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

 - Class of 1963

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1963 volume:

In the beginning . . . TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND SCHOOL OF NURSING In Dedication Dr. Frank H. J. Figge, a native of Silver Cliff, Colorado, began his career at Colorado College in Colorado Springs where he received an A.B. in Biology and began his work toward a doctorate. After further study at the University of Colorado Medical School and the University of Maryland Medical and Craduate Schools under Dr. Edward Uhlenhuth, he received his Ph.D. in Anatomy in 1934. While at Colorado College Dr. Figge began what was to become a most distinguished teach- ing career. He was first associated with the faculty of the University of Maryland School of Medicine in 1929. He was an Associate Pro- fessor and Professor for many years prior to his becoming Chairman of the Department of Anatomy in 1955. It was in this role that we, the class of 1963, first knew him in our initial days in medical school. Dr. Figge is a member of many professional organizations including the American Associ- ation of Anatomists; American Association for the Advancement of Science, of which he is a Fellow; Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, Maryland Division, American Society of Zoologists; Biological Stain Com- mission, of which he is a past president; and the Radio-Isotope Committee of Maryland. He is a charter member of both the Southern Society for Cancer Cytology and the Southern Society of Anatomists. Sigma Xi, Delta Epsilon and Phi Beta Pi memberships may also be listed among his honors. His research has involved many fields includ- ing many aspects of development and metamor- phosis in amphibians, obesity and cancer. In the field of cancer he has been especially inter- ested in leukemia, the relationship of porphyrin to carcinoma and the carcinogens in tobacco. He has been an active member of the American Cancer Society and in recognition of his interest in this field he is a past president and the cur- rent Chairman of the Board of the Maryland Division of the American Cancer Society. We the class of 1963, salute Dr. Figge and express to him our gratitude for his teaching and our admiration for his achievements as a scholar. 2 Frank J. Figge, b.a., ph.d. Professor of Anatomy and Head of the Department 3 Executive Department J. MILLARD TAWES GOVERNOR Annapolis, Maryland November 15, 1962 To Members of the Class of 1963, University of Maryland School of Medicine: I am most grateful to Terrae Mariae Medicus 1963 for offering me this space in which to extend congratulations to members of the 1963 Graduating Class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. In receiving your doctorates, you have earned the privilege of practicing one of the most ancient and honored professions -- that of curing the sick and healing the wounded. Our small State has gained the admiration of peoples through out the world for the achievements it has made in the science and art of medicine. The renown Maryland now enjoys in this field is due in no small part to the institution which is conferring upon you the degree. Doc- tor of Medicine. Since the days, more than a century and a half ago, when Doctors Davidge, Shaw and Cocke began instructing boys in Baltimore in in the art of healing, this institution, now the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland, has played the role of advance guard in the develop ment of means to prevent, cure or alleviate diseases among our people. I know that all of you will honor the injunction of Hippocrates to hold this teacher " as an equal to your parents, to make him a partner in your livelihood, to consider his family as your brothers. Along with my sincere congratulations, I extend to each of you my best wishes for successful careers in the noble occupation you have chosen. Sincerely, ove rnor JMT Sg Hon. J. Millard Tawes Wilson H. Elkins President, University of Maryland William S. Stone, m.s., m.d., d.s.c. Director, Medical Education and Research, and Dean Dietrich C. Smith, b.a., m.a., ph.d. Associate Dean, Curriculum Admissions and Student Affairs Oath of Hippocrates I swear by Apollo the physician, by Aesculapius, Hygeia, and Panacae, and I take to witness all the gods and all the goddesses, to keep according to my ability and my judgment the follow- ing oath: To consider dear to me as my parents him who taught me this art; to live in common with him and if necessary to share my goods with him; to look upon his children as my own brothers, to teach them this art if they so desire without fee or written promise; to impart to my sons and the sons of the master who taught me and the disciples who have enrolled themselves and have agreed to the rules of the profession, but to these alone, the precepts and the instruction. I will prescribe regimen for the good of my patients according to my ability and my judgment and never do harm to anyone. To please no one will I prescribe a deadly drug nor give advice which may cause his death. Nor will I give a woman a pessary to procure abortion. But I will preserve the purity of my life and my art. I will not cut for the stone, even for the patients in whom the disease is manifest; I will leave this operation to be performed by the practitioners ( specialists in the art ) . In every house where I will enter only for the good of my patients, keeping myself far from all inten- tional ill-doing and all seduction, and especially from the pleas- ures of love with women or with men, be they free or slaves. All that may come to my knowledge in the exercise of my profession or outside of my profession or in daily commerce with men, which ought not to be spread abroad, I will keep secret and will never reveal. If I keep this oath faithfully, may I enjoy my life and practice my art, respected by all men and in all times; but if I swerve from it or violate it, may the reverse be my lot. 9 BARRY ROBERT ADELS, b.a., m.d. Yonkers, New York UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER, 1958 Barry has left an indelible impression on us with his suecess- ful growing of a pitch black mustache. A mathematician at heart, he has spent his summers in virology at the N.I.H. He has also worked as a research assistant in microbiology. Married to Jill for 7 years. ROBERT MONTAGUE BEAZLEY, b.s., m.d. ElUcott City, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Red Dog is one of the Bon Vivants of the class. His calling card is a big smile and his transportation is the “famous” truck. His summers have been filled with various activities ranging from a Material Science Foundation fellowship to working at Bethlehem Steel. His eventual field is as yet undecided . . . he remains one of the last of the bachelors. RICHARD JOHN BELINIC, b.s., m.d. Catonsville, Maryland DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, 1959 Dick’s tall frame and quiet manner fit well with his studious pursuits. The titles of his three research projects in the De- partment of Anatomy during the summers read like a Mass. General symposia, however, his interest in classical music lets us know he is interested in more subtle things. His future lies in Orthopedics. His wife, Mona, is finishing her Junior year in Medicine. 10 LEE DAVID BRAUER, b.s, m.d. Jersey City, New Jersey PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1959 Lee is developing a group of Pavlovian subjects out of cer- tain medical students. An electronic wizard, his eventual plan may be to take over the world. A psychiatrist from beginning to end, his summer and spare time have all been spent as a fellow in the department. His wife, Rima, will graduate next year. AD, DAVID ALLEN BRAVER, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland OfflO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1957 Dave is aiding greatly in population explosion with his three little cherubs. A good student, he became AO A in his Junior year. His interests point directly towards Ophthalmology which commanded his attentions during the summers with research in that department. Phi Delta Epsilon. NIJOLE VICTORIA BRAZAUSKAS, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Nijole is one of our finest students. Serious and able she has excelled in all phases of medical school. A member of AOA she has held Anatomy research fellowship. Her future field lies in Medicine or Pediatrics. IciJUl V. 11 EVERETT DAVIDSON BRYAN, b.s, m.d. Dover, Delaware FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1958 Dave is known to us all as a friendly and helpful person. Quiet on the outside he enjoys musie and reading. His sum- mers have been spent in various elerkships. He has also held a Cardiology fellowship. He has served as SAMA Rep from 1961-1963. His eventual field is undeeided. Married to Rose Mary for one year. Nu Sigma Nu. RUSSELL CHARLES BUFALINO, b.s., m.d. Hyattsville, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 When one thinks of Russ he thinks of a natty dresser, a friendly smile and lovely women. A cardiologist at heart he has spent much of his time in school persuing this interest. His summers were spent in clinical externships at various hospitals. The future lies in cardiology. Russ is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. , i. X EUGENE MARTIN BUSCH, b.s., m.d. Hagerstown, Maryland FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 1959 Gene is well known and liked by the class. His friendly manners are an assest to his “gentleman” personality. His summers included externships and cancer research, which go well with his keen interest in Internal medicine. Gene was the Senior Representative to the Student Council. He is Nu Sigma Nu. 12 ,vl ROBERT MAXWELL BYERS, b.s, m.d. Elkton, Maryland DUKE UNIVERSITY, 1959 Bob is one of our finer students. A member of AO A, his scholastie ability is a credit to himself and his school. A surgeon at heart, he has served as a Fellow in cardiopulmon- ary research. His fine work is good preparation for his eventual field of thoracic surgery. He has been married to Marcia since his Sophomore year. HAROLD JAMES CAMPBELL, JR., b.s., ai.d. Salisbury, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Jim has been a regular member of the St. Agnes contingent since he began Medical School. Though his major interest in school lies in cardiology, his future field is still undecided. His summers were spent in a clerkship at St. Agnes. He is married to Barbara. y m STEPHEN PETER COHEN, b.s., m.d. Paterson, New Jersey MmDLEBURY COLLEGE, 1959 Steve was often seen around the hospital wearing the cast of our Saturday hero. When not casted he can be seen in his Austin. His summers were spent as a research fellow at Sinai Hospital. His future field is in surgery. Freshman SAMA rep. Married to Rona four years. 13 JOHN MICHAEL COYNE, b.s., m.d. Chevy Chase, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Mike has been aetive in class participation since his election as vice-president in the Freshman and again in the Sopho- more year. An outdoor enthusiast, his interests envelope fishing and hunting. His summers were spent at the Nafonal Cancer Institute. He has held fellowships in Preventive Medicine. His eventual field is OB-GYN. A member of Nu Sigma Nu. He has been married to Emily for two years. CLIFFORD LEWIS CULP, JR., b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1957 Cliff is another member of the multiparity club with three little Culps. He married Patricia seven years ago. An out- doors man at heart, he spent one summer as park ranger at Mt. Rainier, Washington. A woodsman and an intellect he won the Metrick scholarship for 1962-1963. His interest in preventive medicine has helped to prepare him for a future in Epidemiology. AOA. DORYNNE JOAN CZECHOWECZ, b.s., m.d. New Hampshire UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 14 ALBERT THOMAS DAWKINS, JR., b.s., m.d. Easton, Maryland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1959 Skip easily wins the honor for extracurricular activities. Specifically, he held a neurology fellowship in 1962. He was Freshman Class President, Vice President and President of Student Government, and a member in Student activities, and Student Senate. He has held national office in SAMA ranging from Chairmanship of Medical Education Com- mittee to Regional President in 1962-1963. His future lies in General Practice or Neurology. Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT EDGAR DINKER, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNT LRSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Dink is the business executive of the class. It is from him we purchased most of our doctor tools. His summers were spent in Anatomy fellowships and at St. Agnes . He has seiA ed as Jr. class SAMA representative and SAMA treasurer. He is still undecided as to his future field. Married to Bett ’ Anne. E. OjyvJzJi JOHN PAGE DOERFER, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland GEORGE WASHINGTON UNWERSITY, 1959 John will be remembered for his silent manner and hard work. He was President of the Christian Medical SocieW in 1962-63. His summers were diversified ranging from Bio- chemical research at NIH to Medical Fellowships and extern- ships. This will all serve well in his future in general practice. He has been married to Mary since his sophomore year. Nu Sigma Nu. 15 THADDEUS HARRY ELDER, b.s., m.d. Laurel, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1949 Ted is the “Boss” of the contingent from S.B.G.H. His interest and leadership made the S.B.G.H. externship a worthwhile experience for eighteen other classmates. He is well known in the area for the ever present Pork-Pie lid. His summers have been spent at “The South” and Alcoa Ghemical Gom- pany in preparation for General Practice. MELVIN MILES FRIEDMAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Mel is a member of the Sinai group and has spent all of his summers while in medical school at Sinai as a research fellow. His eventual field is surgery. His is a member of Phi Di E. DAVID LEWIS BARTELETT FRINGER, JR., b.s., m.d. Pikesville, Maryland PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1959 Dave is well known for his hilarious characatures of anyone deserving of this dubious honor. His wit is well demonstrated not only by his pencil but also by his words. His major in- terest in school was medicine and out of school . . . lovely women. Future is still undecided. 16 ALICE SHANNON FUCHS, b.s, m.d. Bethesda, Maryland COLLEGE OF MOUNT SAINT VINCENT, 1959 Alice, the only survivor of her anatomy table; is one of the “Darlings” of us all. Her ability to take a joke will long be remembered. Taking from medical school a degree and a husband is indeed a full schedule and required dedication and responsibility. Pediatrics or OB-GYN will complete the cycle in the future. She married Peter in her Sophomore year. PETER C. FUCHS, b.s., m.d., ph.d. Leonardtown, Maryland GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY Peter is a shining light of Anatomy. A Ph.D. in the field; he is well remembered for his instructor’s role before becoming a member of the class. His major interest in school lies in research and outside in hiking and camping. Eventual field is Pathology or Internal Medicine. LELAND MICHAEL GARRISON, b.s., m.d. Long Beach, California STANFORD UNIVERSITY, 1959 Mike has spent much of the past four years studying; as is evidenced by his membership in AOA. His major interest, present and future, is ophthalmology. His summers were spent working for the Long Beach Marine Department and in a G.P.’s office. He is married to Diane . . . Nu Sigma Nu. 17 BARTHOLOMEW ROBERT GIANGRANDI, b.s, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Bob is a lover of sports, wine, women, and passing. His talents span into St. Agnes where he is a regular. His sum- mers were spent at St. Agnes and Bethlehem Steel. Bob’s tall and dark personality is a real match for his black impala. His eventual field is still not decided. DONALD HARVEY GILDEN, b.a., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, 1959 Don is famous to us for his avid interest in internal medicine. One sometimes thinks he and Dr. Harrison may be on a first name basis. His major interests in medicine in- clude cardiology, neurology and Dr. Hulfish. Don also played the violin in the Jewish Gommunity G enter Orchestra. His summers were spent in Biochemistry and Medicine Fellow- ships and also travel on the continent. He was President of Phi Delta Epsilon. His future lies in internal medicine and possibly academic medicine. RIGHARD LOUIS GOLDMAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1958 Rick is known to his class as one of our best students. With scholarship, he has combined the ability to be a bon vivant. Glass representative to the student council for two years. Rick spent his summers at Bon Secours Hospital in the medical and surgical services. His medical interests are varied and he has not, as yet, decided on a particular field. Phi Delta Epsilon. 18 JOEL SPENCER GORDON, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1959 Joel has shown us in the past four years that a good scholar need not be a bookworm. A regular member of the cocktail circuit, he has combined a friendly personality with a learned mind. His summers have ranged from the anatomy department to continental travels. The future lies in internal medicine or a surgical subspeciality. Joel is AO A and Phi Delta Epsilon. CLAUDE ALDEN HARVEY, b.s., m.d. McLean, Virginia UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Claude tall and slim is known to all of his classmates as an energetic worker and a loyal friend. His fine work is seen by the outstanding quality of the “yearbook” pictures. His job as director of photography was a natural after his three years of work for the University Art Department. His sum- mers were spent as a Fellow in Preventive Medicine and an extern at S.B.G.H. His future field is, as yet, undecided. He married Sharon in 1959. Nu Sigma Nu. MICHAEL GILBERT HAYES, b.s., m.d. Bryans Boad, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Mike is one of the real swabies of the class. A Navy man at heart, he has worked two summers in the service. While in school he served as SAMA representative for two years and treasurer of SAMA his third year. He is the class Vice-presi- dent. His eventual field is pediatrics or general practice. Mike is a Nu Sigma Nu man. 19 ALICE BASKERVILLE HEISLER, b.s., m.d. Boyd, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Alice has served the class in many capacities . . . she, in the senior year, has served as the secretary of the elass and as the honor council chairman. Her summers have been spent in psyehiatry and preventive medicine. The past summer -was spent in the California Department of Health. Her future field is pediatrics. (Ztuxi iJu-JjLKy ' 7U ' £l DAVID ROBERT HESS, JR, m.d. Shady Grove, Pennsylvania FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Bob stands alone as the finest student in our class and per- haps the finest in the history of the University. His seholastic ability is combined with an honest and friendly personality. A member of AOA, he has also received the Uhlenhuth Award in anatomy, worked in Renal Hypertension and served as an assistant in anatomy the senior year. He even- tually will go into Ceneral Practiee. He has been married to Marjorie since 1959. ARNOLD JAMES HOFFMAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Arnie is both a player and most ardent fan of the Baltimore Rugby Club. A hard worker he has held a National Seienee Foundation fellowship in Neuro-anatomy and a U.S. Navy externship. He has also served his classmates as class treasurer in the Sophomore year. His future field of medieine is as yet undeeided. NEN 20 WILLIAM HAND BROWNE HOWARD, a.b, m.d. Hartford County, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1959 Bill has become as close to a legend in medical school as is possible. His tales of rugby encounters and weekend sky- diving episodes have provided many enjoyable hours for all of us. He has held a fellowship in Pediatric research and spent most of the summers working on the farm. He has served the class as Honor Council representative and VEEP of the professional school senate. He has been married to Ami for six years and has two children. Nu Sigma Nu. yv 73 THOMAS VINCENT INGLESBY, b.s., m.d. Chevy Chase, Maryland MOUNT ST. Mary’s college, 1959 Tom is truly one of our most rounded students. A hard worker he has served as SAMA representative. Sophomore Class President, Student Council member, I.F.C. President and Honor Council representative. His summers were spent as a clinical clerk in the Navy and as a fellow in Surgery. His future field is as yet undecided. He is presently President of Nu Sigma Nu. PHILIP ASBURY INSLEY, JR., b.s., m.d. Salisbury, Maryland WASHINGTON AND LEE, 1959 Phil is the Treasurer of the senior class. Nappy (to his friends ) is one of the best dressed students on the campus, always attered in the finest of haberdashery. A golf enthusiast, away from school he has also done much traveling. His past two summers have been spent as an extern at Peninsula General in Salisbury. His eventual field is surgery. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, he married Jacqueline in the senior year. 21 MANFRED KLAUS JOERES, b.s, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1959 Manfred is known to us all because of his precision and good humor. His summers were spent as Research Assistant in various departments and as a clinical clerk in the Army. He has held the office of Secretary of SAM A in 1961. His future field is internal medicine. ARNOLD JAY JULES, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland DUKE UNIVERSITY, 1959 Arnie is tall, handsome, and suave. He is often seen in the library reading with the student nurses. He has held a surgical fellowship for four years. His last summer was spent traveling through Europe. He has also served as an extern and has worked in the Bact. lab. His future field is surgery or Pediatrics . . . Phi Delta Epsilon. PAUL FELIX KAMINSKI, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Alfie is one of the St. Agnes crew. However, his achieve- ments have been widly spread. Sandwiched between his summers at Saint Agnes, he has spent three years in Pediatric research and won the AOA research award in 1962, all of which will serve him well in his future in Pediatrics. Paul married Kathy in June 1962. ij OjU i 22 RICHARD BARNES KENNAN, JR, b.s, m.d. Chevy Chase, Maryland WOOFOED COLLEGE, 1958 Dick is probably the quietest of the quiet. Athletic in stature, his interests span swimming, sailing, and tumbling. He has held a fellowship in experimental surgery, which correlates well with his field . . . thoracie surgery . . . honor council rep. in the Freshman year ... he is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. WILLIAM ANTHONY KING, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Bill will be remembered by the athletic members of the class for his bone crushing blocks in the touch football league. A civil war historian on the outside, in school his major interests are involved with pediatrics. The summers were spent as an extern at Saint Agnes. Future field in Pediatrics or General Practice. Bill married Sue in his Sophomore year. Phi Beta Pi. a.. 23 ARTHUR CLIFTON LAMB, b.s, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland BROWN UNIVERSITY, 1959 Art is easily the “coolest” member of our class. It is reported that he has never been rattled. A disciple of the Merch manual he has done consistently well scholastically. His major outside interest is the smooth Jazz he has played for us all. He has spent his summers in pathology and psychiatry. His eventual field of medicine is unknown. He has been married to Norma one year. MICHAEL LEE LEVIN, b.a., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1959 Mickey, the continental charmer, was a busy man while in medical school. Among his many accomplishments are SAMA president. Student Council member, the Mock Trial and chairman of Career Day. He will long be remembered for his beard and daily yiddish humor. (While he takes his class notes in Olde English Script). He plans to enter a field of surgery. Phi Delta Epsilon. CARLETON JAY LINDCREN, b.s., m.d. Elkridge, Maryland IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY, 1956 Carl is well known for his mild manner and ever present smile. He possesses an analytical mind. He has held a bio- chemical fellowship since the freshman year. His outside interests include fishing and boating. His future field is general practice. He has been married to Alice for eight years. 24 ERIC EVERETT LINDSTROM, b.s., m.d. Helena, Montana WHEATON COLLEGE, 1958 Eric exemplifies all the qualities needed to make a good leader and fine doetor. Junior and Senior class president, he has also served as seeretary of the Student Couneil and vice- president of The Christian Medical Society. His summers have ranged from farming to work as a laboratory elinician. His eventual field lies in Surgery. He has been married to Nancy for two years. Nu Sigma Nu. KENNETH GEORGE MAGEE, b.s., m.d. Nutleij, New Jersey UNWERSITY OE MARYLAND, 1958 Ken is the model of the Ivy League. His three button white coat and highly polished shoes were at all times his impec- eable trade mark. He is well known for his unmovable stand when defending what he believes is right. His summers were spent in various hospital externships in medicine and surgery. Future field is internal medieine. He married Barbara in 1961. BARBARA ANN McLEAN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland NOTRE DAME OF MARYLAND, 1959 Barbara will be long remembered for her colossal method of missing Biochem. exams. An earnest student, her interests in sehool span most fields exeept G.U. Her summers were divided between Bon Seeours and traveling in the North East. She is not yet deeided on the future. 25 ■ J 9 RALPH PRESTON MERCHANT, a.b., m.d. Frederick, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVEESITY, 1959 Pete has gained the reputation of being a hard worker. His aetivities include fellowships in Anatomy, Medicine and Surgery. His summers have been spent continuing research in these areas. His future field lies in Medicine. Married to Sandra, he is also a member of Nu Sigma Nu. STANLEY LEWIS MINKEN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, 1959 Stan has spent much of his time in medical school waiting for one of his children to be delivered. His score is three in four years. He has received a Hitchcock Scholarship and Lederle Fellowship. He has held fellowships in Anatomy and Neur- ology. He was an assistant in Anatomy in the senior year. The summers were spent in fellowships and as a camp doctor. He is write-up editor for the yearbook. Future field is Surgery. Married to Babs for six years. Phi D. E. CHARLES ROBERT MOCK, b.s., m.d. Hyattsville, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Chuck is a member of the happiness trip of group 8. Never without his pipe he is constantly exuding charm, grace, sarcasm and pearls . . . whichever is called for at the moment. A Navy man in the future he has spent his summers at Prince Ceorge General Hospital. He has been married to Bette for two years. Phi Beta Pi. 26 PHILIP HARVEY MOORE, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Phil is part of the famous St. Agnes group. His quiet manner for the past four years has been shown to get increasingly less quiet at certain functions, such as school dances and weddings. His summers have been split between St. Agnes and Bethlehem Steel Hospital. He married Rosanne in 1962. Phil plans to enter General Practice. JANET ELAINE MULES, a.b., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland BBYN MA l COLLEGE, 1956 MICHAEL DENNIS OKERLUND, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNWERSITY OF MARYLAND Mike usually follows his daily activities in a quiet deter- mined way. It is said that he is the only senior to lose his pants at the operation table. His summers were spent as a fellow in Surgery and Pathology. He has been married to Arleen for three years. Navy bound, his future lies in General Surgery. iQ. M.J) 27 HERBERT GERALD OSTER, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND— PHARMACY SCHOOL, 1958 Jerry is one of the class pill pushers. A pharmacist and a pharmacologist he spent two years as a Fellow in the depart- ment of Pharmacology . . . His particular interests in school lie in peds. or medicine and from these will come his eventual field. He has been married to Shelia for one year and is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. HERNAN PADILLA-RAMIREZ, b.s., m.d. Hato Rey, Puerto Rico UNIVERSITY OF PUERTO RICO, 1959 Hernan is the “Chief.” Editor-in-chief of the yearbook and personal slave driver of the staff, his enthusiasm was trans- mitted to us all. He served one term on Student Council and worked as a fellow in microbiology. Hernan also traveled to Chile with “The Experiment” in 1960. Following graduation he will return to Puerto Rico with his wife, Laura and son. His eventual field is, as yet, undecided. Nu Sigma Nu. STUART ALLEN PERKAL, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland Stu is famous for his file of old exams which range from Kindergarten to Boards. A good student, be has held a fel- lowship in Arthritis and been awarded a Hitchcock Scholar- ship. His summers have been spent in research at Sinai. His future field is medicine or peds. He is married to Linda and is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. 28 JOHN K. PETRAKIS, JR., a.b., m.d. Dallas, Texas JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1959 John will long be remembered for the size of his lunches. Never without five courses he supplied many of us with free meals. His summers were spent at Johns Hopkins and Uni- versity in researchs ranging from genetics to urology. He also presented one of his papers at the AOA seminar in 1961. His eventual field is urology or Ob-Gyn. Married to Prudence for four years. ROBERT DAVID PIAT, b.s., m.d. Hollywood, Florida UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, 1956 Bob has spent many hours telling us of the utopia to be found in Florida. While in school he held a fellowship in Ob-Gyn and worked as an X-ray technician. While his inter- est in Medicine is high, his eventual field is Ob-Gyn or surgery. NEAL JOSEPH PRENDERGAST, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME, 1959 The Judge is one of the class swabbies. A Navy man to the core. He is a member of AOA. While his major interests also span pediatrics, his future field lies in internal medicine. The summers were spent mainly at Bon Secours as an extern. He has been married to Joy for 2 2 years and has two children. 29 BRIAN LOUIS RASMUSSEN, b.s, m.d. Provo, Utah BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY, 1958 Brian is well known for his quiet manner and correct answers. A good student and member of AO A, he particularly excells in medicine. His summers were spent as a Fellow in the Pathology department. His future field is Internal Medicine. Married to Margaret. HORACE T. RAY, JR., b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1958 Horace has shown us four years of what the perfect Southern Gentleman is like. His quiet manner and long drawl will long be remembered. His summers were spent in externships which aided him in preparing for a future in Surgery. LEONARD DAVID RIVOSECCHI, b.s., m.d. Long Island, New York QUEENS COLLEGE, NEW YORK, 1955 Len’s senior year was certainly a rewarding one .. . he be- came a father and was elected to AOA. When in school he was awarded the Hetrig and Grim Scholarships. His sum- mers have been spent in various externships in Baltimore. His future field is medicine or OB-Gyn. He is married to Barbara. 30 HECTOR LUIS RODRIQUEZ, b.s, m.d. Humaeao, Puerto Rico GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY, 1959 NORMAN RENJAMIN ROSEN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1959 Norm can usually be seen with a coffee cup in his hand running for a conference. His interests are varied and in- clude Sunday School teaching, music, sports and “worthy and worthwhile activities that certainly contribute to the male ego” ( quoting Norm ) . A member of the Sinai group, he spent last summer as a fellow in Rehabilitation Medicine. His future field will lie in General Practice or Internal Medicine. Phi Delta Epsilon. MJ). Hector is as cool as they come. Though never hurried and rarely on time his pleasant manner is easily accepted by all who know him. His summers were spent in Puerto Rico relaxing and as a V.A. research fellow. He has received a National Foundation Scholarship. The future lies in internal medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. Mp . NORMAN BARRY ROLAND, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1957 Norm is the class philosopher. His cool logic is often expanded while in the sack so he is never without an audience. His summers were spent with fellowships in Research Pathology and in the Medical Care Clinic. While interested in Medicine and Surgery his future will be in Surgery. Phi D. E. 31 BENJAMIN BARRY RUBINSTEIN, b.s., m.d. Seat Pleasant, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Ben is one of our “first men.” His friendly manner is known to us all. His first two summers while in Medieal sehool were spent as a waiter in Atlantic City and his last as a camp physician. Ben is just a resort man at heart. His future field of endeavor lies in either general practice or pediatrics. Phi Delta Epsilon. MILES EUGENE ST. JOHN, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1955 Gene is a scholar of the first magnitude. Outstanding in his endeavors, he was President of AOA. He is liable to be seen pushing pills from both ends of the Read’s Rx counter any day. He spent his summers working in pharmacies and the Medical Care Clinic. Gene married Lois in 1952. He will enter OB-GYN or general practice and will combine it with fishing. PAUL PHILIP SANEMAN, b.s., m.d. Jarrettsville, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Paul is one of the class representatives from Harford County. Quiet in manner he spends much leisure time in sports. His summers were spent with the Health Department and at Mercy Hospital. His future field, as yet, is undecided. Phi Beta Pi. 32 MAYER SCHWARTZ, b.s, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY, 1959 Mayer is well known to his classmates as the thin man. Al- though Psychiatry is not his chosen field he is often seen behind “The Green Doors.” A good student he has held fellowships in Ob-Gyn and Neurology. Rising before the sun he was a “faithful” member of the Hematology team in his senior year. He has received medical school scholarships . . . married to Alice for one year . . . eventual field is internal medicine. WALTER WATSON SHERVINGTON, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1959 Walt usually looks like he just stepped off the pages of Esquire. His pleasant personality and his ability to do a job well landed him the important job of Business Manager for the yearbook. A dweller in the fine arts his interests ranged from the Baltimore Symphony to the art galleries. His work as class treasurer and vice-president is another indication of his willingness to serve. His summers were spent working in Psychiatry to help prepare him for his future in this field. Phi Beta Pi. MS). ARTHUR MATTUS SMITH, b.s., m.d. Yonkers, New York CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1959 Art serves as the linguist of the class. His English is superb and his Spanish better (we think). A prolific writer, he one day may be given his own column in the New Physician. Art will be remembered as the first one to live in the Student Union Building; and the “second father to the P.R. students.” His talents span several of the Surgical specialties especially orthopedics and urology— eventual field— urology. Art is AOA and Phi Beta Pi. 33 MITCHELL CARL SOLLOD, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Mitch is the “thin man.” An energetic worker, his talents have been the driving force behind the interfraternity book- store for two years. His talents also are shown in his being editor of the “Phi D. E. Pulse.” His summers have been spent on various projects in the department of Pharmacology. While in Medical school he received the Hitchcock scholar- ship. Future field is Internal medicine or pediatrics. Phi Delta Epsilon. KARL STECHER, JR., a.b., m.d. Chevy Chase, Maryland HARVARD UNIVERSITY, 1959 Karl will be remembered by his classmates for his unique haircuts. Research orientated he has held fellowships in Psychiatry and Neurology. His future field is in Neuro- surgical research and teaching. Karl is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. 34 w A, tmicj " . " - KOSTA DRAGOLJUB STOJANOVICH, m.d. New York, New York Kosta has often made his presence felt by outstanding achievements. Among these are the Paul Ehrich Award in pharmacology in 1961. Also he has published in the Mary- land State Medical Journal. He worked throughout his four years in medical school and still managed to go to the YMCA once in a while. His major interest lies in neurology, in which department he has served as a fellow. Future lies in Plastic surgery. Nu Sigma Nu. CHIS PETER TOUNTAS, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1958 Chris is one of our most avid golfers. In four years it is said his score has fallen at least 10 points. His other spare time is spent in the practice of pharmacy. His other interest is medicine. A hard worker he has spent three summers as a fellow in experimental surgery. This has served as good preparation for his future in surgery or general practice. He was archon of Phi Beta Pi in his senior year. FRANK JOSEPH TRAVISANO, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNWERSITY, 1958 Frank has divided his time in medical school with the Clifton links. He has spent his summers as a fellow in experimental surgery and as an extern at SBCH. He has served the class as Junior Student council rep and as athletic representative in the Junior and Senior years. He has been married to Dolores for 5 years. 35 DEWITT LEE WEATHERLY, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Lee is our eandidate to replaee Mosconi as “King of the Cue.” His main sports are golf and billiards. One of the “Souths” ardent supporters, he also spent a summer as a Fellow in the Department of Surgery. Lee was a member of the IFC in the senior year. He was also social chairman of Phi Beta Pi. Barbara became Mrs. Weatherly in 1959. Eventual field is otolaryngology. EDWARD CORNELIUS WERNER, a.b., m.d, Brooklyn, New York YALE UNIVERSITY, 1959 Ed is usually seen in an Austin Healy with a tweed coat on and reading the Yale alumni paper. Well known for his hearty laugh he can usually be seen leaving a CPC. His summers have been spent in varied activities ranging from Grand Central Station to European travel. A high forceps man to the end, his future field is Ob-Gyn . . . Phi Beta Pi. McRAE WHITAKER WILLIAMS, b.s., m.d. Pikesville, Maryland YALE UNIVERSITY, 1958 Mac is one of the better students in the class. A member of AOA he has held National Science Foundation and Hitch- cock Fellowships. He has been married to Ruth for four years. 36 JOSEPH ROBERT WILSON, b.s, m.d. Baltimore, Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNR RSITY, 1959 Joe is well knowTi for his love for fishing and spent much of the past three summers doing this. While his major interest and future field is surgery, he spent two summers working in infectious diseases. He has also held National Science and Hitchcock Fellowships. He is married to Marge. ARON S. WOLF, b.a., m.d. South Orange, New Jersey DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, 1959 While we know Aron as a wolf we may mention that he could be our candidate for the names not the same. His future in Psychiatry, however, has been a constant goal, as is evidenced by his summer research and winter fellowship in the psychiatry department. He is married to Patricia . . . Phi D. E. yd, .jO, EUGENE JOSEPH WOLSKI, b.s,, m.d. Annapolis, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1959 Gino could often have been seen around campus wearing his hunting cap and jacket. A sailor at heart he spent his sum- mers in the Navy doing research and at home sailing. His major interest in school is pediatrics and this too is his future field. He is married to Anne. Phi Beta Pi. 37 STEVEN ROBERT WYTE, b.s., m.d. Baltimore, Maryland AMERICAN UNIVERSITY, 1959 Steve developed a real interest in anesthesia in the senior year and has coerced many of his colleagues to play the role of guinea pig. He has, how ever, spread his summers between fellowships in psychiatry, preventive medicine and anesthi- ology. He has served as Treasurer and manager of the IFC book store. Married to Sally . . . Phi Beta Pi. His future is in anesthesia. Class Officers J. Mules Secretary E. Lindstrom President M. Hayes Vice President P. Insley Treasurer R. Goldman S. Council A. Heisler Honor Society T. Inglesby Honor Council E. Busch S. Council 38 MEDICOGENESIS These are the tools of our profession. Not shown are the art and the science which comprise Medicine itself. Chronicled on the following pages is our story, studying the science, aspiring to the art. This is a story of medico genesis. There is a vas deferens between the male and female I It’s too late to refer him to a dentist. Anatomy Anatomy is the first subject encountered by the student, and introduces him to the “meaty” substance around which his future career will evolve. Arduous hours are spent in gross dissec- tion, while furtively avoiding the inevitable table quiz. “Just the basic concepts” are fixed firmly into our minds, as well as preservatives into our clothes. Lectures are marked by their “quiet hour” restfulness and tricky chairs. Who could forget the intimate anatomy or the intri- cacies of “Krahl-ing” through the caverns of the temporal bone? Not a Figgee-ment of the ima- gination! Microanatomy is devoted to improv- ing understanding of the body’s fine structure and worsening the students myopia. There are four kinds of tissues and none are good for sneezes. And Nem ' oanatomy will be remem- bered for the multicolored roadmaps of this brainy subject. The outcome of these disciplines is the formulation of blueprints from which to study the disorders and repairs of this organism. . . . So well have to postpone the exam indefinitely. But, Sir-just how does a fecolith get into the circle of Willis. Hnwi—ATirT is up 3 points. Physiology The course in Physiology might well be en- titled “How It Works,” because here we study the principles governing the operation of the human machinery. Starling, it turns out, was more than a pesky bird; and, nervous irritability is taken out of its television ad context. Through a well-grouped series of lectures and animal experiments, data is fed into our central ner- vous computers until we are able to predict with accuracy what the stylus will write on the smoked drum (not a well-cooked fish! ). Chron- axie and rheobase become household words. Water balance is investigated by the males. The care and feeding of the ECG was undertaken; what was written by our EEC’s is not for publication. As Spring approached, hormones were explained for our scientific understanding. I agree with her— M -Form does supply more support. He called me “ doctor!” Biochemistry This course dealt with “What Makes It Work.” Protean proteins beeame as familiar as calorigenic carbohydrates. Meat became known as actin and myosin. Stacked behind a phalanx of test tubes was our notebook, a primer of pearls, a storehouse of truths. We aequired enough cycles to open a concession in the park. From energy levels to enzymes, we explored myriad reactions in lecture and laboratory. Emulsion of rat liver vied with essence of esters for exciting new olfactory stimulation, while we put molecules through their paees in eellophane bag, chromatology column, electrophoresis, or mundane pyrex beaker. Pathology Our trade deals with “What Went Wrong” and the study of disease through this diseipline provides the information, “What Can Go Wrong.” This provided our first real eontaet with patients . . . although there was little we could do to help them. Nevertheless, we gained by the relationship, for then we saw the altered anatomy, the parted physiology, and the bat- tered biochemistry. Vigorous encouragement to do research caused many to take up animal keeping or library science. And who can forget the anxious hours by the telephone waiting the call to action, the summons to seek truth in the hospital basement. The Medical Examiners pro- vided the season’s spectacular shows, much to the chagrin of some. Worst of all, however, were the many forms of “Medical Student’s Dis- ease ” which appeared throughout the year. Let me see those DICE More Park’s Sausages, Mom? It can be done in a testube. In Pakistan, all shots are given in the rump. Microbiology The ubiquitous microbe was the subject of many frolicsome hours playing in the multi- colored staining fluids. Of loops and agars we made deft extensions of fingers, hoping all the while that we would not inhale some pathogen. A “Gram time” was had by all! We winced and gave our bodies to science when the ouch in- oculations were offered, and again when we learned to culture nasals. One could endure the pains though, when the mornings were started with a hearty “Heh heh,” or an aging anecdote. Expert were we to become on the vagaries of mosquitoes in the upper levels of African trees, or leptospires in the lower reaches of dark caves. Microbiology was a true microcosmos. His cigaret holder was this long! Pharmacology Mastering the manual of molecule manipula- tion was the aim of this discipline. Sophomore physicians-to-be became sorcerers’ apprentices- in-being while “helping to write their own text- book.” Eloquence was added to our growing armamentarium as a useful and, mayhaps, pro- fitable tool, for our master was without peer. Carefully guided, we explored the uses of modern potions and elixirs. Cosmetics and cholinergics, anesthetics and ataractics, all were learned by lexicon and laboratory. Thurs- day afternoons were pleasantly spent in enjoying the preferred libations and sophisticated con- versation, simultaneously suppressing the flight or fight reactions. There are still unmoving lumps of cookies in the gullets of partakers. Best remembered is the ageless question ... Is “A” greater than “B. ’’ First you separate the yolk from the white. I read that article 6 months ago. Clinical Medicine Clinical Medicine might be better termed “cynical” medicine, since here we mastered the rudimentary techniques for verifying a diag- nosis. Our eager minds encountered hematology first. We learned that the right stain was the Wright stain, that blood is difficult to remove from laboratory coats, that finger sticks are painful, that smears are merely impossible to pull perfectly, and that the Rh laboratory has blood from every pregnant female in Baltimore. The second semester was devoted to the intense scrutiny of human wastes, and the suppression of revulsion thereto. Parasitology gave us a look at the private lives of lesser creatures cap- able of generating illness, and an awareness that the tropics have more than sunny climes. Upon completion of this course, we were awarded the degree of D.Sc., Doctor of Scutology. The Uncle Miltie Show. Surgical Anatomy Kitchy kitchy coo . . . No, Maam—Ifs an Areola, not a nevus. Once again we entered the gross dissection laboratory for a review of anatomy, well-timed to bridge the gap between the lecture and elin- ical years and provide a good review for the boards. Our “patients” successfully undei went conventional aspirations and radical amputa- tions, all without anesthesia. The fatality rate was zero, although some students did suffer mis- cellaneous sealpel lacerations, and our clothes again acquired that mysterious smell. He’s a gelding. Medicine Never to be forgotten are our months on the Medical Service. Our cerebral stenosis was never more apparent, it seemed, than when finally presented with real, live, sick people to work up and plan treatment for. For better, for worse, for richer, for poorer, disease in action came under our clinical scrutiny. Stalwart in starched, white coats, we fought pestilence and disease, the ills of mankind in general, and south Baltimore in particular. We saw the -itises, the -emias, and the -oses. The EKG be- came our sought-after friend. We scuttled about to “get that urine on the chart, boy.” And we sang silent hosannahs to the Merck Manual. Wednesday afternoons took on particular sig- nificance. Whereas in freshman anatomy this was a time for rejoicing and recuperation, in No! No! Pete, it is 36-24-36. zzz zz N.P.O. . . .; Stool to 3-C Lab.; Measure lemon phos- phate serum Rhubarb. Junior medicine this was a time of reckoning. Although few got through these sessions un- scathed, they were admittedly the most . . . ! We withdrew knowing that we had a lot yet to learn. Over at Baltimore City Inhospitable, we had a taste of what it must be like to be in the Peace Corps. Those who needed our attentions, the patients, regarded us as human beings, regard- less of how inept. The local witch doctors and their disciples, however, regarded us as aliens speaking a foreign tongue. Highest effrontery came from the tribal chief who, sniffing his posy, kept asking, “Are you still here?”. The Medical OPD came over strong as a simulated general medical office in that there was one visiting man for each student. Patient- wise, it must be asked, where would we be with- out phenobarbital? Medical specialty clinics were as expected . . . antacids for GI ( rule 1 : use the balloon if you must, but don’t call the surgeons ) ; iron for Hematology; psychotherapy for Neurology; and psychotherapy and aspirin for Arthritis; psychotherapy, aspirin and dig’ for Cardiology. And the PDR is voted tops on the Book of the Month Club list. Seniors on the wards whirled in limbo, caught between teaching and Juniors how to do an electrocardiogram and teaching the interns how to spell it. Surreptitiously thumbing the Merck and watching for the half-glasses to make the scene, two thoughts are constantly heard . . . has my PPD converted yet? and whom do I have for orals. Over at the Mercy, the situation was a little better ... no Juniors and no lab work. Bigger patient load, though. Instead of typhoid fever, peritoneoscopy. Motto of this service . . . get all of the lab studies first; we can always make the diagnosis at the post. (Top) What am I doing here on Sunday? (Center) At the tone the time will be .. . (Bottom) Has she got a friend? Yes, well wait until later for the specimen. Are you sure you re a Senior— son? CPC The diagnosis is obviously Cerebral Hemihypoplasia with Compensatory Cranial Hyperplasia. Surgery Having evolved from the warrior who was more skilled than his fellows at binding up wounds, surgeons still fight with students, in- ternists, nurses and each other. As Juniors on this service, we staflFed the OPD, and mar- shalled the endless ulcer parade, learning how to soak feet and treat paronychia. As the sun descended over the Western Health Clinic, we descended to “The Pit” with green garb and outlook. Heapin’ lacerations! Part of our days were numbered in the subspecialty clinics . . . The Dept, of Water Works, Small Holes Limited and good ol’ 50-55. A brief three weeks at Mercy Hospital showed us more ulcers, and how medical personnel should be treated. Also, how to do a trach on a dog, should we just happen on a dog in respiratory distress. Senior year Surgery was introduced with these two statements . . . “We consider you to be members of the house staff; nobody passes with a 74.” Soon we gained skill in working the McBee, drawing bloods, filling out incident reports, getting the lab to do white counts, managing diabetics, managing via telephone after midnight, stealing cases from each other, and battling retractors. During the second month we performed our scut work for the specialty services. To sum up, the ancient and honorable practice of carpentry and plastering is called Orthopedics. Phrenol- ogy is disguised as Neurosurgery with due apologies to television. Plumbing capers as Urology, practitioners of which are identified by the catheter dangling from a hip pocket. Students who abruptly stop smoking are rapidly acknowledged as being on Thoracic, while those sporting a strabismus can be found peer- ing into some aperture labeled ENT. Still proud to be able to say “if it’s out it can’t hurt you,” surgeons are renown for their objec- tive exams. Object . . . flunk ’em. Now, where the Hell’s the drum? Honest, Sir, the thermometer just vanished. The big question! 56 U t ml Gall Bladder hell, 1 dropped my watch. think I’m going to sneeze. How come all he has to wear are sandals? I I doan know, but he wore a brown hat. A day at the oriface. Obstetrics Gynecology “We are not interested in anything above or below the female pelvis” was the introductory statement to Gynecology in the Junior year. Since we were always “in” on Sunday, this we renamed “Sour-day” (double pun intended) after a certain spastic resident. As respected and valuable members of the “team,” we were charged with the responsibility to see that the Hgb and urine were on the chart, and that the blood was up on the seventh floor. We studied menstruation four ways: Too much, too little, too often, or maybe you’re pregnant. Although the emphasis was dominantly surgical, we learned that penicillin still has its place. After a month of EOA and D C, we concluded that D I B T N P (dyspareunia is better than no pareunia ) . Although manikins mimicked Obstetrics in the third year. Senior OB can be typified thus: hallway doors flying upon and a voice scream- ing, “Rush,” with such fury one need not hesi- tate to imagine what is happening. Just another screaming woman who has passed through her nine months of pregnancy gaining too much weight, collecting fluid in her ankles, showing slight proteinuria and increasing blood pres- sure, and hardly knows what the inside of a clinic looks like. Further, this is probably her seventh child, and her perineum is so relaxed that a truck could be delivered spontaneously. Down the hall we run, leaving the ten patients we were working up in the labor room, accom- panied by two healthy and able nurses, and, in unison, cry out, “Keep your legs together and breathe out of your mouth, and for God’s sake stop pushing.” Aim of the department . . . put the mystery back into birth. They said it couldnt be done. I told you you were pregnant. Tastes good like a fingernail should. f : -p " 1 l »» w ki ' . . 1 1 ' I r Pediatrics Top drawer, pearl-wise, Pediatrics provides more teaching per pound of patient than all others. Also, more stools and urinalysis. Single men are discriminated against, however, not be- cause their married colleagues already know more about growth and development, but be- cause they talk incessantly about their own progeny. Juniors spend a more-or-less uneventful six weeks doing urines and white counts, saving the variety for the Senior OPD. Pediatric clinic is an endless series of runny noses, occasionally punctuated by something interesting. Flapping about through it all, jensenesque humor pro- vides needed relief. Although no one has yet described a pseudopseudopremature, except to see it found in reports from the U.H. newborn nursey. As for the well baby clinic, see Hebrew 13:8. Just one question remains: when are we going to be taught how to treat the mothers? Zapp—ijoure sterile. The new look in wet nurses. Dermatology Dermatology will be remembered for its uni- que roll-call system. “Give me seven lesions . . and the usual response, “Well . . while twenty-seven new cases of neurodermatitis f broke out among the suffers. This lofty-pur- posed “skin show” required brute memorization greater than that needed to learn the multiplica- tion tables. Inspection and speculation were joined when cases were brought into view. “Eczema” was a favorite diagnosis, and how many times did “small pox” vie with “chicken pox”? (Top) Weekly Tenia Capitis Rounds. (Bottom) The Limbo in 4 easy lessons. The Fickle Finger of fate. I i •i Elementary Watson. Dont worry, a little air wont hurt. J 1 don’t mind being naked hut stop pulling my hair. Radiology We owe many thanks to this department for providing welcome hours of rest and relaxation during the “quiet hours” of Freshman and Junior years, and while on servi ce as Seniors. While most of raydiology required only placid perusal of view-boxes, there were scintillating sessions of fluoroscopy behind lead aprons. This course really provided an “inside” look at the human organism. Si »M W ' ' - ’■■ ' ■■■■-. ,®Ss«ip. ' • ' ii f Psychiatry Psychiatry is like the high tide which pro- vides a broad expanse of pleasure, and then sweeps out to leave pools of stagnant water and dead fish presided over by scavengers. At the peak, “Eph” astounds the freshman with his diagnostic insight and showmanship. Under his auspices, we took our first histories. As sophomores, we put up with a semester of high school psychology, seeing cloth mothers advertised as bigger and better than wire mothers. Writing term papers was popular that spring. The axiom that “neurotics build castles in the air, psychotics live in them, and psychia- trists collect the rent,” was apparent when serotonin and MAO provided the esoteric, while “what-do-you-think” provided the exasperation. “How the physician can best enrich the existence and environment of the Social Worker” titles the long three weeks of the third year S. W.’s led the daily devotionals to the family con- stellation, while psych residents nightly taught how to tuck the patients into bed. Three years of well-planned curriculum and friendly contact with interested psychiatrists culminated in the practice of brodian what-do- you-think in the OPD mission. Sometimes it doesn’t pay to think. For my next number . . . Why cant 1 be a social worker like the rest of the department? Well toe finally got a comprehensive lecture in Psychiatry. Staff, Department of Psychiatry. Ophthalmology The science of the eyeball and its environs was artfully discussed twice during the Junior year . . . before and after the examination. Practical experience began with mastery of the ophthalmoscope for the critical appraisal of our classmates’ big blue eyes, and ended with actually seeing a few cases of ocular pathology during the senior year. A real hippus course! Three minutes for 10 cents. Anesthesiology During this two-week experience, the faculty demanded that the seniors “pass gas” in the sterile confines of the operating rooms. Strictly sociably acceptable in this case. We took patients through three “valleys of the shadow . . .” University, Mercy and Baltimore City Hospitals. Although we devoted drowsy hours to squeezing the bag and inhaling the soporific vapors carelessly wafted in the air, practical re- wards came in intubation practice and bar- biturate use. And did anyone have a noon “conference”? It’s great to fust sit here and pass gas. I f Can I go to the bathroom, Miss Novak? f. ‘ ♦ ' j (Top) Stand at attention when 1 speak to you! (Bottom) Many tried ... all failed. Preventive Medicine High on student stimulation, this course had two aims. The first was the promulgation of pipe dreams and useless information, namely, the optimum size of sand particles, or when the Farsi’s are circumsized. The second concerned jungle house calls while working for the miss- ing persons bureau. Technique: carry a survival kit of city map, blackjack and tear gas pen, and try not to look like a bill collector. Attention, graduates, do not forget to have Miss Novak countersign your diplomas to make them valid. Edward John Merest, b.s., m.s., ph.d. Dr. Arthur J. Emery, Jr. Professor of Biological Chemistry Acting Head, Department of Biological Chemistry William Dewey Blake, a.b., m.d. Professor of Physiology and Head of the Department Matthew Tayback, a.b., sc.d., m.a. Associate Professor of Biostatistics Dr. Dietrich C. Smith, b.a., m.a., ph.d. Associate Dean, School of Medicine Professor of Physiology Dr. Kuypers Guest Leeturer Harlan L Firminger, a.b., m.d. Professor of Pathology and Head of the Department Otto C. Brantigan, b.s., m.d. Professor of Clinical Anatomy John Christian Krantz, Jr., b.s., m.s., ph.d. Professor of Pharmacology and Head of the Department Milton S. Sacks, b.s., m.d. Professor of Clinical Medicine and Head, Division of Clinical Pathology Sidney Scheblis, a.b., m.d. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Cardiology Charles Louis Wisseman, Jr., b.a., m.s., m.d. Professor of Microbiology and Head of the Department Robert William Buxton, a.b., m.d., m.s. Richard D. Richards, a.b., m.d., Professor of Surgery and Head of the Department Professor and Head of the Department Doctors Macromb, Weisman, and Woodward (Infectious Diseases) Eugene B. Brody, a.b., m.a., ai.d. Professor of Psychiatry and Head of the Department Director, The Psychiatric Institute Theodore E. Woodward, b.s., m.d., J. Edmund Bradley, b.s., ai.d. ' rofessor of Medicine and Head of the Department Professor of Pediatrics and Head of the Department Harry M. Robinson, Jr., b.s., m.d. Arthur L. Haskins, b.s., m.d. Professor of Dermatology and Head, Division of Dermatology Professor of Obstetries and Gynecology and Head of the Department John Murray Dennis, b.s., m.d. Martin Helrich, b.s., m.d. Professor of Radiology and Head of the Department Professor of Anesthesiology and Head of the Department F. Johnson, R. Susel, E. Lindstrom, R. Goldman, J. Ratino (President), D. Fortier, B. Bryan, D. Roane, H. Padilla. Not Present: R. Kelly, M. Levine, E. Busch, E. Schmitter, W. Signor. Student Council One afternoon each month the members of the Student Council set aside their black bags and convene in the hospital Board Room. Stu- dent business of all dimensions involving the Medical School and the hospital is discussed. The day’s business may include anything from the procurement of a Saturday night dance to planning the Council’s annual evaluation of the Medical School curriculum or the disbursement of the Student Activities Fund for the coming year. The Council’s committees and subcommittees are constantly on the lookout for new ways and means of providing a better atmosphere for medical education. As the legislative unit of the student body these students formulate and direct the educational, social and athletic policies on campus. The Council also controls the Student Scholarship Loan Fund. The Student Council consists of fourteen elected representatives from the student body. Three are elected from each class. In addition the student athletic director and the president of the school’s chapter of the Student American Medical Association have seats on the Council. 77 S. A. M. A a The Student Ameriean Medical Association is an organization which functions to advance the profession of Medicine and to contribute to the education and welfare of all medical students. It is organized on National, Regional and Local levels with appropriate intercommunication. National activities include the New Physician, an annual convention and student competition in research and exhibits among other things. Locally there is an annual Mock Trial, the In- ternship Evaluation file in the Library, a “Careers in Medicine Program,” guided tours for applicants to the Medical School and the SAM A Newsletter. Maryland is represented on the Regional level by Vice-president Albert Dawkins, and on the Local level by Chapter President Michael Levin. Women’s S. A. M. A The Woman’s Auxiliary to the Student Ameri- can Medical Association aids in educating the Medical student’s wife in the problems, re- sponsibilities and various organizations of the profession her husband is about to enter. Chap- ter activities vary from educational meetings to social functions as well as various volunteer services throughout the year. This year’s officers include : Joy Prendergast Sandy Merchant Phyllis Deinlein Betty Dick President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 79 Li-’ " " ■ f Honor Council The Honor Council is composed of one elected member from each class plus the th ird- year member from the preceding year who acts as chairman. The Honor Code is not rigidly de- fined but prohibits obvious deviation from ethical standards and includes the obligation of every student to move to correct any situation he believes to be a breach of the Code. The Council acts to interpret the Honor Code where necessary, to guide in maintaining a high standard for the Honor Svstem and to be a judicial body in cases of suspected breach of the Code. Inter-Frat Council The Interfratemity Council, organized in the Spring of 1955, by the existing Medical frater- nities at the time, had as its purpose the further- ing of the interests of Member groups as well as the improvement in coordination and cooper- ation among them. Each fraternity is represented by its Presi- dent, Vice-President and Social Chairman. Meetings are held as they are deemed necessary. A. Heisler, Chairman; T. Inglesby, G. Colon, K. Gray, M. Buchnes. Each year the I.F.C. sponsors the Freshman orientation program at the Medical School, as well as the direction of the Student’s Book Store. In addition to this, each year the I.F.C. attempts to sponsor one guest speaker . . . chosen if pos- sible by the student body. T. Inglesby, President; B. Baldwin, R. Kennan, D. Guilden, J. Reiclimaster, A. Schwartz, C. Tountas, L. Weatherly, W. Sher ington, Kaminski, Rivoceschi, Williams, St. John, President; Knopf, Brazauskas, Culp, Hess, Braver, Smith, Byers, Garrison, Goldman, Gordon. Rasmussen, Prendergast. Alpha Omega Alpha “To be worthy to serve the suffering” The Alpha Omega Alpha is a non-seeret, non- profit Honor Medical Society. It was founded in 1902 by a group of senior medical students, led by William Root, at the College of Medicine of the University of Illinois. It is the only society of its kind in medical schools on the North American continent. The Beta Chapter of Mary- land was organized in our school in 1949 and is dedicated to promoting scholarship and the highest ideals of the medical profession among our students and graduates. The AOA chapter at Maryland has been active in presenting outstanding members of the medical profession as guest lecturers to the student body and members of the hospital staff. It also sponsors the student research program and a general meeting each spring at which the original research papers of the individual stu- dents are presented. Membership in AOA is based entirely on scholarship, personal honesty, and potential leadership. The main objective of the society is to promote and recognize high attainments in medical practice, research and teaching. 82 Student Activities Committee The Student Activities Committee consists of a group of the foremost campus leaders which, mider the able supervision and leadership of Associate Dean Dietrich C. Smith, serves to coordinate and integrate the maze of student affairs. Enumerated its functions include: to act as a liaison between the student body and the faculty, to promote discussion of problems relat- ing to student activities, to assist in the prepara- tion of the student activities budget and to supervise its expenditures. The group generally meets thi ' ee or four times during the school year. In addition to various faculty members ap- pointed by the Dean the following student leaders serve on the committee : President of the Student Council; Class Presidents; Chairman of the Honor Council; President of the local SAMA Chapter; President of the IFC; President of A.O.A.; President of the Woman’s Auxiliary to SAMA; Editor of the Yearbook; Editor of the SAMA Newsletter; and the Chairman of the Orientation Committee. J. Ratino, A. Heisler, E. Lindstrom, D. Xichols, W. Signor, R. Susel, T. Inglesby, M. Le in, M. St. John, H. Padilla, W. Shervington, M. Goldstein, Mrs. X. Prendergast. i 1 1 84 Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Nu is the oldest of American Medical fraternities. The Alpha Chapter being founded at the University of Michigan in the year 1882. From, their beginning Nu Sigma Nu has extended to forty-five four-year medical schools throughout the United States and Canada initiating some 30,000 members. The alumni include not only many of the famous names in medicine such as Osier, Mayo, Hal- sted, Cushing, Janeway, Sippy and Blalock but also many of the members of the present staff of University Hospital. The Beta Alpha Chapter was organized at Maryland in 1904 and has been in continuous operation since that time. 85 OFFICERS: Phi Delta Epsilon Consul Vice-Consul Pledge Master Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Social Chairman Historian Editors of ‘‘THE PULSE” For Phi Delta Epsilon, the year 1962-63 was a successful and rewarding one. The social year began with the annual smoker at which the former Governor McKeldin was guest speaker to an enthusiastic audience of fraters, graduate club members, and members of the school faculty. Twenty-two bids were extended and seventeen men pledged. Throughout the year, these pledges worked earnestly and presented Donald Gilden Jerome Reichmister Sidney Seidman Samuel Muher Lee Robbins Nelson Hyman Alan Schwartz Harry Stein Mitchell Sollod Harry Stein Samuel Muher several successful affairs for the fraternity. High- lights of the year included the Aaron Rrown Memorial Lecture with the speaker being Dr. G. Walton Lillehei, Professor of Surgery at the University of Minnesota Medical School; 4th District Conclave at Suburban Country Club; and Senior Farewell at the Bluecrest. Plans for the coming year are being made and should be promising. Phi Beta Pi Phi Beta Pi is one of the largest fraternities with 39 chapters and a total membership greater than 35,000. Numbered among its membership are such distinguished names as . . . Arey, Furstenburg, Larsen, Leake, Figge, Krahl, Krantz, Stewart, Morris and Fredenwald. The present membership of Zeta Chapter is taking particular steps towards strengthening the structure of the fraternity, under the able leadership of the Archon, Chris Tountas. The function of the fraternity is to cater to the needs of the student both professionally and socially. Towards this end we have envisaged a program including speakers, lecturers and social activities. Zeta Chapter takes pride in being a member of the community of medical fraternities. 87 i ■ Omega Alpha Omega Mr. Robert O. Torrence His artistic and photographic aid have made this yearbook pos- sible. His friendship toward the staff has made the work enjoyable. ZETA ZETA CHAPTER Omega Alpha Omega, the National Medieal Lower-third Honorary, was organized on the University of Maryland campus in 1962 in response to an obvious and ever increasing de- mand for recognition by that portion of the medical student body, and also to render to the students and staff certain services which in the past had been conspicuous by their absence. Among the most successful of these services during this year have been: The Moonlighter Placement Service for Housestaph, The Extern Matching Program, and the inclusion of hospi- tal’s of homeopathic and osteopathic medicine into the N. I. M. P. Pictured above are the founding fathers and charter members of Zeta Zeta Chapter. It is sincerely hoped that those to follow will main- tain our rigid standards and hold high the OAO Banner. 90 , class of 1966 Abramowitz, Leslie, a.b. Aeker, Diane Lenore, a.b. Bard, Richard Henry, a.b. Bard, Richard Heenry, a.b. ILiron, Robert Bruce, a.b. Barrash, Jay Martin, b.s. Blaustein, Arnold Saul, a.b. Bosley, William Robert, a.b. Braunohler, Walter Martin, a.b. Brotinan, Sheldon Irving, a.b. Broils, Philip Panos, a.b. Brown, Mark JeflFrey, a.b. Brownlow, Wilfred John, Jr., M.S., B.s. Biiehness, Michael Patrick, b.s. Burnham, Harold Arthur, b.s. Caminis, Perry James, a.b. Carter, Herman Lee, Jr., b.s. Carty, James Walker, Jr., a.b. Clarke, Dana Harry, a.b. Classen, Charles Henry, b.s. Cohen, Arthur, b.s. Cohen, Ora Richard, b.s. Collins, Hammond Charles, b.s. Cook, David Michael, b.s. Cost, Francis Howard, Jr., a.b. Costleigh, Robert Platt, b.s. Crist, Henry Spera, b.s. Cushing, Jane Frances, a.b. Daiime, John Emil, a.b. Daw, Albert Lee, a.b. Dobrzycki, Gerard Dominic, b.s. Dvoskin, Philip Bryan, b.s. Ellis, Michael Anthony, b.s. Ellwood, Pudge Nelson, a.b. Ertag, William David, a.b. Fine, Stuart Lee, a.b. Flax, Richard Leroy, b.s. Fleming, Gary Allan, b.s. Fortier, Dwight Norbert, a.b. France, Joseph Martin, b.s. Gallahorn, George Edward, b.s. Gattis, Bruce Wayne, b.s. Gerber, Saul Bruce, b.s. Glass, Richard Salvatore, b.s. Goldberg, Marshall Golman, a.b. Golladay, Donald Emerson, b.s. Gombart, Augustin Karl, b.s. Gordon, Dennis Harvey Gordon Stephen Frank, b.s. Gracia-Culpeper, Jose Rafael, B.s. Green, John Gary, b.s. Grenzer, Louis Eberhardt, a.b. Griffin, Dean Harp, b.s., m.s. Hameroff, Stephen Barry, b.s. Haney, Michael Joe, b.s. Hanson, Irvin Rivers, b.s. Harrison, William Orville, a.b. Hatch, Edward Spring, Jr., b.s. Hawkins, James Marbury, b.s. Heimberg, Michael Jay, b.s. Hill, Thomas Michael, b.s. Hosick, Elizabeth Glaire, a.b. Houston, John Joseph, b.s. Hricko, George Medard, b.s. 102 Ingle, Larry Travis, a.b. Johnson, Franklin Leroy, b.s. Jones, Emory E., II, a.b. Keller, John Gordon, b.s. Kiraeofe, Harry Loudeen, a.b. Klein, Marshall Earl, b.s. Knowles, Raymond Edgar, Jr., A.B. Koenig, Ronald Howard, a.b. Kormann, Leo Arthur, b.s. Koskinen, Kenneth Ralph, a.b. Krakow, Joel Arnold, a.b. Kramer, Lloyd Irvin, b.s. Kyper, Charles Hughes, b.s. Leibowitz, Robert E., b.s. Long, Elmer Charles, Jr., b.s. Love, John Clyde, a.b. Machiz, Stephen, a.b. Mackert, Michael Joseph Mann, Joseph Hatch, a.b. Marcus, Joseph Baer, b.s. Marek, William James, b.s. Mason, William Terry, a.b. Mattsson, Carl Anthony, b.s. McHold, David Stanley, a.b. Miller, Albert Truman, b.s. Monfried, Allan Jerome, a.b. Music, Stanley Irving, b.s. Oldroyd, John Jay, a.b. Oler, Raymond Wayne, b.s. Ominsky, Barry Edwin Lee, b.s. Orfuss, Carl Joseph, b.s. Palmisano, Frank Samuel, b.s. Pass, Carolyn Joan, b.s. Plotnick, Gary David, a.b. Press, Samuel Eanet, b.s. Price, Charles Downey, a.b. Quinlan, James Arthur, Jr., b.s. Raine, Dudley Allen, Jr., b.s. Rawlings, Nina Cole, b.s. Reed, Richard Henry, b.s. Rivera-Rivera, Ernesto, b.s. Rokoff, Michael Jay Schwartz, Florence Sheila, a.b. Schwarz, Hans Jeurgen, b.s. Segarra y Padro, Rafael Angel, B.s. Serritella, Alfred Anthony, b.s. Shuger, Richard David, b.s. Siple, Donald Joel, b.s. Sligar, Kurt Porter, a.b. Sopher, Irvin Murray, d.d.s. Spence, James Wilson, b.s. Steers, John Edward, b.s. Steinbauer, David Jerome, d.v.m. Stern, Jack Irwin, a.b. Stier, Jeffrey Stephen, b.s. Stramski, Robert Alfonse, b.s. Susel, Richard Malcolm, b.s. Swan, Beresford Mark, b.s. Trattler, Henry Leonard, b.s. Wittmann, Stephan John, b.s. Young, Robert Runyan, a.b. Yuspa, Stuart Howard, a.b. Zalewski, Andrew Anthony, b.s. Zimmerly, James Gregory, a.b. Zucker, Sandra Lee 103 class of 1965 Aaronson, Jeffrey D., a.b. Agus, Zalnian S., a.b. -Axley, John J., b.s. Albertsen, Verner Bald in, Brian Jay, a.b. Benfield, Donald G., b.s. Blum, Stanley L., a.b. Brian, Bruce Allen, a.b. Brown, Charles S., a.b. Brown, Harrx ' J., b.s. Brown, Jeffrey Lee, a.b. Bruce, Wm. Gregor} ' , a.b. Brother, William F., b.s. Bullock, Stanley Sprague, a.b. Choate, Wm. H., b.s. Chong, Cliing Lap, a.b. Cimonetti, Thomas C., a.b. Cley, Brenda M., a.b. Collins, Chester Cattell, Jr., b.s. Cophn, Michael X., a.b. Dick, .Artliur R., a.b. Doughert} ' , Patrick F., b.s. deBuy, Jean B., a.b. Dumler, John C., b.s. Ehrhch, Carey L., b.s. Engehke, Geo. E., b.s. Fesche, Paul H., b.s. Fine, Louis L., a.b. Frey, Allen A., a.b. Friedler, Stanley, b.s. Gilhs, Da dd J., b.s. Goldner, Ronald, b.s. Goldsmith, Stanley, b.s. Gould, Wilham M., b.s. Gray, Timothy K., b.s. Hale, Boyd J., a.b. Handwerger, Robert L. Harris, Da id R., a.b. Harrison, Chas. Simeon, a.b. Herold, Fred S. Highstein, Stephen M., a.b. Himmelfarb, Terren M., b.s. Hisley, John C., a.b. Hoffman, Edw, S., a.b. Holthous, Robt. R., a.b. Howard, Susa n L. Johnson, Barbara L., b.s. Jones, CaMn E., Jr., b.s. Judman, Allen H., b.s. Kandler, Paul A., a.b. Kistler, Galen H., b.s. Land, Allan S., a.b. Landau, Earl K., a.b. Legat, Wm. E., a.b. LeMn, Sanford L., a.b. Lewis, Frank R., Jr., a.b. Margohs, Jay S., a.b. Maun, John Wm., b.s. Mendez-Bryan, Carlos Mueller, John G., a.b., d.d.s. Mueller, John G., a.b., dd.s. Northern, Martin Elbert, b.s. Olsen, Louis O., b.s. Olson, Janne R., b.s. Patrick, George S., a.b. Pelczar, Michael Eugene, a.b. Peters, George, b.s. Poiley, Jeffrey, a.b. 105 Reilly, Michael J., b.s. Roane, Donald C., b.s. Robinson, E. Ann, a.b. Rosenstein, Alfred B., a.b. Sainotz, Henry A., a.b. Sattenspiel, Sigmund, b.s. Schoen, Allan Ehas, a.b. Schwartz, Da id S., a.b. Schwartz, Martin S., b.s. Segal, Hannah J., b.s. Shope, Earl S., a.b. Signor, Wm. E., Ill, b.s. Sjolund, George C., a.b. Smytli, Dennis F., Jr., a.b. Snyder, Larry A., b.s. Stadiowski, Mitsie P., b.s. Steffy, John M., a.b. Stein, Harry C., b.s. Sugar, Fred W., b.s. Sunderland, Hollis R. Tabor, Harry D., a.b. Tokar, Elliot S., b.s. Toskes, Phillip P., a.b. Traum, Susan, a.b. m ' giho, Richard W., a.b. Weber, Arthur J., Jr., b.s. Weinstock, Joseph S., a.b. Whelan, Philip J., b.s. White, Daniel H., b.s. Mdiitelock, hctoria P., b.s. Whitelock, Robert X., b.s. Wimmer, William C., a.b. Wingfield, Thomas W., a.b, |P - class of 1964 Amitin, Sigmund Alan, a.b. Ashman, Michael Nathan, a.b. Ashman, Philip Miller, a.b. Asplen, Charles Henry, b.s. Baker, Lynn Bradley, a.b. Beeker, Larry, b.a. Belinic, Mona B., b.s. Bigbee, Thomas Paul, b.s. Biggs, Richard D., Jr., a.b. Bohlman, Henry Hubert, b.s. Braver, Alma L., a.b. Byers, William Seal, b.s. Cohen, Barry Marvin, a.b. Cohen, Miriam Leah Colon, Gustavo Alberto, b.a. Conroy, John Joseph, b.s. Culotta, Dominic Anthony, b.s. Cushard, William G., Jr., a.b. Dagon, Ann Blaise, a.b. Dayton, David Amsbry, b.s. Dear, William Allan, Jr., b.s. deBeck, Thomas Wade, a.b. Deinlein, Donald Anthony, b.s. Detorie, Frank Mariano, a.b. Donohue, Salvatore Robert, a.b. Doyle, Robert Lawrence, b.s. Francis, Earle Hill, Jr., m.s. Francis, Earlie Hill, Jr., m.s. Gingell, Robert Loring, b.s. Glass, Simon David, b.s. Goldstein, Marvin Norman, a.b. Gordon, Albert Morton, b.s. Grosser, Lee Edwin, b.s. Handwerger, Stuart, a.b. Hartman, Ira Franklin, a.b. Hazard, Robert G., b.s. Hiley, Paul Culverwell, b.s. Hyman, Nelson, b.s. Jones, Euclid Howard, b.s. Kaplan, Rosaline B., b.s. Katzen, Leeds, b.s. Kaufman, Matthew Lewis, a.b. Kelly, Richard John, b.s. Kilchenstein, Michael W., b.s. Kirchenbauer, Stanley John, b.s. Krugman, Mark Evans, a.b. Lee, Gharles Dudley, Jr., b.s. Lowers, Donald Theodore, b.s. Lindenstruth, Daniel V., b.s. Luddy, Ruth Elizabeth, a.b. Lutz, John Howard, a.b. McGinley, Edgar Victor, a.b. Michaelis, Milton Mindel, Joel Sidney, a.b. Muher, Samuel, b.s. Munzner, Jo Ann G., a.b. Myers, Raphael C., Jr., a.b. Nagel, Jacob David, b.s. Nichols, David Monroe, Jr., a.b. Pereyo, Neville, b.s. Pleet, Albert Bernard Porter, Thomas Jenks, b.s. Protzel, Richard Marvin, a.b. Quinones, Jose Dulcidio, b.s. Ratino, John Manfred, b.s. Reckson, Charles Evans Reichmister, Jerome Paul, a.b. Robbins, Edgar Lee, a.b. Rosenbaum, Barry Norman, b.s. Ruley, Edward Jerome, b.s. Saiontz, Marvin Frederick, b.s. Schmitter, Eric Dean Schwartz, Allen David, a.b. Schwartz, William E., a.b. Seidman, Sidney Bernard, b.s. Shelton, Perry Shipley Shugarman, Richard G., a.b. Solomon, Lawrence Franklin Spector, Gershon, a.b. Standiford, Harold Glark, a.b. Stoner, Robert Elmer, a.b. Tuerk, Jonathan David, a.b. Weagly, John Kirkwood, a.b. Weir, Walter Douglas, a.b. Wilson, Sherwood Ewell, b.s. Wood, Donald Michael, b.s. Yalam, Arnold Robert, a.b. Young, Marston Alexis, a.b. 107 class of 1963 - Internships Adels, Barry R., Boston Univ. Str. Spec. Beazley, Robert M., Baltimore City Hospitals Belinic, Richard J., Mercy Hospital, Baltimore Brauer, Lee D., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Braver, David A., University Hospital, Baltimore Brazauskas, Nijole V., Public Health Service Bryan, Everett D., Union Memoriul, Baltimore Bufalino, Russell C., Tampa General Hospital Busch, Eugene M., Akron City Hospital Byers, Robert M., University Hospital, Baltimore Campbell, Harold J., Jr., U. S. Naval Hosp., Portsmouth, Va. Cohen, Stephen P., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Coyne, John M., Public Health Service Culp, Clifford L., Jr., Public Health Service Czechowicz, Dorynne J., University Hospital, Baltimore Dawkins, Albert T., Jr., University Hospital, Baltimore Dinker, Robert E., St. Agnes, Baltimore Doerfer, John P., Harrisburg Hospital, Pennsylvania Elder, Thaddeus H., Jr., South Baltimore General Friedman, Melvin M., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Fringer, David L., Jr., Harrisburg Hospital, Penna. Fuchs, Alice M. S., St. Vincents, Portland Fuchs, Peter C., St. Vincents, Portland Fuch, Peter C., St. Vincents, Portland Garrison, Leland M., Harbor General, Torrance Giangrandi, B. Robert, St. Agnes, Baltimore Gilden, Donald H., Illinois Research, Chicago Goldman, Richard L., I HI Med Tufts Gordon, Joel S., Z HI Med Tufts Harvey, Claude A., South Baltimore General Hayes, Michael G., Med. Center, lersey City Heisler, AKce B., University Hospital, Baltimore Hess, David R., Jr., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Hoffman, Arnold J., Baltimore City Hospitals Howard, William H., Harrisburg Hospital, Penna. Inglesby, Thomas V., St. Vincents, New York Insley, Philip A., Jr., Grady Mem. Hospital, Atlanta Joeres, Manfred K., Army Med. Serv. Hospitals Jules, Arnold J., University Hospital, Baltimore Kaminski, Paul F., St. Agnes, Baltimore Kennan, Richard B., Jr., Grady Memorial, Atlanta King, William A., St. Agnes, Baltimore Knopf, Merrill M., University of Pennsylvania Hospital Lamb, Arthur C., Jr., South Baltimore General Levin, Michael L., Illinois Research, Chicago Lindgren, Carleton J., Broadlawns Co. Hospital, La. Lindstrom, Eric E., Army Med. Serv. Hospitals Magee, Kenneth G., Grady Mem. Hospital, Atlanta Mclean, Barbara A., St. Francis, Hartford McLean, Barbara A., St. Francis, Hartford Merchant, Ralph P., Harrisburg Hospital, Penna. Minken, Stanley L., Strong Mem. Roch. Mun. Mock, Charles R., U. S. Naval Hosp., lacksonville, Fla. Moore, Philip H., St. Agnes, Baltimore Mules, Janet E., University of Pennsylvania Hospital Okerlund, Michael D., U. S. Naval Hospital, Bethesda, Md. Oster, Herbert G., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Perkal, Stuart A., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Petrakis, John K., Jr., Tainpa General Hospital Piat, Robert D., Tampa General Hospital Padilla, Hernan, University Hospital, San luan, P. R. Prendergast, Neal J., U. S. Naval Hosp., Bethesda, VId. Rasmussen, Brian L., University Hospital, Maryland Ray, Horace T., Jr., Baltimore City Hospitals Rivosecchi, Leonard G., Lenox Hill Hospital, New York City Rodriquez, Hector, University Hosp., Baltimore, Md. Roland, Norman B., University of California, San Francisco Rosen, Norman B., Sinai Hospital, Baltimore Rubenstein, Benjamin, Public Health Service Saneman, Paul P., Tampa General Hospital Schwartz, Mayer, Michael Reese, Chicago Shervington, Walter W., South Baltimore General Smith, Arthur M., The New York Hospital Sollod, Mitchell C., San Francisco Hospital Spalt, Harry A., University Hospital, Baltimore St. John, Miles E., South Baltimore General Stecher, Karl, Jr., Barnes, St. Louis Stojanovich, Kosta D., St. Francis Hospital, Hawaii Tountas, Chris P., Strong Mem. Roch. Mun. Travisano, Frank J., Harrisburg Hospital, Penna. Weatherly, De Witt L., South Baltimore General Werner, Edward C., lohns Hopkins Hosp., Maryland Williams, McRae W., Union Memorial, Baltimore Wilson, Joseph R., U. S. Naval Hospital, St. Albans, N. Y. Wolf, Aron, University Hospital, Baltimore Wolski, Eugene J., Union Memorial, Baltimore Wyte, Steven R., Los Angeles County Hospital 109 Yearbook Staff H. Padilla Lay-out and Editor-in-Chief W. Shervington Business Manager C. Harvey Photography S. Minken Captions C. Mock Write-ups M. Hayes Organizations J. Mules Dedication Convocation (Pictures Courtesy U. S. Army) Graduation UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF NURSING BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Preface Through doors of wisdom a light shines through. As it opens, the knowledge is the world of truth. A story of life, of joys and of sorrows Are real as the light we once saw through that door. Many doors open while we are here And many close after as we disappear. But never, no never, will we forget The life we saw, while we were here. But now we pass through that last open door We remember the joys but also the sorrows Just another door closing, but still not the same We are no longer the student but finally the nurse. 118 The Florence Nightingale Pledge I solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of this assembly, to pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faithfully. I will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mis- chievous, and will not take or knowingly admin- ister any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to maintain and elevate the standard of my profes- sion, and will hold in confidence lall personal matters committed to my keeping, and all family affairs comi ng to my knowledge in the practice of my calling. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work, and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. 119 Florence Meda Gipe, r.n., b.s., m.s., ed.d. Professor of Nursing Dean of the University of Maryland School of Nursing SCHOOL OF NURSING UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 624 WEST LOMBARD STREET BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND OFEICE OF THE DEAN TO THE GRADUATES OF THE 1963 CLASS OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING: It Is a pleasure and a privilege to extend this personal greeting to the Graduates in the School of Nursing . You have pursued your preparation for professional nursing at a time when the functions and status of this profession are undergoing a very notable change. Your education has been received from an educational institution whose main purpose is to prepare young men and women for the various health sciences of which nursing is universally identified as an extremely Important member. Your maturity, since undergoing a period of self discipline on the Baltimore Campus, gives evidence that you are ready to function outside of the school where you will make necessary judgments and Important decisions. It is my hope that each of you will be identified as a capable professional nurse, an impressive and skillful teacher, and a great humanitarian. For as the Poet Milton has aptly said: The stars that nature hung in heaven and filled their lamps with everlasting oil to give due light to the misled and lonely traveller. Virginia Conley, r.n., r.s., m.a. Associate Professor of Nursing Chairman of Undergraduate Currieula Advisor, Student Government ,7 Mary K. Carl, r.n., b.s., ph.d. Professor of Psychiatric Nursing Chairman of Graduate Curricula 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 122 Marguerite E. Hydorx R.X., B.S., M.ED. Certificate in Nurse Mid-wifery Associate Professor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Fraxces T. Reed R.X., B.S., M.ED. Associate Professor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Carol M. Hosfeld R.X., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Betty Shubkagel R.X., B.S., M.X. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Fraxces P. Kooxtz R.N., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Tuberculosis Nursing Kathryn S. Wohlsen R.N., B.A., M.N., M.A. Associate Professor of Public Health Nursing Ruth L. Dysox B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Nutrition Cecilia M. Zitkus R.X., A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Rehabilitative Nursing Shirley L. Hale R.X., B.S., X.ED., M.S. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing THE NURSE A cry, an ache, an anguish of pain A turmoil of mind, soothed to refain Who is that gentle, docile being. Giving love but not receiving? She walks with dignity and honor Upright in white and a stiff collar Shoes and stockings just as white But as a symbol of a bright light. Who is this woman mentioned here? What is her burden here to bare? Is she the “Angel with the Lantern” Or a part of an unreal creation? She is as silent as the deep And tends to even those asleep. She gives all she can of her Purse And to the world she is the Nurse. M. c. 124 SENIOR CLASS February AGNES SUZANNE BROWN Cumberland, Maryland “Susie” . . . Can spot that purple coat a mile away! Bowling club. Future Plans: Pediatrics and marriage to Tommy. 1963 CHARLOTTE TATE BENDELL Hagerstown, Maryland “Char” . . . “Oh, don’t trip on your way out! SGA 3rd Vice President. Future Plans: “To reside with Bendy anwhere! ' NANCY SNYDER COLE Takoma Park, Maryland “Nance” . . . “Countdowm 5, 4, 3, 2, 1.” SNCM, Terrae Mariae Medicus staff, delegate to NSNA. Future Plans: Off to Prince Georges with Mr. C. CAROLYN FIFE Logan, Utah “Carolyn” . . . Rush, forgot to set the alarm again! Glee club. Future Plans: To Utah and general duty nursing. GAIL DIANE FARO Baltimore, Maryland “Gail” . . . “Always burning the midnight oil.” Future Plans: Psychiatry— as a nurse! PATRICIA MANNING MUSCH Baltimore, Maryland “Muschy” . . . Spaghetti for two! Future Plans: Psychiatry at the Grove. JANET GREELEY Bethesda, Maryland “Jan” . . . “My feet hurt, anyone have a band- aid?” SNCM, bowling team, SGA Secretary. Future Plans: To be Mrs. R., and general duty in Bethesda. June 1963 MARGARETTA THOMPSON ARCHBALD Baltimore, Maryland “Archie” . . . Sunglasses— even when its rain- ing! Terrae Mariae Medicus— Business Staff. Future Plans: General dut nursing in Boston. FRANCINE HARRIET BASS Silver Spring, Maryland “Fran” . . . “Look what I just bought!” SNCM, Sigma Theta Tau Corres. Sec., Terrae Mariae Medicus Editor-in-chief. Future Plans: Marriage to Isaac and work in Psvchiatrv. PATRICIA ANN BATCHELOR Glyndon, Maryland “Patt ” . . . “The name is Batchelor, spelled with a ‘t’.” Medicine Dropper — Layout Manager. Future Plans: Public Health. CAROLYN COOK BECKER Frosthurg, Maryland “Kook” . . . “Five year plan!” Jr. Class Pres.. S.G.A. Exec, council, Interprofessional Student Senate, Sigma Theta Tau. Red Cross Council rep., Terrae Mariae Medicus photography staff. Phi Kappa Phi. Future Plans: Public Health. Il I LINDA JEAN BREESE Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania “BreeseE’ . . , the night owl. Medicine Dropper staff. Future Plans: A walk down the aisle with Bruce and a future lady in white. JOELLA DEEP BEJVAN Baltimore, Maryland “Jo” . . . “I’ve only gained two pounds!” Future Plans: Motherhood, of course. I 1 ( MARGARET LEE BROWN Phoenix, Maryland “Maggie” . . .“I’ll turn my radio down — just ask nicely.” Glee Glub. Future Plans: Ghronic disease nursing in Baltimore. MARGARETHE GAMMERMEYER Oslo, Norway “Marge” . . . “I’m going to have to wear a coat?” Glee Glub, Student Union Food Gom- mittee, Terrae Mariae Medius — Gopy Editor. Future Plans: Back to school! i BONNIE LYNN CAREY I Salisbury, Maryland I I “Big B” . . . them there eyes! Medicine Drop- I per staff, Co-chairman of Convocation Com- | mittee, Terrae Mariae Medicus — Business p Committee. Future Plans: Work! MARGARET DOLORES CENTOFANTI Baltimore, Maryland “Margie” . . . “short of breath on desertion.’ SNCM, Sr. Class Treasurer, Glee Club. Future Plans: “Get married and work.” JUDI GLIFFORD Towson, Maryland “Jude” . . . “but I have one question . . .” Future Plans: Pediatrics at University Hospital. VIVIAN ANN DAVIDSON Baltimore, Maryland “Ann” . . . “never will get over Public Health.” Sec. Jr. Glass, S.G.A., SNGM, NSNA conven- tion delegate, Sr. Glass President, Terrae Mariae Medicus Photo Ed., Sigma Theta Tau, Glee Club. Future Plans: “Ask me in June.” ' Jf LINDA EASTER Baltimore, Maryland “Linda” . . . “Easter, like Christmas” Future Plans: Marriage to A1 and Psyehiatiy. ROSALIND EHRLICH Baltimore, Maryland “Roz” . . . “Howard, come get me!” . . . Social chairman, junior and senior year and Terrae Mariae Medicus, chairman of write-ups committee. Future Plans: “Howard and Public Health.” ARLA ILENE ELLISON Baltimore, Maryland . . “Oh, I’m so excited!” . . . Recording y. Sigma Theta Tau, Terrae Mariae s, business manager. Phi Kappa Phi. Plans: Marriage to Jerry and general NYC. CAROLYN ANN FEHER Baltimore, Maryland “Pancho” . . . “Now where did I park that car?” . . . Clee club, Terrae Mariae Medicus business staff. Sigma Theta Tau. Future Plans: To marry Buddy and work in Psychiatry. BARBARA EASTMAN FERREIRA Cheverly, Maryland “Connie” . . . “It’s our anniversary again.” . . . Student Union Board in senior year. Future Plans: Abe and work in Washington area. CYNTHIA MIMS GIFFORD University Park, Maryland “Cindy” . . . “How about that raccoon coat!” . . . Medicine Dropper — Business Manager. Future Plans: “Undecided.” CHRISTINE RAE GARNER Hyattsville, Maryland “Tina” . . . “Believe me, that’s all I need to know.” Terrae Mariae Medicus, photography committee. Future Plans: Undecided. SHIRLEY RUTH GUNDERDSORFF Catonsville, Maryland “Shirl” . . . “Make mine milk.” . . . Terrae Mariae Medicus, write-ups staff. Future Plans: “General duty for a while, then Public Health.” JUDITH HANLON Silver Spring, Maryland “Judy” . . . “It’s past my bedtime!” Future Plans: “A nine to five nursing career to be shared with one Harry C.” CAROL ANN HAINA W. Hyattsville, Maryland “Haina” . . . Famous for her ‘Haina reflex’ . . . junior year, 2nd V. P, Senior Class secretary. Medicine Dropper, feature editor. Future Plans: Spring Grove USA. JANE CAMERON HANSON Rising Sun, Maryland “Jane” . . . “He’s out of town this week.” . . . Vice-President of Junior Class. Future Plans: Work and Fred. CAROL ELAINE HARDY Silver Spring, Maryland “Carol” . . . Weekend Warrior . . . Sigma Theta Tau, junior year . . . Vice-President of Senior Class. Future Plans: “A two week honeymoon with Tommy and then back to the old grind.” LINDA McCLOUD IRWIN Dundalk, Maryland “Linda” . . . “Girls, guess who I got a letter from today!” . . . Glee Glub. Future Plans: General nursing and later specialization. LOIS HOFFMAN Baltimore, Maryland “Lois” . . . ‘Lut I’ll have a caffeine fit.” SNGM and Terrae Mariae Medicus, write-ups staff. Future Plans: “Ghestnut Lodge” BARBARA LaGARDE Frederiek, Maryland “Barb” . . . “Always making lists.” Student Senate, Glee Glub, House Chairman. Future Plans: “Undecided.” PATRICIA ROSE KEMPERS Silver Spring, Maryland “Patty” . . . “Get serious!” Jr. Class Treasurer, Medicine Dropper Staff. Future Plans: A walk down the aisle with Tommy and work. KARIN ELIZABETH LARSEN Braddock Heights, Maryland “Karin” . . . “You went to the dance with whom?” . . . S.G.A. Treas., Glee Club, SNCM, S.G.A, President, Terrae Mariae Medicus Senior Write-Ups, Student Senate, Sigma Theta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi. Future Plans: “Research, don’t know where.” DORIS LEE Frederick, Maryland “Doris” . . . “Candy bars for breakfast!” Terrae Mariae Medicus Senior Write-ups. Future Plans: Psychiatric Nursing and mar- riage to Mike. BONNIE LEE MARSHALL Frostburg, Maryland “Little B” . . . “A bounce to the ounce.” Jr. Homecoming candidate, Terrae Mariae Medi- cus Staff, co-chairman of Convocation. Future Plans: A walk down the aisle with Terry and Public Health Nursing. ROSLYNN MOGEL Baltimore, Maryland “Roz” . . . “Doi-doi-doi-doi?” Business Staff of Terrae Mariae Medicus. Future Plans: Wedding bells with Marty and Public Health Nursing. I JANE DIMLING MORRIS Owings Mills, Maryland “Jane” . . . “Got an emery board?” Judicial Board, Terrae Mariae Medicus Photography Committee, Co-chairman of Convocation. Future Plans: “Europe— then work at U.H. . . PATRICIA ANN MURPHY Princess Anne, Maryland “Patty” ... “I get along with everybody!” Medicine Dropper Staff, Terrae Mariae Medi- cus Committee. Future Plans: Set up housekeeping with Clarence. MADALINE JOY MURRAY Baltimore, Maryland “Mad” . . . “I’ll never get this paper in on time!” Glee Club, SGA By-laws Committee. Future Plans: “Get experience at U.H. in Sur- gical Nursing. HERMINIA NUDO Philippines “Hermie” . . . “I’m a citizen!” Junior Class Vice- President, Newman Club, Flossie Flyer Distri- buting Manager, Glee Club. Future Plans: Staff member of Traumatic Shock Unit at University Hospital. VALERIE ANN ROBEY Chevy Chase, Maryland “Vicky” . . . Aiming for the sky. Terrace Mariae Medicus layout editor, S.N.C.M., Glee Club. Future Plans: Flight nurse for one of the airlines. ANITA IRENE RUHLING Takoma Park, Maryland “Anita” . . . “Oh, it’s Dave!” Terrae Mariae Medicus publicity art editor, Jr. and Sr. Class Historian, Medicine Dropper staff, Glee Club, Sigma Theta Tau. Future Plans: Marriage to Dave and nursing near Frederiek, Maryland. MARY THERESA TYLER Hyattsville, Maryland DONNA E. SMITH York, Pennsylvania “Donna” . . . “Doesn’t everyone type with the typewriter on his lap? ” Terrae Mariae Medi- cus layout committee. Student Senate, Medi- eine Dropper Staff, Glee Club. Future Plans: Psychiatrie or general duty nursing. “Teri” . . . “Will someone wake me up in the morning?” Terrae Mariae Medieus Assistant Editor, Glee Club, Sigma Theta Tau. Future Plans: Psyehiatric or Publie Health nursing. SARA ELIZABETH WALTER University Park, Maryland “Sara” . . . Organization plus. Terrae Mariae Medicus layout committee, Glee Club, S.G.A. Vice-President. Future Plans: General duty for awhile; then, perhaps, Public Health. DONNA SUE WARFIELD Fawn Grove, Pennsylvania “Donna” . . . “Always on her way to the den- tist.” Medicine Dropper Editor. Future Plans: Nursing either at Montebello or in Nebraska. DOROTHY ANNE WHEELER Bethesda, Maryland “Wheels” . . . Always good for a ride to C.P. Terrae Mariae Medicus photography com- mittee, Glee Club. Future Plans: “Ernie and work at N.I.H. Clinical Years The first two years have swiftly passed Now we will try to be the Nurse. To Baltimore we come quite bright Hopeful to be the one that’s right. We enter wide-eyed, hopeful, scared Not knowing quite what will be here But all in all we’ll do our best To put our life, our dream to test. The time goes quickly passing by We soon become the old stand-by No longer starry-eyed and bright But willing to give up the fight. But all is not as bleak as that. We learned, had fun and grew in worth, Our life was hard but well worthwhile But as the Nurse we’ll work with style. M. C. 138 Maternal and Child Health POSITIVELY NO hOMlSSJON Edwin A E. Jones R.N., B.S. Clinical Assistant of Maternal and Child Heath Nursing Mary T. McCoy R.N., B.S. Instructor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Patricia A. Orem R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Joyce F. Kaetzel R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Barbara Davis R.N. Evening Instructor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing Janice F. Haddon R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Maternal and Child Health Nursing y Janet E. Burchett R.N., B.S. Instructor of Internal and Child Health Nursing Just a little PUSH will open these doors. “He’s been asking for you all morning. Father.” Tea for Two. OBSTETRIC NURSING The fulfillment of life . . . the birth of a child —where ambivalence and fear intermingle with delight— where a smile of pleasure is warmly felt— as the baby is held to his mother’s breast. “I’m positive he is yours.” PEDIATRIC NURSING Alone and scared a young child cries— a nurse arrives to ease the tides— and hand in hand they walk the ways— love is given and received . . . both enjoy the days. “But, Doctor, he was here a min- ute ago.” “7 feel faint!” “No, I’m not busy, Doctor.” “A MOLASSES enema?” “Nurse, I’d rather do it myselflj” lili A B.S. in engineering, too. Medical and Surgical Nursing Anna Lee DeHaven R.N., B.S., N.ED., M.S. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Carl Miller R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Myrtle P. Smith R.N., R.S., M.A., M.S. Instructor of Medical and Surgical Nursing Hector J. Cardellino R.N., B.S. Clinical Assistant of Medical and Surgical Nursing Elizabeth A. Seymour R.N., B.S. Clinical Assistant of Medical and Surgical Nursing Joan C. Myers R.N., B.S. Clinical Assistant of Medical and Surgical Nursing 7 ... 8 . .. 9 ... 9 ... 9 ?” MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING is perhaps the most extensive course we undertake. “. . . 37 . . . 38 . . . 39 . . . darn! ... 1 ... 2 “How do you make a bed with pajama . . but, 1 KNOW it’s on the floor.” bottoms?” ‘Now I have 2cc ... of air bubbles. “All of this for a shot.’ ' “This sure beats snuff.” From the first “T.P.R.” to the last injection we give in the twenty-six week period, student nurses find themselves in a state of panda- monium desperately attempting to execute “comprehensive nursing care.” First inflammation, then gastro, then neuro and uro; respiratory, cardiac, biliary, and DIS- ASTER!— each unit yields new knowledge, new experience, and new problems; each day paints a new horizon upon which student nurses visualize silhouettes of sick bodies and plagued souls which they must aid in healing. “Could you turn the volume up, sir?” 148 149 Finally the finish is in sight and the student welcomes a new, cher- ished self-image, a ruffly cap, a crisp, white apron, and sincere heart— all spell the perfection and purity of the profession toward which she is striving! “Did you read the procedure?” Recording for Posterity. The Eternal Wait. Senior Medical and Surgical Specialties Frances P. Koontz R.N., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Tuberculosis Nursing Cecilia M. Zitkus R.N., A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Reh abilitative Nursing Betty Shubkagel R.N., B.S., M.N. Assistant Professor of Medical and Surgical Nursing SENIOR MEDICAL- SURGICAL NURSING Opportunity for experience in our chosen fields— learning the challenge and responsibility of being a nurse— insecure at first as to what to do— but after a while all is worked through. TUBERCULOSIS NURSING A long separation . . . and al- ways in bed— nothing to do but be discouraged instead— A nurse is a comfort, a companion, a sage who tries to encourage and to gage the needs of her patient through that never ending age. REHABILITATION NURSING No longer hopeless in utter dis- pair— a ray of new hope in stress- ing self-care— the hard endless struggle for all those involved— the nurse to refrain and the patient to strain. " ‘How do you shift into second?” Psychiatric Nursing Harriet H. Bond R.N., R.S., N.ED., M.S. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing Laura L. Wildman R.N., B.S., M.S. Instructor of Psychiatric Nursing PSYCHIATRIC NURSING Behavior as a challenge— nothing as standard —intangible uncertainty— real or imaginary— increased awareness— not only of self— all action has meaning— each thought a place. IPR Notes— Volume II Public Health Nursing Martha Baer R.N., R.S., C.P.H.N. Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing Anne L. Dougherty A.A., R.N., B.S.P.H.N., M.P.H. 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 mm “I know they are up there; I hear the music” ‘Don’t forget your appointment!’ PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING I don’t believe it!!” From patient to family centered care— a new knowledge of people within our sphere— promoting sound health and preventing disease— is our main objective as we walk the streets. Features “One more! You re kidding!” Mrs. Marie Browx and Mrs. Ethel Mathews Assistant House Directors . . . Nursing Revisited. MORTAR BOARD This is an honorary and leadership society for women. One is tapped as a Junior student. K. Larsen and B. Britt SIGMA THETA TAU A national honor society in nursing for juniors and seniors. One is invited and initiated. 1st row: C. Becker, K. Larsen, P. Edelman. 2nd row: M. Tyler, S. Kettells, A. Ellison, F. Bass. 3rd row: R. Zeigler, C. Cooper, C. Magee, C. Hardy, E. Horowitz, A. Ruhling, V. Davidson, M. Flowers. Not pictured: B. Britt, C. Feher, M. Soltolf, L. Stark, J. Stromberger. PHI KAPPA PHI An all university honor society for all seniors and graduate students. One is in- vited and then initiated. C. Becker, A. Ellison, E. Horowitz, K. Larsen STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION B. LaGarde, C. Cooper, J. O’Hare, K. Larsen, S. Walter, P. Edelman, B. Britt, A. Davidson. JUDICIAL BOARD J. O’Hare, B. LaGarde, J. Morris. STUDENT NURSES’ COUNCIL OF MARYLAND J. Roundy, P. Edelman, K. Keller, L. Hoffman, K. Larsen, B. Britt. TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS Editor-in-chief Co-Editor Copy Editor Layout Editor Business Manager Photography Editor Art Editor Senior Write-ups Francine Bass Mary Tyler Margarethe Cammermyer Valerie Robey Aria Ellison Ann Davidson Anita Ruhling Rosalind Ehrlieh Kathryn Wohlsen Advisor The staff of the Terrae Mariae Medieus, 1963, wishes to extend their thanks to our advisor, Mrs. Wohlsen, for her guidanee and warm understanding. Struggling Seniors. Night Duty. The Basic Four plus . . . PRN . . . above and beyond the call of duty. (U. S, Army photo) Ambassadors of Goodwill. ‘Introducing . . . student nurse and guest’ ‘The Guiding Light Sophistication Unlimited? The Nightingales? (U. S. Army photo) Hospital in the Rough. (U. S. Army photo) Teamwork when it eounts. (U. S. Army photo) “How do you feel about it?” (U . S. Army photo) “Can they really draft us” 168 June 1964 Tarboe, Carroll Secretary Kettells, Sharon Vice-President Sheehe, Mary Beth T reasurer Soltoff, Marilyn Social Chairman Cameron, Abigail Historian 169 Boyd, Barbara Coffman, Patricia Delosier, Linda Edelman, Peggy Flowers, Mary Ann Gardner, Maureen Harris, Dorothy Heinzenberger, Nancy Hellmuth, Judith Hillow, Pat Hodgson, Esther L. Hower, Nancy Insley, Nancy Johnson, Brenda Keller, Karyn Knobloch, Ann 170 O’Hare, K. Jean Roimdy, Judie Schwartz, Cynthia I Spencer, Mary I Stromberger, Joyce Taylor, Carol Winchell, Barbara Yeager, Mary Ann Rumpanos, Sheila Stark, Louise Wagner, Emily Zeigler, Ruth S. Dowgiallo, Helen February 1964 Hays, Rebecca J. Reiter, Ann Sargent Sechrist, June A. Strandquist, Jean Wescoe, Carolyn Znamirowski, Marilyn Riggin, Linda Sponsors URTHA BAER 0 yM,.J5LX ( Jb- UL Lv jf 2 ty 7n. Guw. d A MARTHA YELLEN ELLIS 172 0 v. ' iXh ' r r r: is ? ,‘i6S • yA arcv -oLcy, Cl pyuyiA A ,% t P . ' TLa. 173 Fred T. Kyper, M.D. Q n h Q H JCoaJL ' " SX u)k j 7h.iD- G ' 7kuJ2GL f THE SHEET METAL COATING LITHO COMPANY 1301 W. HAMBURG STREET BALTIMORE 30 , MARYLAND pS ' Jh, 174 9?hy- Xtv ' ? hOvO Js o Hh i‘ ft ' 5.- M ( A KuJU q (XmJiOl O -(Jlli }r S ' . iuo-iA )7 (a 4.. bs ' jAuH 175 Patrons George C. Alderman, M.D. Martha F. Baer J. Tyler Baker, M.D. Nat. Barrash Mr. and Mrs. David Bass Dr. and Mrs. Joel Bass Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Batchelor Monroe Bayer, Ltd. Mr. and Mrs. Bradley W. Becker David J. Belinic Eugene S. Bereston, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. William Bernhard Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bernstein William D. Blake Mrs. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. Busch Mr. and Mrs. James Carter Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Centofanti Mrs. William P. Choate Alan Douglas Cook Dr. and Mrs. Albert Cook Edna Coyle, ’26 Mr. and Mrs. William Davidson Anna Dehaven Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Delp John C. Dumlev, M.D. Ruth Dyson J. Sheldon Eastland, M.D. Miss Edythe Evans Mr. and Mrs. Sam Feinberg K. R. Fiedler, M.D. A. H. Finkelsteiw, M.D. Clara J. Fleischer, M.D. Samuel L. Fox, M.D. Miss B. Frassa Compliments of a Friend A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gerber Mr. and Mrs. H. Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Gus Grabis Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Gundersdorff Mr. and Mrs. Walton R. Hardy Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth G. Heisler Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hipp Mr. and Mrs. William Hoffman Mark Hollander, M.D. Richard B. Hornick, M.D. University Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Dalton B. Howard Virginia Huffer, M.D. Ben|. H. Isaacs, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Bernard C. Jules Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Kohn and Family Sheila and Mark Kolman Frances P. Koonz Dr. and Mrs. M. Kozubski Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kutz Fred T. Kyper, M.D. Cardio-Pulmonary Lab Mr. and Mrs. Max Lademacher Ruth M. Latimer Yu Chen Lee Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Levin Leonard M. Lister Dr. and Mrs. R. L. London Barbara Ann Maier, R.N. Mrs. Matthews Joan Meredith Mr. and Mrs. Warran Mest Mr. and Mrs. Michael Marcus Don - William T. Mason Beltone Hearing Aid Service of Maryland Russell R. Monroe, M.D. William K. C. Morgan, M.D. W. Russell Mules S. Edwin Muller, M.D. Richard S. Munford, M.D. John A. Myers, M.D. H. Raymond Peters, M.D. Dr. Ross Z. Pierpont Mr. and Mrs. James A. Quinlan, Sr. Chu Raudol Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Rosenstein Elder and Mrs. Richard Ruhling Mr. and Mrs. Otto H. Ruhling David Sapp In Memory of Benjamin Schwarts John Selis Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Shea Leslie and Richard Shor Richard D. Shuger Eddie and Linda Sigelman Mr. and Mrs. Henry Slisky Dr. Andrew G. Smith Doris Stevens Jerry Sussman W. H. Tounshend Edward B. Truit t, Jr., Ph.D. Mr. and Mrs. James Tyler Dr. Thomas E. Wheeler Dr. and Mrs. John H. Whitaker Best Wishes Mr. and Mrs. George J. Zimmerly 176 9 Alumnae Association Tke Nurses UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963 And invites each one to become an active member of the association Meetings: First Tuesday each month October through May Whitehurst Hall From tlie Graduating Class of 1963 urray,= 0 aumgarlner SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO., INC. Serving the medical prof ession for more than 40 years 1421 MARYLAND AVENUE • BALTIMORE, MD. 21201 SARATOGA 7-V333 Parking Facilities Available in an ov HOSPITAL PHYSICIAN LABORATORY SURGEON INDUSTRY NURSING HOME also: RETAIL SICK ROOM SUPPLIES Competent experienced surgical fitters in attendance Consultants on major Hospital Equipment, Sales and Service BEST OF LUCK TO JUNE, 1963 from THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSN. School of Nursing Compliment of PI CHAPTER Best Wishes UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 1 1 8 S. Eutaw St. Medical Books Stationery Surgical Instruments Sigma Theta Tau, Inc. Best Wishes THE CLASS OF 1964 Congratulations to the Class of 1963 CONGRATULATIONS LADIES THE 1962 YEARBOOK STAFF BALTIMORE PAINT CHEMICAL CORP. Best Wishes to the Class of 1963 from WOODM OOR PASTRY SHOP Four Corners, Md. ZIZ HOPKINS NURSES UNIFORM CO. Founded 1932 MADE TO INDIVIDUAL MEASURE PERFECT FIT Official Maker of U. of Md. Graduate Nurses Uniforms 1822 E. Monument Street EAstern 7-4744 EAstern 7-3666 Compliments of AMBASSADOR HOUSE RESTAURANT About Terrae Mariae Medicus . . . The text has been set in Caledonia with display heads in Monotype Airport Gothic. The paper is Lustro Gloss manufactured hy the s. d. WARREN COMPANY of BoStOU. OP THE GARAMOND PRESS BALTIMORE 1963 ■ ' • trnitrttttti

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


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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