her pamphlet upside down and said she understood everything! " . . .how to buy a layette on $42.00 a month. Delivery Room— " When the apple ' s ripe ... " Para 12-0-0-12 . . . " B.O.A.! But she was only 2cm. a minute ago " . . . " When push comes to shove " . . . " Push, mother, push " . . . " Pant like a puppy " . . . " Hello, ugly " . . . FTLMC- Apgar 10. Postpartum— " And what are you naming the baby?— Jacquiline Kennedy Jones! " . . . mothers ' class for formula demonstration . . . " You ' ll never guess where I stuck the catheter! " Nurserys— Newborn and Premature: Dashing from nursery to delivery . . . " Whose on the bath cart today? " . . . " Only four more little rascals to feed, then we can start over again " . . . " Isn ' t he cute, that little father with his nose pressed against the window " . . . another baby, another bottle, and 5 more diapers . . . " Dear Gussie, I have to gavage this baby for 2 drops of Feri-sol " . . . room- ing-in and discharge instructions. An innocent question from the back of the room and the red face of Dr. M.- " But I couldn ' t find it in Zabris- kie ' s " . . . Birth is a natural phenomena. 147 " Gosh! " ' Call me later, ir ' s time to eat. " Iarguerite E. Hydorn Joyce F. Kaezel R.N., B.S., M.Ed. R.N., B.S., M.S. Certificate in Instructor of Nurse Mid-wifery Maternal and Child Associate Professor of Health Nursing Maternal and Child Health Nursing Barbara Davis, r.n. Beverly A. Fussell Evening Instructor of R.N., B.s. Maternal and Child Health Assistant Instructor of Maternal and Child Health ' All together now — and a one, and a two and ' Will that be Air Mail or Parcel Post? " Tlie magnificent obsession . . . " Let me tell ya, what I ' ina gwine ta do! The calm before the storm. i t I f Our hands speak love . . . Pediatric Nursing How to regress in 3 easy lessons . . . T.L.C. . . . " Don ' t spit, swallow! " . . . parties in the rotunda . . . " My pajamas look like your uniform " ... it helps to be an athlete . . . rattle bedsides . . . " by choice, not by chance " . . . " Where ' s the key to the laundry chute? " . . . roll call at 8 a.m. . . . bibliography cards . . . " We keep time by the Bromo- Seltzer clock " . . . morning bath for student and patient . . . new admissions and tearful goodbyes— who ' s more frightened, the parents or the child? . . . nursing hazards —projectile vomiting, explosive diarrhea, baptism ... air condition his little world with a croupette . . . 3D ' s— de- mentia, diarrhea, and diapers ... the playroom with toys for students and patients ... the 3R ' s are carried to the bedside and are taught by Miss B. in the school room ... " I like the way you ' re wearing your purees today— on your cap instead of your uniform " . . . " Out of the mouths of babes . . . " 151 Frances T. Reed R.N., B.S., M.Ed. Associate Professor of Pediatric Nursing Sandra J. Gordon R.N., B.S. Assistant Instructor of Pediatric Nursing ' Goes for the bottle just like his Dad! ' atricia a. Orem Edwi na E. Jones R.N., B.S., M.S. R.N., B.S. Instructor of Assistant Instructor of Pediatric Nursing Pediatric Nursing • ' Yikes. NO diapers! " ' Tomorrow, a test on the bulletin board: The pause that refreshes. " You mean this will put hair on my chest? ■7 ) i ' No, you don ' t climb it! ' 153 Our hands display skilly compassion and teaching . . . Medical - Surgical Nursing " Ladies " . . . total patient care based on Maslow ' s seven basic needs ... a multitude of specialities . . . only six months to grasp the essentials of giving . . . learning the " whys " along with the " hows " . . . correlation, collabora- tion, competence. " CLIP " . . . " Keep that Kardex up to date! " . . . " SNAP " . . . Only 150 pages of notes to study for the next exam. . . . " STRAIGHT " . . . Digoxin 5.0mg.? . . . first bout with meds . . . " CLAMP " . . . TLC stressed . . . late to bed and early to rise makes you unhealthy, but maybe wise . . . " HALSTEAD " . . . " No, you irrigate the foley-you don ' t tube feed it! " . . . " HEMOSTAT " . . . " Bed pans don ' t go down the laundry chute! " . . . " MAKE THAT A 3-0 " . . . " All that is apparent is not real. " Outpatient Department— That one and only venapunc- ture . . . " Do you have your plate? " . . . historic Maryland landmark . . . medicine to the masses. Recovery Room— Assisting the return to consciousness . . . B.P.qlSmin . . . stethoscopes cause otitis media . . . " When you hold the towel, stand behind the patient ' s head. " . . . " Learn all the drugs in the Emergency tray. " Care Studies— " Can ' t decide whether to live in the li- brary or bring it to my room " . . . " Is my goal to be a nurse or a secretary? " . . . never " I " but " the nurse " . Nutrition— Coffee, Miss D., seminars, and 3 more care studies. The Golden Age Club— you ' re only as old as you think . . . " Is that position functional? " . . . " You mean I have to be supervised to cut toenails? " . . . " And what did you see in cysto? " . . . Operating Room— " Cleanliness is next to godliness " ... ten minute scrub . . . " Don ' t talk at all, and keep breathing to a minimum " . . . Mid-term conferences and, " Well, how do you feel you are doing? " . . . " Now that we ' re organized, what do we do? " . . . " How about rubbing 2 cells together? " " Education does not mean teaching people what they do not know ... It is a painful, continual, difficult work to do by kindness, by watching, by warning, by precept, and by praise, but above all— by example. " — John Ruskin 155 Betty Shubkagel R.N., B.S., M.N. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Carl Miller R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Janis Kilmer R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Myrtle P. Smith R.N., B.S., M.A., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing LiLLiE Largey R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Mary Ann Goyne R.N., B.S. Assistant Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Advisor, Senior Class Dorothy A. Betz R.N., B.S. Assistant Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Doretta M. Steingoss R.N., B.S., M.A. Instructor of Medical utul Surgical Nursing 156 " Is this T-ratio statistically significant? " " Come on out, Mr. Jones. " " Any suggestions for improving the physical environment? " " And then the wolf said to Little Red Riding Hood . . . " " . . . maybe they should require physics for nurses ... " " Can ' t you wait ' til I comb my hair? " jW » S«»,p I 7 told her I wanted a hoiifairt . . . " Let ' s put some light on the subject. On old Olympus lowering tops . . . " Junior Class Manifestations of the Med.-Surg. syndrome. ' Wish I could lick that thread. ' Oh, you say you feel nauseated ' . ' " JUNIOR CLASS Junior Class Margaretta Archibald Bonnie Carey President Carolyn Cook Vice-President Jane Cameron Secretary Ann Davidson Treasurer Patricia Kempers Histori an Anita Ruhline Social Chrm. Rosalind Ehrlich Patricia Batchelor Patricia Downs Margaret Browne Margarethe Cammermeyer Margaret Centofanti Judith Clifford Joella Delp Linda Easter Barbara Eastman Aria Ellison Carolyn Feher Christine Garner Cynthia Gifford Shirley Gundersdorff Carol Haina mi 41 ij mm i a Judith Hanlon Carol Hardy Lois Hoffman Eileen Horowitz Doris Lee Bonnie Marshall Jane Morris Patricia Murphy Valerie Robey Donna Smith Linda Walker Sara Walter Donna Warfield Dorothy Wheeler Linda McCloud Madeline Murray February Gracls r - V ' L Agnes Browne Gail Faro Carolyn Fife Janet Greeley Not pictured: Linda Brecse Barbara La Garde Karin Larsen Patricia Manning Nancy Snyder Charlotte Tate Our hands share strength observations and knowledge . . . Specialized Medical Surgical Nursing Tuberculosis Nursing— " T.B. or not T.B. that is the question " acquires new significance . . . self-direction . . . gowns and masks . . . glasses, bow tie, and pointer . . . ■ 1 have that dyspneic feeling that only 10 of my 18 lung segments are functioning " . . . " Who has more ribs— men or women? " . . . costo-phrenic angle . . . half hour ride to B.C.H. . . . teaching to increase acceptance through un- derstanding. Rehabilitation Nursing— A facing of reality with opti- mism . . . minimal goals . . . A.D.L. . . . " Meals on Wheels " . . . wheel chair races down the hall . . . " Have you ever had that closed-in feeling? Well, let me tell you about my flip on the Stryker yesterday " . . . love that landscape . . . perseverate, perseverate. perseverate . . . many familiar faces ... " 1 don ' t know whether it was motor or sensory aphasia, but I sure couldn ' t answer that question . . . the apartment. Senior Medical-Surgical Nursing— A month to gain depth in our chosen speciality . . . The Pit-Another siren . . . split second thinking with life-time implications . . . Student Teaching— from the other side of the grade book . . . the unanswered question: patient-centered or student- centered? . . . The O. P. D.— emphasis on prevention through teaching . . . Assistant Charge— a test of leader- ship and management principles . . . the sense of graduate responsibility . . . The O.R.— the speed of the nurse ' s hand versus the speed of the surgeon ' s tongue . . . venous stasis is the price of learning . . . Fluid Team— a stab in the dark . . . " Perfect score today, they all infiltrated " . . . I.C.U.— the necessity of complete nursing care . . . time is meas- ured in NSDO intervals. 165 Rc iahilitation Nn siuz Little wheels run in big circles. I can walk! Supportive Therapy. Cecilia M. Zitkus R.N., A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Reluihilitative Nursing ' The eensie, weensie spider went up the water spout. . . . " " Well, just give me a push in the right direction " ?J ■ f% SjmiaUzcd Medical ir .S z wr JVtirsirio- Betty Shubkagel R.N., B.S., M.N. One part vodka. ' This may seem like a circus, but it ' s not the Circus Bar. " ' No. a .Saturday night date isn ' t e.xactly what I luul in mind. ' Xm " ' it { " You say you stepped thru a manhole. " ' Some joke! . . . trying to find a needle in a haystack of green sheets. " I ainpna at nork. J he touch iliai comforts. ' My assistant will help me with my next trick. Tube) xu losis Nnrsing ' Look, HE only lias 11 ribs. " " Teucliing requires creativity, hut shouldn ' t we set limits? " ' Umnunni, now th at we ' ve colored that picture Joan E. White R.N., B.S., M.N. Instructor of Tuberculosis Nursing " These are times that try men ' s souls. ' What else did the Easier Bunnv leave? Vw , ,4 • ' J Our ] lands enter the lioine . . . Public Health Nursing The goal-prevention . . . PHN . . . windblown, sun- tanned, rainstreaked. or frostbitten; we all experienced one or a combination of these ... " A home visit on my first day? alone? " . . . pavement pounders . . . stumbling, gazing up dark, creaking, winding stairs— step on some- thing soft— race up the stairs— not a rat, just a child ' s stuffed toy . . . coffee breaks . . . " But why didn ' t you keep your clinic appointment? " . . . " Oh, that banana bread! " . . . audiometric testing . . . storm cellars in old Kansas . . . The Big Three— Kate, Billy, and Sonny . . . " Your four year old hasn ' t had any immunizations? " . . . teaching, guiding, counselling, referring, supporting, and records galore! . . . " Thy bag and thy flashlight shalt comfort thee " . . . " Here comes my nurse! " . . . referrals, referrals, and more referrals . . . " And what type of sterilization do you use. Mother?— No, I mean for your baby ' s formula! " . . . Well Baby Clinic— crying, confusion, constipation, and calamity . . . " Your child ' s temperature is 103°!— Well, the baby did feel a little warm to me today. " School Nursing— nurse-teacher conference . . . Massa- chusetts vs. Shellen . . . " What, you don ' t know what a toothbrush is? " . . . " Watch out for those quiet, ideal pupils. " Industrial Nursing— the challenge of being independent. Chest Clinic— " And how long have you had this smok- er ' s cough? " . . . " Haven ' t we met before?— City Hos- pital? " Prenatal Teaching— " Are you registered? " . . . " Those round garters will have to go " . . . paper cups and blood pressure cuffs . . . " Liver once a week— milk everyday, but no salt or fried foods. " Neonatal Teaching— " See your baby in four weeks and you in six " . . . " If you haven ' t got a crib, a cardboard box will do, but no pillows " . . . " Check the symmetry of those gluteal folds " . . . " Be sure to rinse them at least three times. " In spite of many frustrations, we learned the meaning of family-centered care and the use of community agencies and resources. 171 Kathryn S. Wohlsen r.n., b.a., m.n., m.a. Associate Professor of Public Health Nursing Martha Baer r.n., b.s., c. p.h.n. Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing Mary E. Grotefend r.n., a.b., m.s., c. p.h.n. Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing Squeeze Play. ' Got my fingers crossed . . . 1 can talk her out of vitamins! ' ' Who has time for lunch? " Anne Dougherty R.N., B.S., M.P.H. Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing n I " Fish or Fowl? ' •How?! ' " Here ' s one that will grab you " " No runiiiug water, no heal, hut plenty of roaches. Our h ands offer a icay back . . . Psychiatric Nursing " It is only with the heart that one sees rightly, what is essential is invisible to the eye ... " ... Three months learning to know ourselves ... the undefined role of the psychiatric nurse . . . participant observation . . . reflective listening ... all behavior has meaning . . . We are given the key to the ward; those to the heart and mind must develop from within us ... a therapeutic community or custodial care. Spring Grove State Hospital, Catonsville, U.S.A.— Mixed feelings come to an ebb as we first near the end of Wade Avenue . . . What we find— gray stone housing, red brick cottages, white frame cottages resting on spacious lawns linked by a network of roads and walks ... To some a home— to some a place to rest on the way back . . . the long dim halls . . . large crowded dormitories ... a multi- tude of faces— each telling a story, each asking for help ... a very structured community . . . the nurse is the ward barometer . . . therapy takes many forms— the long lines for medications . . . " May I please have a light? " . . . the never ending shuffling of cards . . . walks in the halls . . . dancing lessons . . . patient-directed ward meetings . . . ward duties. University of Maryland Psychiatric Institute, Balti- more, U.S.A.— " Hold that elevator for R.T. " . . . sharing thoughts over coffee and cigarettes, across the bridge table, out in center field, or in the quiet privacy of a patient ' s room . . . Dr. Wills conferences— seeds of under- standing . . . Confusion of identity— the patient and Grace Wisdom . . . papers required like they ' re going out of style . . . IPR ' s by the volume . . . how to set limits when patients act out . . . Group therapy— a seminar every two weeks . . . the impulsive id and undefined ego boundaries . . . " Why did I want that last cigarette?— Is my fixation oral or Oedipal? " . . . today ' s gratification— tomorrow ' s guilt . . . According to Freud ... a classroom of silence, then the question— " How do you feel about this? " . . . " . . . the good way we feel when we talk to someone and they want to listen and don ' t tell us to go away and be quiet . . . suddenly you are not alone anymore . . . " 175 Nancy P. Wo lf R.N., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Psychiatric Nursing May B. Hall r.n., b.s., n.ed., m.s. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing Mary J. Carroll R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing Harriet H. Bond r.n., b.s., n.ed., m.s. Instructor of Psycliialric Nursing Arlyn Charlton R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing Comfort through understanding Shirley L. Hale r.n., b.s., n.ed., m.s. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing Feelings take on form A picture of patterned thoughts. Therapeutic community. Our hands hold frieiidsliips . . . Features Off duty— dancing in the dark . . . Skit Night provides a laugh at the trials of the junior year through mimicry and pantomine . . . Organizations: an outlet for qualities of leadership, scholarship, and creativity— a testing ground for independent thinking . . . through Workship we fought the battle of the idealist vs. the reaUst as we vascillated through positions of orderly, aide, practical nurse, and charge nurse . . . Care study time saw a burning of the midnight oil, a diet of coffee and cigarettes, and typewriters clicking on desks piled high with scraps of paper, books, and erasers . . . those nights when the phones on all 7 floors were in use . . . bridge games around the clock ... a cold wet shower to initiate the newly engaged . . . malnourished class meetings . . . " This is a living room, not a bed- room! " . . . And finally we begin that nightly countdown— " There are only 5 more days til ... " ... presents from Santa and a crate of oranges from our Dean . . . Ouiet moments pondering The Prophet and Salinger . . . student days reach a climax with uniform fittings, the junior ' s party for the seniors, final examinations and papers, and June Week activities. 179 F rj? Row: C. Cook, A. Seymour, P. Holland. N. Kempfer. Second Row: B. Edwards, K. Kilmer, H. McCaughy, F. Bass. E. Horowitz. Plti Kappa Phi - ■ ■ ■ Sigma TJu ' ta Tan » A. Seymour, P. Holland Student Government Association First Row: .1. Cucclcy. C. Tate. Second Row: J. Chambers. J. Green, C. Lewis. 180 Editors I? f ( A, Mr. Yearbook The beginning of the end. Teirae Marie Medicus Editor-in-chief: E. Ann Seymour Layout Editor: Barbara Edwards Staff: J. Marks, N. Smith, V. Robey Copy Editor: Mary Todd Staff: K. Kilmer, A. Williams, N. Kempt ' er, R. Hepner Business Manager: Joan Meridith Staff: K. Emery, project chairman, M. Holland, S. Seller, S. Sagel, K. Uhler, J. Jennings, M. Cammermyer, J. Marks, J. Goldschmidt Photography Editor: Mary Jane Hickey Staff: F. Zorn, M. Holland Art Editor: Joan Chambers Staff: B. Domeny Senior Write-up ' s co-editors: Kathie Kilmer Sue Seller Staff: A. Williams Advisor: Betty Shubkagel N. Stevens, K. Emery, A. Williams, S. Palmer Glee Club Student Nurses Coimcil of Maryland C. Jones. A. Seymour, C. Lewis. Flossie Flyer First Row: H. Nudo, A. Williams, C. Lewis. Second Row: R. Hepner, A. Seymour, C. Jones, S. Seller. K. Kilmer. " Guess who! ! ! ? ' The Seniors ' Orient ' ' The Juniors ' Now, Miss Pearson, there is a right way and a wrong way. " Summer uniform. Our Humecoming Candidates: J. Delp, K. Heltzel, S. Swan, B. Marshall-Queen, H. Nudo, J. Marks. ' Tiimmv in. Chest out! " hB ' r k The Senior vear is a strenuous one!!!? " Wait a minute — ' save ' ou! " " Hark, 1 liear a nightingale. . . . " The Night Stamping out disease. Santa Came -- 1 ( ) u ' Now, there was this cow pasture. 186 Dorm Life ' Oh (io dic. another care stiidx! " " I wonder who ' s kissing her now! " ' Oh, will they ever return ' . ' stuck in the M.T.A . " i k 1 i T Adoration of tite Constipation Goddess Yearbook Project lOc Dutie-bootie whitewash Fluting witlwiit the aid of music Increasing our cholesterol level Senior Convocation AWARDS University of Maryland Nurse ' s Alumnae As- sociation Award for the Highest Scholarship . . . E. Ann Seymour University of Maryland Nurse ' s Alumnae As- sociation Award for Leadership in the Pro- fessional Student Nursing Organization . . . E. Ann Seymour Elizabeth Collins Lee Award for Second Highest Average in Scholarship . . . Pearl Holland Mrs. John L. Whitehurst Award for Executive Ability . . . Barbara Edwards Flora Hoffman Tarun Memorial Award for Leadership. Loyalty, and School Spirit . . . Jane Green Mrs. Charles A. Reifschneider Award for Pro- fessional Appearance and Conduct . . . Joan Chambers Neuro-surgical Nursing Prize for Neuro-surgical Nursing . . . Caroline Lewis Elizabeth Aitkenhead Award for Operating Room Nursing . . . Virginia Pearson Elizabeth Aitkenhead Award for Proficiency in Surgical Nursing . . . Barbara Miller Women ' s Auxiliary Board Award for Profes- sional Nursing Care to patients . . . Anne McCaughey June Week Activities Monday, June 4: Cap Stringing Banquet at the Barn Wednesday, June 6: Class picnic at Aunt Kate ' s Friday, June 8: Alumni Banquet and Dance at the Blue Crest North Saturday, June 9: That day we had all been waiting for, Graduation The Thinker. Who tickled Shabby . r f RRRRRIPPP!!!! - SENIOR CLASS I ff ' ALLEGRA FARAG ABDel MALIK Alexandria, Egypt Glee Club Egypt never had a better ambassador . . . outbursts of effervescence . . . bridesmaid X two ... the most Americanized kitchen in Egypt . . . rural Public Health experience in senior year . . . deep understanding with maturity . . . homeward-bound in July . . . then teaching Med-Surg. " With eyes alight to other worlds. " wayne JOYCE BOWMAN Baltimore, Maryland Glee Club, Terrae Mariae Medicus, Sigma Theta Tau. " Jo " . . . card shark . . . " Like fun " warmth and sincerity . . . combines effervescence and intellect and result — quite a combination . . . Greatest interest in Pubic Health. " Yoii shall shine more brightly. " Shakespeare DORIS LEE CHAMBERLAIN Hyattsville, Maryland College Park Student Union Board, Glee Club, S.N.C.M. Member. " Poc " . . . petit and demure . . . " just wait until Fm twenty-one " . . . " what have you got to eat? " . . . Joe ' s June Bride . . . ICU. " You are good in coimtless ways. " gibran 192 JOAN LEE CHAMBERS Ridenvood, Maryland Women ' s Chorus, Aqualiner ' s Secretary, Sigma Tan Epsilon, Glee Club, House Chairman, Terrac Mariae Medicus Art Editor, Workshop. " Choani " . . . psychiatrically oriented . . . Miss Enthusiasm . . . chief cap fluter . . . T.V. star . . . ' ■functional " and " earthly " . . . plans future with Phil . . . specializes in Med. -Surg. " You are good when you walk to your i oal firmly and with hold steps. " gibran BETTY JEAN DOMENY Hyattsville, Maryland Terrae Mariae Medicus Publicity Committee. " B.D. " . . . spastic . . . 7th floor sleepyhead . . . " Zilch " . . . " My tape worm is at it again " . . . hot rod Ford . . . hop, hop, . . . Navy Nurse Corps after grad- uation. " ; quest of something more. " MOORE BARBARA SUE EDWARDS Towson. Maryland Aqualiners, Canterbury Club, Louisa Parsons Club, Chapel Choir, Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Vice-president, Glee Club, Terrae Mariae Medicus Lay-out Editor, Sigma Theta Tau. " Bobbi " . . . vivacious with plenty of smarts . . . organizer . . . " Promotes Good Will " . . . plans to stamp out disease in Public Health . . . dislikes chaos . . . will become Mrs. Brown in August. " is when you give oj yourself tluit you truly give. " GIBRAN 193 KATIE LYNNE EMERY Kensington, Maryland W.R.A. Representative, F.O.B. Tour Leader, Camp Letts, Alpha Gamma Delta Chaplain, Sports Coordi- nator, Bowling Team, Glee Club Secretary, Terrae Mariae Medicus Lay-Out Committee and Money Raising Projects. " Kay " . . . business woman . . . never leaves a job half-done . . . active enthusiasm with an abundance of energy . . . that " all American Girl " look . . . joining the staff of University Hospital after graduation. " And there are those who have the truth within them, but they tell it not in words. " gibran MARGARET MURRY FITZGERALD Silver Spring, Maryland Newman Club, Fencing Club, Chapel Choir, Flossie Flyer, Terrae Mariae Medicus. " Maggie " . . . carrot-top . . . becomes Mrs. Fitzgerald on June 2 . . . then Bermuda bound . . . operating room interests . . . " Honestly! " . . . " You smart kid! " " Your house shall not be an anclior, but a mast. " GIBRAN NANCY SOLENIA FREYMAN Baltimore, Maryland Chapel Choir, Glee Club, Terrae Mariae Medicus Business Committee, Skit Night Committee, Bowling Team. " Frey-Frey " . . . dental debutant . . . " wake me when you get up " ... a lucky February graduate . . . plans anesthesia and dental surgery at Philadelphia. " The secret of success is constancy to purpose. " DISRAELI 194 JOAN GLORIA GOLDSCHMIDT Ballimore. Marykind Glee Club, Louisa Parsons Nursing Club. " Joan " infectious giggle . . . angelic smile . . . talented seamstress . . . " P.H. anyone? " . . . " Gwcn, I forgot my key " . . . laundry sorter in sub-basement . . . marriage to Otts in Ausiust — Med. Sure to follow. " T ' ,v the Iniinan toiuli in this world tliui counts FREE JANE CALLIS GREEN Baltimore . Maryland SNCM, Student Activities Committee, Glee Club, Bowling Team. Junior Class Historian, S.G.A. President and Secretary. " Janie " . . . " How about that? " . . . married Jim last August . . . can ' t wait to go home . . . combines textbooks and cookbooks well . . . calm and capable . . . Public Health Nursing advocate after graduation. " Yon are i;ood when you strive to give of your- self. " GIBRAN LAURIE LEE HALL Seat Pleasant. Maryland Westminster Fellowship, Angel Flight. " Laurie " . . . time waits for no one . . . hates deadlines . . . " Mills on Wills " . . . that well-groomed look . . . feminity plus . . . artistic . . . future Navy nurse. " The faculty of imagination is the great spring of human activity. " .Stewart 195 KATHERINE MARGARET HELTZEL Belhesda. Maryland Kappa Alpha Thcta, Student Council at Purdue University, Angel Flight, First Runner-Up Homecoming Oueen, Military Bull Queen, Drama Wing. " Kathi " . . . lovely to look at, delightful to know . . . a big tease . . .busy social calendar . . . pet peeve; noise (?) ... TR-3 . . . models for extra gelt . . . OR and psych interests . . . wants to travel. " She walks in beauty, like ihe nii ht. " lord byron PATRICIA HENRY Baltimore, Maryland Women ' s Rifle Club " Pat " . . . " Best you know " . . . falling chairs in class . . . perky little package of humor, mirth, warmth, and fun . . . Psychiatric Nursing and then graduate school to follow. " She ran and laughed behind a bee, and danced jor every ecstasy. " stevens RUTH JOSEPHINE HEPNER Montana SNCM, Maryland Christian Fellowship, Terrae Mariae Medicus, Student Union Council, Flossie Flyer. " Ruth " . . . fast wit . . . further plans for graduate school . . . artistic outlet. " We are here to add what we can TO, not to get what we can FROM life. " sir William osler 196 MARY JANE HICKEY Chevy Chase, Maryland Pi Beta Phi Corresponding Secretary and Historian, Pan-Hellenic Representative, Old Line Party, Terrae Mariae Medicus Photography Editor. Mary Jane . . . " and too " . , . cokes and little scarves ... Be it ever so humble, there ' s no place like the Library ... a room with a view . . . dinners at the Union ... an individualist with charm and poise . . . relaxation, rationalization and deep perception ... to Graduate School in Psychiatry. " Rooted in quiet confidence you rise. " untermeyer MIRIAM EILEEN HOLLAND Washington, D. C. A.W.S. Cultural Committee, Newman Club, Louisa Parsons Nursing Club. Terrae Mariae Medicus Business Committee. " Mirs " . . . mischievous merriment conceals serious- ness of purpose . . . chief beautician . . . collector of antiques . . . Bob ' s June bride . . . plans to pound pave- ments in Public Health after graduation. " Cool, undisturbed, and always unafraid. " rice PEARL ROSE HOLLAND Annapolis, Maryland Louisa Parsons Nursing Club, Wesley Foundation, Glee Club, SNCM, Hostess . . . International Navigation Congress, Honors Certificate from 1960 honor ' s convo- cation. Delta Sigma Theta Parliamentarian, Terrae Mariae Medicus Lay-out Committee, Sigma Theta Tau corresponding secretary. Phi Kappa Phi. " To err is human, to forgive divine " . . . organization plus perseverance . . . care studies finished weeks ahead . . . card shark ... an abundance of brains . . . Public Health Nursing in the future, then Graduate School. " Reserve is the mark of capacity. " iiscm K 197 JUDITH ANN JENNINGS Bethesda, Maryland Glee Club, Louisa Parson ' s Club, Trail Club, WRA Representative, Bowling Team. " Judy " . . . stomp boots, knap sack and feathers . . . " yo-yo " . . . Virginia City celebrity . . . plans Public Health after dancing all summer. " your work is made easy by a friendly, helping hand, sa so . . . " UNKNOWN CAROL PEARSON JONES Baltimore, Maryland Louisa Parsons Nursing Club, Glee Club, SNCM Newsletter reporter, Flossie Flyer Editor-in-chief. " Pansy " . . . Farmer ' s daughter makes good . . . December bride . . . Mrs. Bob Jones . . . good-bye pink robe . . . Eddy ' s trach . . . effervescence and humor unlimited . . . Public Health Nursing after graduation. " Wind tossed with laughter. " neilson NORMA KEMPFER Kensington, Maryland Sigma Theta Tau, SNCM, Glee Club, WRA. " Norm " . . . Folk Dance enthusiast . . . scholar . . . " Forty-three fillings, but I only have twenty-six teeth!!! " . . . " Nap time " . . . Future with Cedric and nursing in Washington. " Work is love made visible. " gibran 198 KATHARINE WORTHINGTON KILMER Towson, Maryland Women ' s Chorus, Delta Gamma, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Mu, Gle e Club, Flossie Flyer, Junior Class Social Chairman, Senior Class President, Sigma Theta Tau, Tcrrae Mariae Mcdicus Senior Write-Ups, Treasurer of Interprofessional Senate. " Kath " . . . bubbling and infectious, with a satirical note . . . bridge by the hour . . . TV . . . " God love you!! " . . . Richmond bound with Butch . , . VA Med-Surg. " Your friend is your needs answered. " gibran HARRIET ANN KINCAID LEAP Cambridge, Maryland Alpha Chi Omega, Glee Club. " Are you serious? " . . . Thanksgiving bride . record from Dorm to Bus Station every Friday . ends home with Dave . . . warmth and sincerity . to be a fulltime wife. . track week- . plans " A little house whose humble rooj is weather proof. " HERRICK Bfl 9 hi ri I g 1 CAROLINE ELMIRA LEWIS Cockeysville, Maryland Glee Club, District Vice-President SNCM, First Vice- President SGA, Flossie Flyer, Bowling. " Caroline " . . . transfer from Western Maryland College ... an intelligent student . . . productive . . . loves bridge . . . " But I haven ' t finished my cigarette " . . . plans to teach at Church Home and Hospital in the ICU . . . " a task is once begun Never leave it ' til it ' s done. " unknown 199 BARBARA HARVEY LOY Conowingo, Maryland Louisa Parsons Nursing Club. " Oh, my word " . . . when you need her, she ' s there . . . married Russ in February, earliest sun-tan from Florida honeymoon . . . plans ahead . . . cool, calm, and collected . . . future plans inclu de Public Health Nursing. " The treasure of your infinite depth is revealed in your eyes. " gibran PATRICIA F. LYNCH Baltimore. Maryland Louisa Parsons Nursing Club, SNCM. " Pat " . . . procrastination and loud stereo ' s . . . " What ' s new Harvey? " . . . little red V.W. . . . " For pity sake! " . . . married Buck last August . . . future plans combine homemaking and Med. -Surg. " Dark, still — with little bubbles rising. " conklin BARBARA ANN MAIER Baltimore, Maryland Dorm Social Committee, Chapel Choir, Louisa Parson ' s Club, Glee Club, Bowling Team, Terrae Mariae Medicus Business Committee. " Barb " . . . one of our famous combo trio . . . limbo champ . . . " sorry ' bout that " ... interested in anesthesi- ology and legal matters. " Who walks with beauty has no fear. " MORTON 200 JANICE RUTH MARKS Laurel, Maryland Chapel Choir, Louisa Parson ' s Club, Glee Club Historian, Senior Class Secretary, Flossie Flyer, Terrae Mariae Medicus Lay-out Committee, Student Handbook Committee. " Jan " . . . plans European tour . . . sparkling smile with a charming bedside manner . . . where does she get all that energy? . . . plans future at University Hospital: inservicc education . . . " Good gosh Gertie! " " There are those who give with joy. and that joy is their reward. " GIBRAN ANNE MARIE McCAUGHEY Kentland, Maryland Sigma Theta Tau, Bowling Team, Senior Class Treasurer, Louisa Parson ' s Club. " McCaug " . . . generous gal with a notorious purple Chevie . . . intellect . . . due for two years in the Navy after graduation . . . interested in Med-Surg . . . " Im- mediately, if not sooner. " " Over a wild and .stormy sea shall the noble sail. " HINDLEY JOAN LEE MEREDITH Great Mills, Maryland Bowling League, Glee Club, Calendar Committee, Terrae Mariae Medicus Business Manager. " ■Joan " . . . folk song specialist via guitar . . . " Can anyone think of another way to raise money? " . . . " But a patronage is only two dollars! " " is not what he has. nor even what he does which directly expresses the worth of a num. hut what he is. " AMIEL 201 ELANOR ANN MEYERS Severna Park, Maryland Bowling League, Homecoming Committee. " Mars " . . . red roses on Valentine ' s Day . . . infallible Metropolitan . . . getting married after graduation . . . plans to work in Pediatrics . . . " Zilch " . . . " It ' s your buzzer, Ann! " " Id like to give back the joy that you have given me. " GUEST BARBARA LOIS MILLER Towson, Maryland Kappa Delta Historian, Newman Club, Senior Class Historian. " Barb " . . . " she are cute " . . . right church, wrong pew . . . negative on hospital aromas . . . always pre- pared . . .top-notch nursing care . . . that rare combi- nation — a practical idealist. " Knowledge with good intent assures the success oj every undertaking. " fisher KATHRYN JOYCE MULLAN Cumberland, Maryland Alpha Omicron Pi Herald, Newman Club, Senior Class Social Chairman. " Mulls " . . . hey McCaughey . . . the buzzer ' s for you. Miller . . . let ' s go to Mondawmin for a cup of coffee . . . plans after graduation include Jerry and Graduate School in Psychiatry. " A comrade blithe and full of glee. " van dyke 202 SYDNEY GAMBLE PALMER Finkshiirg, Maryland Glee club. Chapel Choir Soloist, Louisa Parsons Club, Canterbury Club. " Jeb " . . . red-headed song bird . . . workship in the A.R. . . . " Hmmmmm?? " ' . . . millions of telephone calls . . . mysterious brown eyes . . . may decide on adolescent psychiatry. " Music hath charm that soothes the savage beast. " SHAKESPEARE VIRGINIA PEARSON Charleston, South Carolina Baptist Student Union, Glee Club, Alpha Chi Omega. " Ginny " . . . " Anyone for riding? " . . . only slept through six classes today . . . female counterpart of Rip Van Winkle . . . beige V.W. . . . friendly smile . . . humorist . . . travel and the O.R. included in the future plans. " Sound sleep nii.xt. " POPE by niglit; study and ease together ANDREA PRYOR Baltimore, Maryland " Andy " . . . " Oh, gosh! " . . . class cat naps . . . wizard with cards . . . commuter . . . silence is golden . . . casual and quiet . . . engaged to Eddie this spring ... to join staff at University Hospital after graduation. " Quiet words with tenderness of heart. " FISHER 203 ELSIE WRIGHT RABAGO Akron, Ohio Louisa Parsons Nursing Club President, S.G.A. third vice-president, NSNA Convention representative, SNCM. " Else " . . . pinned and married to Lee in ' 61 . . . " Well, the point is " . . . can ' t stand silence . . . always on the go . . . enthusiasm bound with calmness . . California bound after graduation to work in V.A. Hospital. " Great pleasure is found in Utile busy-ness. " CHAUCER HELEN ELAINE ROSS RockviUe, Maryland Women ' s Chorus, Wesley Foundation, Louisa Par- son ' s Club Vice President, WRA, Junior Class Treasurer, Glee Club, Bowling Team, Terrae Mariae Medicos. " Helen " . . . Civil War patriot . . . " Well! " . . . bridge fan . . . cheers . . . pediatric enthusiast and plans to continue interest after graduation . . . Montgomery County Hospital. " Speak to us of children. " gibran BARBARA RULLAN San Turce, Puerto Rico Alpha Gamma Delta, Glee Club, Westminster Fellow- ship, Aqualiners, Louisa Parson ' s Club, International Club. " Barby " . . . real clever girl with a dry wit . . . only one with a tan in January . . . plans marriage and travel with Dave Hanson . . . had a childhood disease in nursing school . . . " Puerto Rico, you ever heard of it? " . . . weekend trips to New York . . . Pachanga, anyone? ... is interested in Emergency Room work. " want to i o out with my head erect, I want to deserve all men ' s respect. " guest 204 STEFANl HERMAN SAGEL Baltimore, Maryland Dormitory Homecoming Chairman. " Steffy " . . . secret wife . . . vast vocabulary . . . ever try to wake her up? ... the basic culinary skills-one cookbook, medium rare ... a faithful customer of the Baltimore Transit Company . . . home to Jerry every day . . . sincere warmth and understanding . . . optimist . . . Emergency Room after graduation — then Mother- hood in December. " Present iniriii luis present laughter. " Shakespeare SUSAN KIMMEL SEILER East Orange, New Jersey Gymkana, Dormitory Hall President, Glee Club, Flossie Flyer Typing Editor, Terrae Mariae Medicus Senior Write-up Co-Editor. " Sue " . . . enthusiastic and efficient . . . sympathetic listener . . . Phi Sigma Delta Sweetheart . . . " Guess what we bought this weekend? " . . . Bermuda honeymoon . . . buttondown collars and madras . . . Home to New Jersey, Sandy, and Public Health — and a family on the 5 year plan. " For beauty lives with kindness. " Shakespeare ELIZABETH ANN SEYMOUR Baltimore, Maryland Freshman Counselor, Alpha Lambda Delta Historian, S.G.A. Second Vice-President, SNCM By-Laws Com- mittee, SNCM District 2 Historian, Handbook Com- mittee, Flossie Flyer Copy Editor, Terrae Mariae Medicus Editor-in-Chief, Sigma Theta Tau Recording Secretary, Phi Kappa Phi. " Ann " . . . empathetic nature . . . industrious . . . dry humor . . . " just " ... an individualist ... a bon vivant with brains . . . Instructor in Medical-Surgical Nursing, then to pursue M.S. degree. " Tlie tliree indispensables of genius are understanding, feeling, and perseverance. " SOUTHEY 205 NORMA SMITH College Park, Maryland University Theater Key Award, Mariae Medicus. SNCM, Terrae " N S — Normal Saline " . . . " Anybody want any blood? " . . . chow in the room . . . home on weekends to perfect flower arrangements . . . mail box duster . . . salty humor combined with lots of smarts . . . U.S. Navy Nurse Corps to follow graduation. " Varied excellence. " Bradford NANCY CAROL STEVENS Silver Spring, Maryland Chapel Choir, Wesley Foundation, Louisa Parsons Club, SNCM Corresponding Secretary, Glee Club. " Nance " . . . quiet blond haired beauty . . . undecided about future nursing plans . . . Job ' s Daughters . . . faith- ful Tuesday night songbird. " And let your best be jor your friend. " gibran SYLVIA ALEXANDRA SWAN Bethesda, Maryland Louisa Parsons Club, Chapel Choir, Glee Club. Homecoming Queen Junior Year, Junior Class Presi- dent, Interprofessional School Senate. " Syl " . . . enchanting personality . . . ardent supporter of Glee Club . . . " Oh, really, people!!! " . . . aims? a hornless blue Crysler . . . future plans include marriage, travel, and a career in Obstetrics. " Charm is a measure of attraction ' s power. " THOMAS 206 MARY LEE TODD Laurel, Delaware Bowling League, Glee Club, Terrae Mariae Medicus Copy Editor. " Toddy " ... the Bodie expert of the fifth floor . . . " Is there an autopsy? " . . . and . . . " I ' ve got a special date with Dick. " . . . will stamp out disease in Public Health . . . " What are you, some kind of a nut? " " You are good when you strive to give of yourself. " GIBRAN KAREN MARIE UHLER Baltimore, Maryland Transfer from Emory . . . " one thing or another " . . . that giggle . . . commuting daily home to Bob . . . doesn ' t need a cookbook . . . oldest wife . . . " Does anyone have any aprons to fit me? " . . . Future plans include motherhood late in the summer. " To love life is the highest joy. " marsh MARGARET ANN WILLIAMS Minneapolis, Minnesota Glee Club, Bowling League, Flossie Flyer, WRA, Daydodger, Louisa Parsons Club, Terrea Mariae Medi- cus. " Annie " . . . pensive brunette ... a Mid-Western wit . . . marries Johnny in July and settles in the Mid-west . . . " Who dealt this? " ... " I believe you ' re on the board " . . . interests lie in rehabilitative nursing. " Beautiful eyes are those that show Beautiful tlu ugltts that lie below. " allerton 207 GWENDOLYN WISE Washington, D. C. " Gwen " . . . collector of human interest stories and jokes . . . teaches surgeons pre-operative care . . . " I ' m working tonight " . . . professional nursing care always . . . impersonations . . . sincerity always . . . future plans include University Hospital and travel. " To gain popular admiration is much; but to gain it ' s affection, more. " FISCHER KAY WOLF WYCALL Baltimore, Maryland Angel Flight, Pi Beta Phi, Runner-up 1960 Home- coming Queen for the Nursing School. " Kaye " . . . more clothes than she knows what to do with . . . Ted ' s Christmas Bride . . . Latest in gifts from Santa . . . " you know! " . . . Bundle of joy expected in November. " It is well to give when asked, hut it is better to give unasked through understanding. " GIBRAN FRANCES J. L. ZORN Woodlawn, Maryland Terrae Mariae Medicus. " Fran " . . . " What will I wear with this? " ... cat naps afternoon . . . Senior Med-Surg instructor . . . persever- ance yields excellent results . . . future with Inservice Education at University Hospital. " Rate the intensive above the extensive. " FISCHER Mm 208 Our Sponsors {y cJ uX : : .2) V Zr l k ClatencA IJU, fidoM. Oj cx.- - T " 2», 2 A hj L Jl ff FRiei D . fe» »- c» -Mc Z. JvC «_ u O 2:ur- _iL V y ? . J[ji y ft . Lu )t i)f)J stma C gMj VyaJLc ts cuv yTlA.i TflAo. y2(X rruyn X: t. ! f? S 2 ' UiL t - t 1 w . ! .i t lj i} rt ' UCuIc 9 7 — ' ' ii2- - ' k- -C» H :7 ' SM .M yP C t 9 ' 0. U ' o X. r p, -t! . u l .-) . TuyL- i - ' C c-tuy (P ' . ! . ' ' U. cn tP , Cm Robert W. Buxton, M. D. colonel Joseph S. Cr»l« fflS Lee Street BummersvlUe West Virginia H vXmAj? , A-dlkt cv ' vchiA - y = ' yvo yyu: : 2 t4 ? " J " ; . lisa. 66oA n- rT-C yh( di )fK Mj 2L .M L - 6- A- QavA H-W i i Hjiy (AOu CTV e fe- Theodore. f ( tsH- M - jdJU ? lw ,.. t t ff:: M t (j ({, {y.yyrto€f of. " Cyo t c £ d. A n ' h ., - 4- Warren 0. Matthews Hospital Rep. -Univ. of Md. The Upjohn Company OL 2-4056. W. H. McElvain, M.D. (2 y9fGuJ W Viu-. U)JLJU 6.hu.a SUr.xi . XU., iV A a K 2 Al.D. ThA .- Thj . j a fSM: . h. ¥ 6S. .-kiaix f w .A u - Se, ruuJ .( .(2uu£ (f OA bu iWiA x ju; Oju f . ydtt- ' - CAA Q-t-tU pt (P da j, i cfc£u U: ' . yu.s : ; ,«v . :: £t . - ? ' E. Roderick Shipley, M.D. ' ,. A c: .: -v % ' j ' t ji iHf t ?ri»- Ao ncim (fr j yj.rC •D tO ' , ly Xcr u . Mr Mrs. W, C. Uhlsr Mrs. Victoria M. Vilk JN-A Ur t -t-c iij-x -e- ChaA ' J)jil.i.fn ts. Tese-f M Z. l y Q. -Lo ra- 2 - -. VkJUxjh . vv-. M . PjJti cc l c - 5) = := Patrons Dr. Thomas G. Abbott Mr. and Mrs. Lester H. Addison A Friend A Friend A Friend Albert L. Anderson, M.D. Alcazar Dr. and Mrs. George K. Baer Elroy Baines Ambassador Restaurant J. Tyler Baker, M.D. Baltimore Hardware Company Dr. and Mrs. Norvell D. Barbee Elroy Barnes Murray Baumgartner Marvin Bayer, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Eugenio E. Benitez Eugene S. Bereston, M.D. John R. Bernardo, M.D. Best Wishes Dorothy A. Betz Dr. Joseph G. Bird Mrs. Frances E. Blessing J. M. Bloxom III, M.D. Joseph S. Blum, PhG, M.D. Dolly Boellner George Bokat Brother Borromeo, M.S.S.S.T. Mrs. Leon Brauer D. Brewer, R.N. C. Virginia Brown Judge and Mrs. J. Gregory Bruce Bruck ' s Uniform Company Jean D. Bruggemann L. J. Bruggy Evertt D. Bryan Ruth Buckley Mrs. Charles Bullock Doris Roycr Burgess Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. Busch William M. Cameron Campbell Sons Capt. and Mrs. D. R. Capell Mr. and Mrs. Albert Caplan and Family Mr. and Mrs. C. Caplan Elliott E. Caplan Grace A. Carr Theodore R. Carski, M.D. Leanora A. Cecil, R.N. 1917 George and Vera Christian F. A. Clark, M.D. Dr. Charles Peter Clauleet Mrs. Irene M. Cloney Harold O. Closson Jesse Carrol Coggins. M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Rosser L. Coleman Mr. Emerick Combs Miss Pat Coombs Dr. and Mrs. Albert C. Cook Rev. and Mrs. C. O. Cookee Frances Cooper E. L Cornbrooks, Jr. Mrs. Bernard Coyle Dr and Mrs. John W. Coursey Jerry Cross Carlo A. Cuccia Eleanore CuUen Irvin M. Cushner, M.D. ' 47 Eva F. Darley Mrs. Eva Darley Foremost Dairies Inc. George B. Davis, M.D. William J. G. Davis, M.D. Mrs. Gail Wade de Beck Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Delp The Dental Students from S.B.G.H. Ethelyn Bay Deuer Anthony F. DiPaula, M.D. L. C. Dobilial, M.D. Dr. Ed Doherty Anne L. Dougherty Toddy ' s Drive-In Dr. Herman G. duBuy Dr. and Mrs. John C. Dumler Patrick A. Durkin, M.D. Ellen V. Durnell Mr. and Mrs. Brent Dyson Ruth Dyson Jewel Edel Mrs. Mary L. Edwards Louise K. Eichner, R.N. R. W. Ellicott Company Dr. and Mrs. Francis A. Ellis Mrs. Robert A. Ellis Mr. and Mrs. ElKvood Ensor Bonnie Leigh Eshelman ' 61 Dr. and Mrs. Meyer Etkind Remo Fabbri, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Michael J. Fellner Compliments of Harvey S. Feuerman File Room — x-ray Dept. A. H. Finkelstein, M.D. Elliot Fishel Mildred Fisher Leonard H. Flax, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Flood Mrs. Charles E. Fluck Dr. Edward L. Frey, Jr. Dr. Ernest William Frey Geo. R. Funkhouser, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gaidos Mrs. Mary Gaidos Dr. and Mrs. Wilmcr K. Gallager Frederick A. Garlock, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. John Genova William D. Gentry, Jr., M.D. John E. Gessner, M.D. Betty Giaraffa Mr. William Gibson Col. and Mrs. Wm. Gifford William Girotti Mr. and Mrs. Roger Glenn Samuel S. Click, M.D. Dept. of Pediatrics Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur F. Soldschmidt Dr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Goldstein Sandra J. Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Goyne D. U. Gould, M.D. Mrs. Susan Graycar Dr. and Mrs. I. William Grossman Mrs. Helen Groves William B. Hagan, M.D. Anna O. Haina Mrs. Dorothy B. Hall Mrs. Malvern Hammond Eleanor M. Harrison, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Harvey Dr. and Mrs. Wilson A. Heefner Dorothy K. Herbert Thomas F. Herbert, M.D. Mrs. Thomas Hickey Mrs. James E. Hipp Mark Hollander, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Richard B. Hornick Mr. and Mrs. Dalton B. Howard Virginia Huffer, M.D. Jostah A. Hunt, M.D. H. H. Hurt, Jr. John Hutchey Dr. and Mrs. Irvin Hyatt Benj. H. Isaacs, M.D. Mr. Samuel Jackson Joyce LeFever Jacobson Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jennings, Jr. Kenneth B. Jones Mrs. Margaret Jones Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Harry Judman Mrs. Norman Justice Gail W. Kahle, M.D. Marienville, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kamia Mary C. Kefeuvei " 36 Ann and John Keller Patricia L. Kevealy Mr. and Mrs. Burrell G. Kilmer Lynn Kilner Margaret Anne Kirch Dr. Leo Klein Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Klimes Natalie Knott Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Leon A. Kochman Al Kornish Mary A. Kowalski Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kirton Thelma Kleckner, R.N. Raymond B. Keyle, M.D. Vivian Avis Lancaster Dr. and Mrs. David Largey Larry and Cathy Louis Lasak Chas. R. Law, M.D. Estella Lennox Mrs. J. A. Levay Richard M. Lewis Joseph Lipskey, M.D. Leonard M. Lister Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Luddy Henry F. Maguirr, M.D. Peter Mamula, M.D. Mrs. Ruth N. Manning Manny ' s Clarence W. Martin U. M.D. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Martin Verna Long Martin ' 53 Wm. E. Martin, M.D. Mary Massasom Howard B. Mays, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Claudio J. McAllister Mr. and Mrs. George McCaughey Paul L. McCulley — Wyeth Labs Ursula Ann McNerney Mr. E. R. Meredith Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Merring Miss Mary Ann Merring Wm. Milby Company Edith E. Miller Dr. and Mrs. George H. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Millison Robert V. Minervini, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. D. W. Mintzer D. C. Mock Zach. R. Morgan, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Frank K. Morris F. R. Morris, M.D. Richard Holt Morris Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Morse Milton J. Muleler, M.D. W. Russell Mules Dr. S. Edwin Muller R. S. Munford, M.D. Mrs. Mary Myers Henry Nagel, M.D. G. Lorraine Neel Nurses Uniform Company Dr. and Mrs. Fortune Odend ' hal, Jr. Dr. James S. O ' Hare Mr. and Mrs. Charles Orloski Patricia Ann Orem Henrietta Orf Dr. and Mrs. John G. Orth Mr. and Mrs. John Ostrowski Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Palmer Walter B. Parks Mr. and Mrs. Garnett H. Parsons Mr. and Mrs. Doward Patterson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Patterson Patterson Driving School Mr. and Mrs. George Patterson Laura Philbrick, R.N. Dove Pilson Frank Poncilus Joseph P. Ponte, Jr., M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Powell Anna E. Pratt Peggy Pritchett Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Pusey, Jr. Mr. George R. Quirk George Radebaueh and Sons W. J. Ralino Martha Ramsberg Kathleen Reddy Ralph G. Reed Miriam E. Reiter W. J. Revell Mrs. Ida Marian Robinson Dr. John F. Robinson R. C. V. Robinson, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Rombro Dr. and Mrs. Sal Rosen Dr. Victor Rosenthal Mr. and Mrs. Otto H. Ruhling Frank Rullan Mr. and Mrs. Pete Rupke N. H. Sadowsky, M.D. Harold Sager, M.D. R. Louis Sapersetn, M.D. Mary Teresa McCoy and Carol Sakmar Mr. and Mrs. M. Satou Saturday Nighters Dr. and Mrs, Emmanuel A. Schimunek Nathan Schwaper, M.D. In memory of Benjamin Schwartz Mr. Ellis Scott Mrs. Joseph Sears Dr. E. L. Seigman Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Semer Joann M. Shcely ' 56 Shelly, David and Joseph Solomon Sherman, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Shygelski Joan Sindler Bernice Sigman, M.D. Andrew G. Smith, Ph.D. Mrs. Evelyn M. Smith Fred B. Smith, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Morton E. Smith R. R. Smith Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Paul Spcctor Stella Stasiowski Bernhardt J. Statman, M.D. William J. Steger, M.D. Milton R. Stein Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Stevens, Sr. D. M. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Napoleon Stigger Neale S. Stirewalt 1909 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stokes Mr. and Mrs. John T. Stokes Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Stokes Nathan Stotberg, M.D. James J. Stovin Flora M. Streett Mr. and Mrs. Martin Stuffuman Mr. and Mrs. David Surgent Betty Dcspeth, R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Vernon D. Tate Carolyn Thomas Howard L. Tolson, M.D. Mrs. Harry L. Torrance George S. Totter. M.D. Mrs. John Paul Troy Dr. Edward B. Truitt, Jr. Tuesday Nighters Mrs. Hester L. Tuttle Miss Patricia C. Tymeson Esther Uher University Book Store University of Maryland Nurses Alumnae Jose G. Valderas, M.D. Rafael A. Vilar-lsern, M.D. Viola Bros. Miss Volmstack Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Walker Shirley N. Ward, R.N. Dr. John McC. Warren Mrs. Thomas C. Webster Wednesday Nighters Mr. and Mrs. William B. Weglicki Dr. Daniel I. Welliver Nancy Smith Westerberg ' 58 (Mrs.) Carrie Williams, Dermatology OPD Elizabeth Williams Dr. and Mrs. John Z. Williams John Wohlgemuth, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Wolf Woman ' s Auxiliary Board of the University Hospital Gen. and Mrs. Wm. H. Wood (USA Refd.) A. W. Yocum, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. John Young L. E. Yurkel, M.D. Frederick Maria Zerzavy, M.D. Mr. Mike J. Zikoski Mrs. Stanley Zikoski Joseph Ci. Zimring, M.D. Albert M. Zampiello John Zaslow, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Zikoski Charles Zurawski, M.D. Future South Baltimore Hospital. Xne Nurses Alumnae Association UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1962 And invites each one fo become an active member of the association Meetings: First Tuesday each month October through May Whitehurst Hall Best Wislies To The Class Of 1962 MERCY HOSPITAL Baltimore, Maryland Serving the medical profession for over a third of a century Rill 11- llll Equipment and Supplies for the 111 , HOSPITAL PHYSICIAN mill- . ■pii ,f r " T ' r ' h ' LABORATORY SURGEON -=a ' 3 .- INDUSTRY NURSK Competent experienced surgical fitters in attendance Consultants on major types of Hospital Equipment iirraij, = cJjai ivnga i ii lei ' Kil T|t4;i« AI. i: STKI MKXT CO.. IXC. ESTABLISHED 1920 1421 MARYLAND AVENUE . BALTIMORE 1, MD. SARATOGA V-VSSS Compliments of THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND GRADUATE NURSES OF 1962 Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Hiram Millison HOFFMAN Surgical Supply Co., Inc. featuring SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT for Doctors — Hospitals Institutions and Industrial Clinics 4324 York Rd. Baltimore 12, Md. AMPLE PARKING OBSTETRICAL— GYNECOLOGICAL Ortho PHARMACEUTICALS AND BIOLOGICALS For the Medical Profession ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION RARITAN, NEW JERSEY R. W. ELLICOTT CO. Medical Bookseller and Subscription Agents 704 North Broadway (opposite Johns Hopkins Hospital) Baltimore 5, Maryland Compliments of The Henry B. Gilpin Company 7401 Pulaski Highway Baltimore, Maryland Congratulations and Rest Wishes PHARMACIES SINCE 1883 Compliments of Bruck ' s Nurses Outfitting Co. 387 Park Avenue, South New York 16, N. Y. CHICAGO • PITTSBURGH • DETROIT Complimenfs of Harry T. Campbell Sons ' Corp. Towson 4, Maryland Valley 3-7000 Complimenis of FRANK RULLAN ASSOC. INC. San Juan, Puerto Rico Compliments of HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. ARUNDEL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. 333 Patapsco Ave. Baltimore 25, Md. M. Richmond Farring Executive Vice President Complimenfs of WM. A. MILBY CO. INC. 2701 Cresmont Avenue Baltimore 11, Maryland Besf Wishes UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 118 S. Eutaw St. Medical Books Stationery Surgical Instruments Best Wishes to the Class of 1962 THE MARYLAND ACADEMY OF GENERAL PRACTICE Compliments of A FRIEND Serving the student ' s need BALTIMORE HARDWARE for Sciifors and Tools KATHERINE MARTIN Greeting Cards — Gifts 601 W. Baltimore St. At Greene Compliments of THE ALCAZAR Compliments of AMBASSADOR HOUSE RESTAURANT Compliments of MANNY ' S 618 W. Baltimore St. Best Wishes GEO. W. RADEBAUGH SONS Florists Green Houses 120 Burke Ave. Towson 4, Maryland Congratu af ons from TODDY ' S DRIVE-IN In memory of Joseph Feyerman Beloved Husband Father WARREN G. MATTHEWS Hospital Representative The Upjohn Company Box 292 Rt. 1 Greenv ay Road Cockeysville, Md. Compliments of FOSTER ' S SERVICE STATION Best Wisbe Patterson Tureaud Families Compliments of LORSTAN STUDIOS Complimenis of THE W. B. CASSELL CO. Congratulafions SECURITIES INCORPORATED we make house calls 2319 Reisterstown Rd. Baltimore 17, Md. No. 9-4567 Mutual Funds ZIZ HOPKINS NURSES UNIFORM CO. Founded 1932 MADE TO INDIVIDUAL MEASURE PERFECT FIT Officio Maker of U. of Md. Graduate Nurses Uniforms 1822 E. Monument Street EAstern 7-4744 EAstern 7-3666 Insurance of any kind Insure now — pay later HARRY ENTEN 5329 Reisterstown Rd. Baltimore, Md. — MU 4-7500 Compliments FONTI BARBER SHOP Compliments R. R. SMITH PHARMACY 108 Main Street Annapolis, Md. Compliments ISADORE J. YUSPA Special Representative The Union Central Life Insurance Company Cincinnati 200 E. Joppa Rd. Baltimore 4, Md. Valley 5-6500 Best Wishes from the CLASS OF 1963 Al)oiit Terrae Mariae Medicus . . . The text has been set in Times Roman with display heads in Monotype Bulmer. The paper is Liistro Gloss manufactured by the s. D. WARREN COMPANY of Boston. THE GARAMOND PRESS BALTIMORE • 1962 GT The Editors and Staff wish to express their appreciation to Mr. James Conner for his help in producing the 1962 Terrae Mariae Medicus.


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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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