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Full text of "Reflexions .."

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f-^uouiked mj 
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School of rl'ledicine 

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~\o ARTHUR MARRIOTT SHIPLEY, surgeon, 
student, teacher and gentleman this first edition of 
Reflexions is dedicated as an expression of the ad- 
miration and esteem held for him by those of us who 
have come under his influence. May we in the days 
ahead pause to remember the sincerity of the efforts 
and the wisdom of the teachings of the man known 
affectionately as "King Arthur." 





Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., D.Sc, Professor of Surgery 

"Who keeps the old akindle and adds new knowl- 
edge is fitted to be a teacher" — Confucius 




HERBERT R, O'CONOR 
Governor of Maryland 



HARRY C. BYRD, LL.D., D.Sc. 

President of 

University of Maryland 





MnluefSltiA L^entef 



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Center foreground: "CHEM HALL" 

Right foreground: ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

Right background: BRESSLER BUILDING 

Left background: UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 

Left foreground: SCHOOLS OF PHARMACY & DENTISTRY 

Left center foreground; LABORATORY BUILDING 




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ROBT U. PATTERSON, M.D., CM., LL.D. 

Dean, University of Maryland School of Medicine 

and 
Superintendent University Hospital 



H. BOYD WYLIE, M.D. 

Assistant Dean of School of Medi- 
cine and Professor of Biological 
Chemistry 







HAROLD A. SAYLES 

Assistant Superintendent of 
University Hospital 




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On December 18, 1807, an Act was passed to create "The College of 
Medicine of Maryland" in the City of Baltimore. This institution, which was 
the forerunner of our present school, was the fifth medical college to be es- 
tablished in this country. The original building was erected in 1812 and was 
the one which is now nicknamed "Chem Hall." It bears the distinction of 
being the oldest structure in the United States which has continuously grant- 
ed the degree of doctor of medicine annually since its erection. By action of 
the Legislature the University of Maryland was created in 1812. This uni- 
versity was composed of the Medical, the Law, the Arts and Sciences, and the 
Divinity colleges. The medical sessions were four months long and consisted 
almost entirely of diadactic lectures. Dissection was not compulsory. Clinical 
material became available in 1823 with the establishment of The Baltimore 
Infirmary — the present University Hospital. A regulation of the new hos- 
pital made it compulsory 

that the Bible should be '^ ' ""*^ ^...-^■^"" 

read daily in each ward. 
The school continued 
to grow rapidly in size 
and scope for many 
years, with the excep- 
tion of a short period 
when administrative dis- 
orders between the Trus- 
tees and the Regents 
were responsible for a 
split of the college into 
two distinct camps. Dur- 




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INIVKRSITY OF MAUVLANl). 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




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SLSSION tH84 t^O 



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ing these years of progress many new depart- 
ments were added and others were revised. 
Dissection was made a necessary part of the 
curriculum in 1848 and gas lights were in- 
stalled in the dissecting rooms so that the 
students could work at night. Separate chairs 
of gynecology and pediatrics were established 
In 1867. Ophthalmology and otology were 
instituted in 1873 as independent depart- 
ments. 

About the turn of the last century there 
were at least six medical colleges in Balti- 
more, none of which could satisfactorily meet 
the present day requirements of a class 
"A" school. In order that this situation be 
corrected several of the schools consolidated 
The Baltimore Medical College merged with 
the University of Maryland in 1913 and the 
College of Physicians and Surgeons followed 
suit in 1915. Several of the other schools 
gradually were discontinued and today there remain only the University of 
Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons, and 
"that other school across town." 

The present day facilities of the university are the original building, 
the Administration Building, the Cray Lab, the laboratory building on 
Creen Street, the Frank C. Bressler Research Laboratories, the Medical 
Library, the Out-patient Department in the old hospital building, and the 
new 435 bed University Hospital which was completed in 1934. Added 
teaching facilities are made available to the students through arrangements 
with other institutions in and near Baltimore. The Baltimore City Hospitals 
are open to members of the junior class for clinical instruction in medicine, 
surgery and the specialties. The junior students also have access to the dis- 
pensary of the Baltimore Eye, Ear, and Throat Hospital. The clinical ma- 
terial of Mercy Hospital is entirely under the control of the Faculty and one 
half of the senior year is spent there in the wards and classrooms. The 
James Lawrence Kernan Hospital at Dickeyville is used for instruction in 
treatment of orthopaedic conditions in children. 

Plans for the not too distant future envision enlargement of the capacity 
of University Hospital and erection of new laboratory buildings. 



13 



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In 1941, upon the request of the Surgeon General's Office, the Univer- 
sity of Maryland Medical School formed a thousand bed general hospital. 
This unit — known as the 42nd General Hospital — was developed from repre- 
sentative members of the medical, dental and nursing schools. 

Following the out-break of war in December 1941, it was thought that 
with the newer tactical problems being demonstrated, General Hospitals, to 
be of value in the Pacific, should be more mobile and flexible. Accordingly 
— and again at the request of the Surgeon General's Office — the School con- 
sented to break the unit into two 500 bed General Hospitals. This was done 
in March 1942 by approximately dividing the staff of the larger unit into 
two units — known as the 42nd General Hospital and the 142nd General 
Hospital. Shortages in certain specialized fields that existed as a result of 
this division, were overcome from Army sources. 

About a year after activation, due to the need of more beds and in- 
creased staffs, each unit was independently re-expanded to a 1,000 bed 
General Hospital. Each retained its original designation. 

The units were activated on 20 April 1942; the 42nd General Hospital 
being ordered to Ft. Custer, Michigan and the 142nd to Ft. Riley, Kansas. 

Both units, after two weeks intergration and indoctrination, were then 
ordered to San Francisco, California. After a brief exchange of greetings 



14 



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each unit sailed independently of the other, into the Pacific The 42nd sail- 
ed on 19 May 1942 and arrived at its destination -Australia — on 1 June 
1942. The 142nd sailed on 26 May 1942- -and after a two weeks pause in 
New Zealand — arrived at its destination-the Fiji Islands — about 1 July 
1942. It opened o tent type hospital on 12 July 1942. The 42nd at about 
this time — was in Brisbane, Australia, where it was establishing a hospital 
in a convent school building. 

The 142nd, about eight months after establishing its first hospital, 
moved into a cantonment type unit, at another location in the Fiji Islands. 
The 42nd, after functioning for about one and a half years in converted 
buildings, moved into a cantonment type hospital — still in the same relative 
geographical area (Australia). 

In September 1944, the 142nd General Hospital wos moved to Calcutta, 
India, where it established itself in a large tile and concrete hospital build- 
ing with sfxjcious verandas. 

The 42nd General Hospital moved to Manila, Philippine Islands, in May 
1945 In August 1945, it moved to Yokohoma, Japan, and after processing 
all American and Allied Prisoners of War, established itself in a very mod- 
ern fire-proof hospital in Tokyo. 

All original members of the 142nd General Hospital had returned home 
by August 1945; those of the 42nd by December 1945 

Both units had interesting and varied experiences and both contributed 
their full share to the history of World War II Each in its own way added 
a valuable chapter to the military history of the University of Maryland. 

GEORGE H YEAGER 



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Copy of General MacArthur's let- 
ter commending the 42nd for its 
outstanding service. 



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WILLIAM R. AMBERSON, Ph.D. 
Professor of Physiology 



ROSS McC. CHAPMAN, M.D. 
Professor of Psychiatry 





CLYDE A. CLAPP, M.D. 
Professor of Ophthalmology 



CARL L. DAVIS, M.D. 
Professor of Anatomy 



18 



.J\^e flexions ig.^O 





LOUIS H DOUGLASS. M D. 
Professor of Obstetrics 



FRANK W HACHTEL, M D. 
Professor of Bocteriology 





J. MASON HUNDLEY, JR. 
M.A., M.D. 

Professor of Gynecology 



C. LORINC JOSLIN, M.D. 
Professor of Pediatrics 



19 



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WALTER L. KILBY, M.D. 

Acl-ing Professor of 
Roentgenology 



JOHN C. KRANTZ, JR., Ph.D., 
D.Sc. 

Professor of Pharmacology 





EDWARD A. LOOPER, M.D. 
D.Oph. 

Professor of Rhinology and 
Laryngology 



MAURICE C. PINCOFFS 
B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Medicine 



20 



.J\.eflexiom /p^o 




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HARRY M. ROBINSON, SR., 
M.D. 

Professor of Dermafology 



ARTHUR M SHIPLEY 
M D., DSc. 

Professor of Surgery 





IRVING J. SPEAR, M.D. 
Professor of Neurology 



HUGH R. SPENCER, M.D. 
Professor of Pofhology 



21 



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THOMAS P SPRUNT, 
A B., M.D. 

Acting Head of the Department 

of Medicine and Professor of 

Clinical Medicine 



W. HOUSTON TOULSON 
M.Sc, M.D. 

Professor of Genito-Urinary 
Surgery 





EDUARD UHLENHUTH, Ph.D. 
Professor of Anatomy 



ALLEN FISKE VOSHELL, 
A.B,, M.D. 

Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery 



22 



.Jveflexlom '946 




H. BOYD WYLIE, M D 
Professor of Biological Chemisfry and Assistant Dean 







23 



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Ulniueriitu .^J^oipitai Kesident J^tatf 
JJij /. 1945 to niaJi 31, 1946 



Residents 

MEDICINE 

Alvin H. Honigman 



OBSTETRICS 

Alma C. Braun 



GYNECOLOGY 

John S. Haught 

PEDIATRICS 

Arnold R. Marks 

ROENTGENOLOGY 

SURGERY 

E. Roderick Shipley 



Asst. Residents 

James R. Karns 
Ernest C. Guy 
William C. Ebeling, 

Richard B. Norment, 
George M. Simons 
C. Louis Jorgensen 
James H. Craves 
(straight intern) 

F. X. Paul Tinker 
John S Martin 

Miles E. Drake 
Lester H. Caplan 

Hugh D. Vazzana 

Edwin H. Stewart, Jr. 
John O. Robben 
Charles H. Ingram 
R. Adoms Cowley 
William H. Mosberg, Jr. 
Rowell C. Cloninger 
James W. Hendrick 
Robert B. Gottschalk 
Bert A. Kanwit 
Edwin O. Daue 
James H. Walker 
(straight intern) 



Rotating Interns 

George H. Anderson 
Joseph W. Baggett 
Thomas G. Barnes 
Reece R. Boone, Jr. 
Douglas E. Bradshaw 
Charles L. Butler 
George R. Callender, Jr. 
Mary D. Clark 
Eugene H. Conner 
So I lie Cook 
John M. Dennis 
John P. Doenges 
Joseph B. Coney 
William A. Holbrook 
Richard D. Hoover 
Melvin A. Johnson 
Leonard T. Kurland 
Luther M. Mace 
James R. McNinch, Jr. 
Roy H. Ott, Jr. 
S. Malone Parham 
William H. Robinson 
Wilbur M. Scott 
Richard G. Skinner, Jr. 
Osmund A. Wisness 



24 



MRS. RUTH LEE BRISCOE 




niedicat c=Libi 



ranan 



Mrs. Briscoe is retiring this coming summer after thirty-two years of 
active and diligent service as medical librarian. It is the wish of the student 
bodies that her future endeavors will be as successful as have been her 
associations with the university. 




^he \Jfnce S^tatt 



MISS RITA BERCER MISS BERTHA J. POTTHAST 

MISS LORETTA M. CONWAY 



25 




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emoP6 




JOHN C. KRANTZ, JR., Ph.D., D.Sc. 

Professor of Pharmacology 

Faculty Advisor to Reflexions 



28 



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exions '94t 



L^iadd ^J^lstoru bu U. U. 



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DATE: March 22, 1946. 
NAME: Class of '46. 
SEX: Female 3, Male 95. 
ACE: 23. 

OCCUPATION: Clinical Clerks. 
ADMITTED: April 6, 1943. 

C. C. Not enough money . . . not enough parties . . . not enough holidays 
. . . not enough sleep . . . not enough!'! 

P. I. Symptoms first appeared on the day of registration. After three months 
of being initiated into the whys and wherefores of medical school life 
service uniforms were donned by most of the class. Thereafter Satur- 
day afternoons were spent in the ranks learning the intricacies of close 
order drill and griping (largely at the cadet officers). By this time 
signs of premature alopecia were becoming more and more evident 
(this lesion has continued to increase in severity). A slight variation 
of this disease, trichotillomania, ap^^eared on the scalp of one student 
as his skull leisurely bounced from step to step to the floor of Ana- 
tomical Hall. The moral learned in histology was that all gooses do 
not lay golden eggs. On Bressler 3 we were led into the mystic realm 
of the drug kingdom, and while pigeons gaily flitted overhead we chased 
rats around the floor. The next floor up unfolded the secrets of what 
little girls are made of and why we little boys love them so. The third 
year many of us spent developing Junioritis from carcinoma of the 
stomach to hydrocephalic children. There were ten cases of infectious 
Mononucleosis — the medical students claim to fame. The number 
of operotions totalled four — all appendectomies We ran true to form 
in Clinical Pathology when 1 1 % of us came out Rh negative. In the 
senior year we used up most of our energy shuttling back and forth 
between Mercy and University. Any knowledge gained between shut- 
tles was purely accidental. 

P. H. The average student had sixteen years of school. We learned to 
read but many professors claim that we still can't write. 

M. H. Forty-two members (42.85% — we're still trying to determine who's 
only 0.85% of a man) tied the knot. There are sixteen children, all 
of whom ore L and W. Our efforts in the obstetrical department 
yielded approximately 1,012 future citizens. 

R. O. S. 

General: The average weight gain was fifteen pounds or some 1,450 

pounds total — a lot of meat, what with rationing and all. 
Respiratory: Thirst: Marked increase in non-aqueous solutions. 

Night sweats: Present — if you know what we mean. 

Sinusitis: Of course. 

Dyspnea: (Differentiate from sighing) Yes — after chasing up and 
down the stairs trying to catch the elevators. 

29 



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Asthma: Present— Sensitivity to women, dust, dander, women, 
couches, furs, women, automobile seats, pollen, women. 

Halitosis: Certainly — that's better than no breath at all. 

Orthopnea: Some have been known to sit up in bed all night — 
or was that to keep the walls from closing in? 

Cardiovoscular: 

Blood Pressure: High on Saturday night, shock levels the follow- 
ing A. M. 
Heart Consciousness: Yes, both subjectively and objectively. 
Edema: Three plus pitting from the five days at City. 

Gastrointestinal; 

Appetite: Voracious (if you don't understand that word we refer 

you to the above weight change statistics) 
Eating Habits: Solid diet from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.; liquid from 

8 P. M. to 8 A. M. 
Constipation: Yes — of thoughts. 

Diarrhea: Yes — of words. Also 66.2 bouts of Sayle's disease. 
B.M.: Total of 105,000. 
Cos: We've token plenty. 

Genitourinary: 

Male: See the Army. 
Female: Perfect ladies. 

Menstrual: Please . . . ! 
Special Senses: 

Eyes: Photophobia, bilateral ptosis, failing vision. 

Ears: Pointed (wolves?). 

Nose: Acquired anosmia (try working on 28 without it). 

Mouth: Feels like the Russian Army marching through with their 
socks on. 

Neurological: 

Nerves: We have them — one way or the other. 

Reflexes: Sluggish. 

Headache: The morning after. 

Numbness: Gluteal anoxia. 

Locomotion: Disturbances of gait, frequent stiffness in "joints". 

Aphonia: In King Arthur's Court. 

Habits and Environment: 

Exclusive membership in the Poker Club, the Bacteriological 
Baseball Club, the Hubba Hubba Club, the Eutow Club, 
the Club Charles. 

Diversions: Are you kidding — we're good students. 

Sleep: Intermittont and troubled. 

Smoking: 1,200,000 cigarettes. 

Alcohol: Who? Us? 

Financial State: Best in history of school. 



30 



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exions 1 



94 




JEANNE DOROTHY AMLICKE. 
B.S. 

1 1 2 Gregory Avenue 
PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY 
University of Maryland 
Secretary, Sr. Yr. 
St. Mary's Hospital 
Waterbury, Connecticut 




JESSE HOYT ARNOLD, JR., A.B. 

BURMA, INDIA 
University of North Dakota 
Phi Chi 

Columbia Hospital 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 
Esther Arnold 






CHARLES HENRY AUDET, JR. 

42 Church Street 

WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT 

University of Maryland 

Phi Chi 

St. Mary's Hospital 

Waterbury, Connecticut 



ROBERT JOSEPH AUDET 

42 Church Street 
WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT 

University of Maryland 
Phi Chi 

St. Mary's Hospital 
Waterbury, Connecticut 



31 



.Jvefiexlom ig.^o 





WILLIAM JAMES BANNEN, JR., 
B.S. 

223 Isabella Street 
OAKMONT, PENNSYLVANIA 
Bethany College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Medical Center 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



ROBERT EDWARD BAUER, A.B. 

2270 Park Hill Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 

Johns Hopkins University 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 







WALTER JOSE BENAVENT, B.S. 

SAN GERMAN, PUERTO RICO 

University of Maryland 

Phi Chi 

St. Agnes' Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 



32 



ALFRED DEMENT BONIFANT, 
B.S. 

SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 

Central Dispensary and Emer- 
gency Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 
Betsy Hueter Bonifant 



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LOWELL RUSSELL BROSEMER, 
B.S. 

2716 1 1th Avenue 

SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA 

University of California 

Phi Chi 

St. Luke's Hospital 

San Francisco, California 




ELI MATTHEW BROWN, B.S. 

3635 Reisterstown Road 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Jewish Hocpital of Brooklyn 
Brooklyn, New York 




ROBERT RAY BROWN 

SUMMERSVILLE, W. VIRGINIA 
West Virginia University 
Charleston General Hospital 
Charleston, West Virginia 




LOUISE PADDON BUCKNER, 
B.S. 

411 Ethan Allen Avenue 
TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Garfield Memorial Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 



33 



Jveflexions ig^b- 




HAROLD VERNON CANO, B.S. 

816 Floral Avenue 
ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY 
University of Maryland 
South Baltimore General 

Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Florence R. Cano 




WILLIAM FRANCIS CARR, B.S. 

2702 Chestnut Street 

CAMP HILL, PENNSYLVANIA 

Mt. St. Mary's College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Bon Secours Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 




THOMAS WEST CHRISTOPHER, 
B.S. 

45 Whitney Road 
NEWTONVILLE, MASSACHU- 
SETTS 
Brown University 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Boston City Hospital 
Boston, Massachusetts 




SIDNEY GARY CLYMAN, B.S. 

3021 Oakford Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Morrisonia City Hospital 
New York, New York 
Bernice Rita Clyman 



34 



.Jveflexlom '946 





FRANCIS IGNATIUS CODD, B.S. 

Riggs Avenue 

SEVERNA PARK, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
United States Naval Hospital 
Florence V. Codd 




JEROME ELIAS COHN, A.B. 

5723 Uffington Road 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
Highland-Alameda County 

Hospital 
Oakland, California 





THOMAS BRYNE CONNOR, 
A.B. 

7 Osborne Avenue 
CATONSVILLE, MARYLAND 
Loyola College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




RICHARD JOSEPH CROSS, JR., 
B.S. 

2230 Garrison Boulevard 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Mt. St. Mary's College 
Phi Chi 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



35 



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exiom I 



94 



G. 




WALTER LEE CROUCH 

520 Dock Street 
WILMINGTON, N. C. 
University of North Carolina 
Alpha Kappa Kappa 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




JOSE DIAZ-CARAZO, B.S. 

SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICC 
Mt. St. Mary's College 
Phi Chi 

St. Joseph's Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 





JOSEPH D'ANTONIO 

600 Franklin Avenue 

ESSEX, MARYLAND 

V\aryville College 

Phi Chi 

Church Home and Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Margaret M. D'Antonio 




GUY KENNETH DRIGGS 

1626 Palmcroft Drive, S.W. 

PHOENIX, ARIZONA 

University of Arizona 

Phi Chi 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Maxine D. Driggs 



36 



.J\.efLexion<> '946 




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VINCENT 0. EARECKSON. JR.. 
B.S. 

2956 Presstman Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
South Baltimore General Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Elva Mae Eareckson 



HERMAN LEE EARNHARDT, 
JR., A.B. 

526 N Fulton Street 
SALISBURY, N. C. 
Duke University 
Medical College of Virginia 
Richmond, Virginia 
Mary Louise Earnhardt 





JAMES LEE EAVEY, B.S. 

SHARPSBURC, MARYLAND 
Franklin and Marshall College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



JOSEPH SAMUEL FISCHER, A.B. 

2705 Liberty Heights Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



37 



JveflexLons ig^o.. 




GEORGE WILLIAM FISHER, B.S. 

6509 Cleveland Avenue 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Bon Secours Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Carol Ruth Fisher 




PAUL EUGENE FRYE 

146 Maryland Avenue 

WESTERNPORT, MARYLAND 

University of Maryland 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Baroness Erianger Hospital 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Mary Katherine Martin Frye 




SAMUEL DAVID GABY, A.B. 

2605 Park Heights Terrace 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Sioni Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Elaine Benjamin Gaby 




38 



JOHN REEVES GAMBLE, JR. 
A.B. 

400 East Main Street 

LINCOLNTON, N. C 

Emory University 

Phi Chi 

Charlotte Memorial Hospital 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Betty Rhodes Gamble 



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WILLIAM DANIEL GENTRY, 
JR. 

1 106 East 36th Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



JAMES JOHNSON GERLACH 

4420 Underwood Rood 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Colorado College 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Jane Knowles Gerlach 






ABRAHAM AARON GOETZ.A.B. 

44 Shore Park Road 
GREAT NECK, NEW YORK 
Johns Hopkins University 
Jewish Hospital of Brooklyn 
Brooklyn, New York 



HARRY WILLIAM GRAY, B.S. 

7008 Marlboro Pike 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Providence Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 



39 



J\.eflexiom ig^O- 




LELAND JAY HANSEN 

Box 347 

TREMENTON, UTAH 

Utah State Agricultural College 

Phi Chi 

California Hospital 

Los Angeles, California 




HENRY CARTER HARDIN, JR., 
A.B. 

21 10 Central Avenue 
TAMPA, FLORIDA 
Emory University 
Methodist Hospital 
Brooklyn, New York 




DUANE L. GREENFIELD, 
A.B., M.A. 

LENNOX, SOUTH DAKOTA 
Sioux Falls College 
Columbia University 
Phi Chi 

President, Soph., Jr,. Sr. 
Student Council, Pres., Sr. 
Cook County Hospital 
Chicago, Illinois 




JOHN BARKER HARLEY, B.S. 

301 East Potomac Street 
BRUNSWICK, MARYLAND 
Dickinson College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



40 



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CHARLES WILLIAM HAWKINS 

1607 Dodds Avenue 
CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 
University of Chattanooga 
Nu Sigma Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Wilmo Dean Hawkins 




CHARLES ARTHUR HEFNER 

RAINELLE, WEST VIRGINIA 

West Virginia University 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Youngstown Hospital Association 

Youngstown, Ohio 





EDWIN OKEY HENDRICKSON, 
III 

50 S. Front Street 

STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA 

Johns Hopkins University 
Phi Chi 

Union Memorial Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




HARRY EDWARD HILL, B.S. 

3021 Presstman Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Moryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



J\.eflexLom /9^6_ 




JOHN POULSON HUNTER, B.S. 

2165 Oneida Street 

SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 

University of Utah 

Phi Chi 

University Hospitals 

Iowa City, Iowa 

Marjorie Riches Hunter 




NATHAN BERNARD HYMAN 

1653 North Appleton Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Jewish Hospital of Brooklyn 
Brooklyn, New York 





ERWIN REEVES JENNINGS, A.B. 

402 Montgomery Street 

MILLEDGEVILLE, GEORGIA 

Emory University 

Phi Chi 

Student Council, Jr., Sr. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 



AUGUST KIEL, JR. 

2412 Kentucky Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Chi 

Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



42 



.J\.rfl('xion\ ig-^o 





HARRY GROVE ROBERT KNAPP 

CANON CITY, COLORADO 

Colorado College 

Phi Chi 

Colorado General Hospital 

Denver, Colorado 



LAWRENCE JOSEPH KNOX.B.S. 

6901 Reisterstown Road 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 





JOHN HOWARD LATIMER 

168 Hampton Avenue 

SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 

University of Utah 

Phi Chi 

St. Luke's Hospial 

San Francisco, California 

LoRena M. Latimer 




HERBERT JOSEPH LEVICKAS, 
B.S. 

1315 Glyndon Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Chi 

St. Agnes' Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



43 



J\.eflexiom t^^o. 




ALLAN HARRIS MACHT, B.S. 

3032 Hanlon Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Siani Hospital 
Balti-more, Maryland 
Charlene Jacobson Macht 




LEONARD T. MAHOLICK, 

3012 Adams Street, N.E. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 
University of Maryland 
Emory University Hospital 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Ann Clark Maholick 



B.S. 




RAYMOND LAW MARKLEY, 
JR., A.B. 

123 Ridge Avenue 
CREENCASTLE, PENNSYL- 
VANIA 
Gettysburg College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Bon Secours Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




CHARLES BENTON MARSHALL, 
JR. 

NITRO, WEST VIRGINIA 

Ohio University 
Phi Chi 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



44 



.Jvf flexions fg^o 




GEORGE Y. MASSENBURG, JR. 

Shirley Hills 
MACON, GEORGIA 
Duke University 
Phi Chi 
Treasurer, Fr. 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Katherine B. Massenburg 




OTTO STEVENS MATTHEWS 

ROSEBORO, N. C. 
University of North Carolina 
Alpha Kappa Kappa 
Medical College of Virginia 
Richmond, Virginia 





ROBERT EUGENE MAY, A. B. 

511 Beaumont Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Loyola College 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Agnes Edith May 



GEORGE C. McELFATRICK, A.B. 

2402 Delaware Avenue 

WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 

Dartmouth College 

Phi Chi 

Church Home and Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Louise Ann McElfatrick 



45 



JveflexLom ig^O- 




THOMAS C. McPHERSON 

Wesleyan College 

MACON, GEORGIA 

Emory University 

Phi Chi 

Johns Hopkins Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Jane Rice McPherson 




JOSEPH HERMAN MINTZER, 
B.S. 

81 New Street 
CATSKILL, NEW YORK 

University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Queens General Hospital 
Jamaica, New York 
Irmo H. Mintzer 




CLARENCE EMANUEL 
McWILLIAMS, JR., A.B. 

INDIAN HEAD, MARYLAND 

Western Maryland College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Student Council, Soph., Jr., Sr. 

Mercy Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Jeon Eckhardf McWiiliams 




JOHN ARMITAGE MITCHELL 

818 Bonifant Street 

SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 

Gettysburg College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Maryland General Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Mary I. Mitchell 



46 



.Jveflexiom /p^O 




JOHN EDWARD MORRISON 

1429 Mt. Royal Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
Nu Sigma Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




POMEROY NICHOLS, JR. 

102 North 15th Street 
WILMINGTON, N. C. 
Emory University 
Phi Chi 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




JEROME D'ANNEO NATARO, 
B.S. 

311 Self Place 

SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 

Seton Hall College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

St. Michael's Hospital 

Newark, New Jersey 

Mary Benson Natoro 





47 



ELLSWORTH H. NORTH, JR. 
B.S. 

5605 Fernpark Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Johns Hopkins Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Doris Forsyth North 



Jveflexions ig^o. 




JAMES STEWART O'HARE, B.S 

2831 St. Paul Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Loyola College 
Phi Chi 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Rita Shane O'Hare 





HORACE HENRY OSBORNE 

7 Edgewood Road 
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 
University of Georgia 
San Bernadino County Hospital 
San Bernardino, California 
Anne Riggs Osborne 




WILLIAM WERNER ORRISON, 
AS. 

418 North Maple Avenue 
BRUNSWICK, MARYLAND 
Western Maryland College 
Nu Sigma Nu 

Central Dispensary and Emer- 
gency Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 




ARTHUR JOHN OWEN, A.B. 

4509 Penhurst Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Loyola College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Mercy Hospital 
University of Maryland 



48 



.J\.efiexlons tQ-^O 





WILLIAM FAVRE PARK 

3719 Woodbine Avenue 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 

University of Maryland 

Nu Sigma Nu 

United States Naval Hospital 

Sally Habliston Park 



EARL RUPERT PAUL 

3041 Pinewood Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Virginia 
Phi Chi 

Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Evelyn May Bowen Paul 




CLEMMER MARCUS PECK, B.S. 

CANNELTON, WEST VIRGINIA 

Hampden-Sydney College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

York Hospital 

York, Pennsylvania 

Ruth Peck 




LOIS IRENE PLATT, A. B. 

3834 Montrose Avenue 
ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 
Coucher College 
Garfield Memorial Hospital 
Washington, D.C. 



49 



JveflexLom '9-fD_ 




JOHN CALVIN RAWLINS, B.S 

506 Pine Street 
SEAFORD, DELAWARE 
Western Maryland College 
Nu Sigma Nu 

Central Dispensary and Emer- 
gency Hospital 
Washington, W. C. 
June Baker Rawlins 




RALPH ALAN REITER, B.S. 

801 Memorial Avenue 
CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
United States Naval Hospital 




MILTON REISCH, B.S. 

222 North Luzerne Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




ROBERT ANNAN RILEY, JR. 

Arcturus-on-the-Potomac 

ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 

Emory University 

Phi Chi 

Columbia Hospital 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 



50 



.Jvfflexlom i^-^o 





JAMES ALWIN ROBERTS, B.S. 

1 18 Washington Street 
WESTERNPORT, MARYLAND 

University of Maryland 
Phi Chi 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



ROBERT C. ROSSBERG, B.S. 

205 Westowne Rood 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Dorothy Merkel Rossberg 




JAMES ANDERSON SEWELL 

152 Peruvian Avenue 
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 
Emory University 
Phi Chi 

Vice-President, Fr. 
Baroness Erianger Hospital 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 




SIDNEY SACKS, B.S. 

2920 Ridgewood Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Jewish Hospital of Brooklyn 
Brooklyn, New York 



51 



llefh 



exLom ig^t 



-^^J-f^v. 



.1 




FRANK ANTHONY 
SHALLENBERGER, JR., B.S. 

5300 Purlington Way 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigmo Nu 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Leila Marie Shallenberger 




-»• ■ *-^- ' 



EDWARD MILTON SMITH, JR., 
B.S. 

1110 Walnut Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
St. Agnes Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




DAVID NICHOLSON SILLS, JR. 

MILFORD, DELAWARE 
University of Maryland 
Phi Chi 
Treasurer, Sr. 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




EDWARD PATRICK SMITH, JR 

2409 Roslyn Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Mercy Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Elizabeth Ballard Smith 



52 



.HefL 



exions 1 



94^ 




CLINTON WOLFE STALLARD, 
JR. 

2 Davis Court 

MONTGOMERY, W. VIRCINI/* 

West Virginia Institute of Tech 

nology 
Collis P. and Howard Hunting 

ton Memorial Hospital 
Pasadena, California 
Virginia Cord Stallard 




3^ ^^ 




LEON TOBY, A.B. 

2530 Harford Road 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 

Johns Hopkins University 

Phi Delta Epsilon 

West Baltimore General Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 




HERBERT VAN ARDEN 
SWINDELL, B.S. 

1209 John Street 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
University of Maryland 
Nu Sigma Nu 
South Baltimore General 

Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Elaine R. Swindell 




JAMES ANDERSON VAUGHN, 
JR., A.B. 

1025 Sunset Road 

WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 

Emory University 

Phi Chi 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 



53 



Hefl 



exLom 1 



g^t 





ELLIOTT LIONEL WEITZMAN 

2007 Linden Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Johns Hopkins University 
Sinai Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



IRL JESSIE WENTZ, A. B. 

Route No. 2 

HANOVER, PENNSYLVANIA 

Western Maryland College 

Nu Sigma Nu 

City Hospital 

Newark, New Jersey 






JOSEPH B. WORKMAN, A.B. 

7900 Woodbury Drive 
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 
Western Maryland College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
Treasurer, Jr. 
University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Adele Masten Workman 



WALTER MclLHANEY WOLFE, 
JR. 

6001 Edmondson Avenue 
CATONSVILLE, MARYLAND 
Virginia Military Institute 
Hospital for Women of Maryland 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Thelma Wolfe 



54 



.HefL 



fxions '94' 




ALEXANDER WILLIAM 
YOUNG, JR., B.S. 

1788 National Road 

WHEELING, WEST VIRGINIA 

University of Maryland 

Nu Sigma Nu 

Western Pennsylvania Hospital 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 




RICHARD ATLEE YOUNG, A.B 

812 Regester Avenue 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
Gettysburg College 
Nu Sigma Nu 
President Fr. 
St, Joseph's Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Peggy Armacost Young 



JAY WARREN EATON, Class of 1946 

Bethesda, Maryland 

September 24, 1921— July 13, 1945 

Jay's friendly and gentlemanly 
attitude, his efforts to achieve a 
medical education and degree, and 
his sincere desire to be a doctor of 
worth were always not only a trib- 
ute to the men with whom he was 
associated, but also to the medical 
profession itself. 

Eaton attended the University of 
Maryland, College Park, from Feb- 
ruary 1939 to February 1943, and 
the University of Maryland, School 
of Medicine, from April 1943 to 
July 1945 when, at the conclusion 
of his Junior year, he was untimely 
killed in an automobile accident. 

Eaton was a loyal brother of Nu 
Sigma Nu and served as Secretary 
of that organization during his 
Junior year. The happy memories 
of associations with Jay will al- 
ways be fondly remembered by all 
who knew him. 



^n 



emonam 



55 





^ne 



m 



Ulndi 



,iW^S 



i. 



Vni 



em^aaua 



daateS 




/^unlot" L^iadd 



OFFICERS 

President: JAMES D. WILLIAMS Secretary: ANNE DENTRY 

Vice-President: HOWARD HALL Treasurer: WILLIFORD EPPES 



58 



1 



.x//. 



pxion\ I 



94^ 



/^unlotr L^iaJJ f\o5tef 



Harry Davis Abell 
Gladys Martha Allen 
James Elmer Anthony, Jr. 
John Orville Beatty 
John Fisher Benson 
Roymond George Berggreen 
Richard Waitman Berry 
William W. Bindeman 
James Seaborn Blair, Jr. 
Joseph Wendell Blevins 
Littleton Jay Bunch 
David Glenn Bunn 
Gilbert Morris Carouge 
Henry Vincent Chase 
Michael Joseph Coffey 
Bernard Stanley Cohen 
Irvin Cohen 
Horry Douglas Cooper 
William Benjamin Cooper, Jr. 
William Jenkins Corzine, Jr. 
Elizabeth Louise Coultas 
Irvin Morris Cushner 
Elizabeth Anne Gordon Dentry 
Parker S. Dormon 
Robert C Duvoll, Jr. 
Williford Eppes 
John Ebenezer Evans, Jr. 
Frank Anthony Faraino 
Joel Charles Fink 
Donald Ernst Fisher 
Robert Greeson Fitzgerald, Jr. 
Gordon Randolph Forrer 
Asher Arthur Friedman 
William Alfred Gokenheimer 
Robert Kline Gardner 
David Kofoid Geddes 
Jane Knowles Gerloch 
Edward Michael Giilson 
Benjamin Miller Gold 
Edward Gordon Grau 
Louis Word Grossman, Jr. 
Frederick Robert Haose 
Robert Roland Hahn 
Howard Essex Hall 
Calvin Beck Heorne 
John Alien Hightower 
John Francis Hogan, Jr. 
Richard Eugene Hooks 



James Francis Houghton 

Robert Carl Hunter 

David Ellwood Imbrie 

Lane McDermott Jernigan 

Allyn Francis Judd 

Bernard Leung 

Norman Levin 

Joseph Francis LiPira 

Francis Karl Machoto 

Paul P. Monnino 

Arlie Roland Monsberger, Jr. 

Carl Frederick Theodore Mattern 

Wallace Herttell Mitchell 

John Gordon Morrow, Jr. 

Nathan Edward Nachlas 

Elden Hobart Pertz 

David Lee Phillips 

John Burr Piggott 

William Reymon Post 

Jock Hanson Powell, Jr. 

George Chesley Rasch, Jr. 

James Ernest Ribet 

Joseph Megeath Rogers 

John Hoys Rosser 

Sidney Herman Sacks 

Eugene Philip Salvati 

Joseph Solomon Schapiro 

William Frederic Schnitzker 

Horry Boty Scott 

Frederick Stephen Senning 

John Hill Shaw 

Joseph Shear 

Melvin Shulman 

Earle Silber 

John Richard Smith, Jr. 

Pascal Daniel Spino 

William Harold Stenstrom 

Harold Sussman 

Robert Landrum Swink 

James McKechan Trench 

Jose Gervasio Valderas 

Sidney Johnson Venable, Jr. 

Robert Claude Waltz 

John Phillips White, III 

James Delbert Willianas 

Johnny Elbert Williams 

George Winokur 

John Paul Young 



59 




^opkomore L^ic 



op 



a66 



OFFICERS 

President; JOHN M. BUCHNESS Secretary: JOHN DEAN WILSON 

Vice-President: KYLE Y. SWISHER, JR. Treasurer: STEPHEN C. LEOGRANDIS 



60 



.Hrfl. 



exion\ 1 



9-f* 



S^opkomofe L^iaiA i\ oiler' 



op 



Angleo Andrew Alecoe 
George Malcolm Allison 
Joseph Louis Aponte 
David Auld 

Frank William Baker, Jr. 
Robert Lee Beckett 
David Henry Beyer 
James Milton Bisonor 
Donald Buckey Bond 
Eugene Leonard Bronstein 
John Ronald Brown 
John Michael Buchness 
John Boyd Bullock 
Matt Heyer Bulluck 
Robert Chaimovitz 
James Frank Condron 
Harold James Crecraft 
James Breckenridge Dalton, Jr. 
Raymond Joseph Dempsey 
Robert Arthur Dodds 
Charles Gilbert Dunn 
Frank Phillip Dwyer, Jr. 
Robert Ellwood Ensor 
Charles Richard Fravel 
Leonard Harry Golombek 
Bowie Linn Grant 
Alice Katharine Graybill 
James William Green 
George Vincent Hamrick 
John Roland Hankins 
Fred Joseph Heldrich, Jr. 
Richard Loren Hobart, Jr. 
William Jackson Holloway 
Marion Clarence Insley, Jr. 
John George Kalafat 
Lee Norman Kastner 
Raymond Henry Kaufman 
Katharine Virdin Kemp 
Carl Hubert Kennedy 
Lillian Dorothy Koch 
Florence Elizabeth Kunst 
John Sylvester Leary, Jr. 



Stephen C. Leograndis 

Charles Henry Lithgow 

Harry Patterson Mack 

Nicholas Mollis 

Burton Vincent Matthews 

Betty Jane McCauley 

Fred Rodgers McCrumb, Jr. 

Donald Ignatius Mohler, Jr. 

Edward Alphonse Newell 

Guy Donald Niswander 

Daniel Patrick O'Dea 

Stephen Konstont Podussis 

Phyllis Ann Petersen 

Julian Jay Piatt 

Albert Milton Powell, Jr. 

Herbert Alfred Raskin 

Jimmie Lee Rhyne 

Edsel Antonio Rodriguez 

Robert Lee Rudolph 

Merle Sundrell Scherr 

Benson Charles Schwartz 

John Robert Shell 

Beniamin K Silverman 

Daniel Lewis Silverstein 

Thaddeus Charles Siwinski 

Rennert Marquette Smelser 

William Allen Snyder 

Robert Ray Stohl 

Nell Myrtle Storkey 

Henry Hollingsworth Stortzman, Jr. 

Kyle Young Swisher, Jr. 

Norman Tarr 

Frank Joseph Theuerkauf, Jr. 

Clyde Dona Thomas, Jr. 

William Getz Thuss, Jr. 

Hezekiah Walters 

Charles Ingesoll Ware 

Roger Sherman Waterman 

Clark Allan Whitehorn 

John Dean Wilson 

William Spengler Womack 




* 



r. 



1 




s 






I .i 



t 



I 





BT^rXB 




I 



^redkman L^ic 



a55 



OFFICERS 

President: ROBERT W. LONCLEY Secretary: ALBERT B. SAREWITZ 

Vice-President: ALBERT E. BLUNDELL Treasurer: GENE D. TRETTIN 



62 



.x//. 



exions 1 



94^ 



^reskman i^iass IK oiler 



Robert Auman Abraham 
Leonard Bochmon 
Lundie Weathers Barlow, Jr. 
John William Barnard 
Joseph William Belkin 
William Philip Beniamin 
Albert Edward Blundell 
James Alexander Cline, III 
Harold Collings, Jr. 
Florence Hurtt Deringer 
Wilmer Clifton Ensor 
Otha Albert Eubanks, Jr. 
Robert Blaine Forman 
Joseph Edward Gill 
Arthur Jay Goldstein 
Martin Klaus Gorten 
Harry Williams Gray 
James Radcliffe Harris 
Charles Thomas Henderson 
Charles Wesley Humphreys, 
George William Knobe, Jr. 
John Louis Krieger 
Thomas Earl Lewis 
Burton Vernon Lock 
Nathaniel Jacob London 
G. H. Longley 
Robert William Longley 
Richard Fairfax Ludlam 
James Thomas Lukens 
Alberta Rose Molcarney 
Harry McCoy Mattax 
Homer Woodrow May 
Charles Frederic McCord 
Mary Veronica Medoiry 
John Shelbv Metcalf, Jr. 
Edmund Bishop Middleton 
Max Jay Miller 
John Acree Morgan 
John Lewis Moyer, III 
Hunter Shainline Neal 
Francis Neumayer 



Josephine Evelyn Newell 
Gilbert Lee Nichlos 
John Henry Panzarella 
Merrill Elliott Parelhoff 
Robert Francis Phillips 
Harry Porter 
Howard Frank Raskin 
Clifford Thurston Riddell, Jr. 
Charles Burns Roehrig 
Ralph Peele Rogers, Jr. 
Albert Bernard Sorewitz 
Wolter Elmer Schalk 
Jordan Mayer Scher 
Arthur Henry Schmale, Jr. 
Nathan Schnaper 
Rashi Schorr 
Richard David Schreiber 
Margaret Lee Sherrard 
Chorles Elliott Smith 
Jr Meredith Parks Smith 

Kenneth Bruce Snider 
Edward Francis Sowers 
Harry Alan Spanqenberg, Jr. 
John Allen Spittel, Jr 
Earlin John Stahler 
Elwin Eugene Stanfield 
Robert Joseph Steckler 
Elizabeth Stein 
Edward Ward Stevenson 
John Franklin Strahan 
Russell McFarlane Tilley, Jr. 
James Kyner Timanus 
Arnold Tromer 
Gene Douglos Trettin 
Robert George Wornock 
Frank Yandle Watson 
Elbert Sylvester Welch 
Robert Leiand Wheeler 
William Agustus Williams, Jr. 
Carolyn DeWitt Wolfe 



63 




^ke 



*> a ~ 




.'^Ml^ 



,,t.;i;iUi"<^-^ 



y .V 











^y^ctlvltiei 




r lu ^iqma 1/ {i 



ma y wi 



OFFICERS 

President: JOHN HOCAN 
Vice-President: JAMES WILLIAMS 
Treasurer: ROBERT VVALTZ 



Secretary: ROBERT HUNTER 
Historian: CALVIN HEARNE 
House Manager: RICHARD YOUNG 



66 



.X/A 



fxions 



ig^l 



Twice a month, "up at the house" on Park. Avenue, seventy men, less 
than more, meet to enjoy one another's company and good spirits. These 
seventy are the active members of Beta Alpha Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu. 

Nu Sigma Nu, founded in 1882 at the University of Michigan by Will 
Mayo and five others, is the oldest medical fraternity in this country Beta 
Alpha Chapter of the University of Maryland, chartered in 1904 with six 
active members has grown through the years until its members including 
alumni now total four hundred and eighty-two. Forty-six of the alumni are 
now members of the faculty. 

In keeping with tradition, the Nu Sigs attempt each year to see that 
their education is well rounded. Due to the efforts of the social committee, 
the results of this attempt were promising. They tried a smoker, complete 
with keg and tire pump and liking it, repeated it The Christmos spirit 
caught them and they had a banquet with underprivileged children as their 
guests In deference to their august brethern the New Year featured the 
alumni banquet with "fratre in facultate" in attendance and 'shingles" 
for the seniors. The annual formal dance climaxed the year. 

As memorial to Jay Eaton, of the class of 1946, who was killed in Q'n 
automobile accident, they established a scholarship award. 



\oJrer 



Horry Abell 
William Bonnen 
Donald Bond 
Alfred Bonifanf 
John Buchness 
John Bullock 
William Corr 
Thomos Christopher 
Thomas Connor 
James Dolton 
Raymond Dempsey 
Robert Dodds 
James Eavey 
George Fisher 
Paul Frye 
William Gentry 
Gordon Grau 
Wi'liam Gray 
Louis Grossman 
George Homrick 
John Horley 
Charles Hawkins 
Calvin Hearne 



Charles Hefner 
Harry Hill 
John Hogon 
Robert Hunter 
Dovid Imbrie 
Marion Insley 
John Kalafat 
Carl Kennedy 
Stephen Leograndis 
Joseph LiPira 
Raymond Markley 
Burton Motthews 
Fred McCrumb 
Clarence McWilliams 
John Mitchell 
Donald Mohler 
John Morrison 
Jerome Nataro 
Donald Niswander 
Ellsworth H. North, 
Daniel O'Dea 
Wriliam Orrison 
Stephen Padussis 
William Park 



Jr. 



Clemmer Peck 
Elden Pertz 
Albert Powell 
John Rawlins 
Joseph Rogers 
Fronk Shallenberger 
Robert Shell 
Edward P. Smith 
Robert Stahl 
Herbert Swindell 
Kyle Swisher 
Clyde Thomas 
Robert Waltz 
Irl Wentz 
John White 
Clark Whitehorn 
Jomes Williams 
John Williams 
Dean Wilson 
Williom Womock 
Joseph Workmon 
Alexonder Young 
Richard Young 



67 




PU CL 



OFFICERS 

President: ERWIN JENNINGS Secretary: JAMES GREEN 

Vice-President: JOHN BEATTY Treasurer: FRANK BAKER 



68 



.Jveflexlom ig^G 



-.y^idom or j^kl L^k 



u 



The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity was founded at the University of Ver- 
mont in 1889. In the fifty-seven years since its inception the organization 
has grown rapidly and today it has the largest membership of any medical 
fraternity in the world. 

The present chapter originated in 1895 as the Beta Beta Chapter at 
the Baltimore Medical College. It holds the distinction of being the third 
oldest chapter in the fraternity. Between the years of 1913 and 1915 the 
Baltimore Medical College and the College of Physicians and Sugeons united 
with the University of Maryland From the combining of the various chap- 
ters in these schools there emerged the now existing Beta Delta. There are 
now seventy-nine men on the active roster and over one thousand alumni, 
thirty-five of whom are on the faculty. 

The activities of the fraternity are arranged to provide both social af- 
fairs and educational opportunities. The social functions consist of several 
smokers, numerous informal dances, banquets with talks by faculty mem- 
bers, and the annual formal dance. Throughout the year there are periodic 
showings of surgical films with accompanying lectures. These movies are 
open to all members of the school. 



/ec 



\oder 



George Molcolm Allison 
Joseph Louis Aponte 
Jesse Hoyt Arnold, Jr. 
Chorles Henry Audet, Jr. 
Robert Joseph Audet 
Frank Williom Baker, Jr. 
Lundie W. Barlow, Jr. 
John Orville Beatty 
Walter Jose Benovant 
John Fisher Benson 
Raymond G. Berggreen 
James Milton Bisonor 
Albert E. Blundell 
Lowell Russell Brosemer 
Harry Douglas Cooper 
William B. Cooper, Jr. 
William J. Corzine, Jr. 
Richard Joseph Cross, Jr. 
Joseph D'Antonio 
Jose Dioz-Carozo 
Parker Sturgis Dorman 
Guy Kenneth Driggs 
Williford Eppes 
John E. Evans, Jr. 
John R. Gamble, Jr. 
Benjamin Gold 
James William Green 



Duone L. Greenfield 
Howord Essex Hall 
Leiand Joy Hansen 
Henry Carter Hardin 
Frederick J. Heldrich, Jr 
William J. Holloway 
J. Poulson Hunter 
Erwin Reeves Jennings 
August Kiel 
Horry G. R. Knapp 
John L. Krieger 
John Howard Latimer 
John S. Leary, Jr. 
Herbert Joseph Levickos 
Thomas E. Lewis 
Nicholas Mollis 
Peter Paul Mannino 
Arlie R. Monsberger, Jr 
Charles 8. Marshall, Jr. 
George Y. Massenberg 
John L. Mayer 
Charles F. McCord 
George C. McElfatnck 
Thomas C. McPherson 
Edmund B. Middleton 
Wallace H. Mitchell 



John Acree Morgan 
John G. Morrow, Jr. 
Francis Neumoyer 
Edward A. Newell 
Pomeroy Nichols, Jr. 
Jomes Stewort O'Hore 
John B Piggott, Jr. 
Wm. Reyman Post 
Jock Hanson Powell, Jr 
Jimmie Lee Rhyne 
Robert Annan Riley, Jr. 
James A. Roberts, Jr. 
Eugene Salvati 
Arthur H. Schmole, Jr. 
Harold Boty Scott 
James A. Sewell 
John Hill Show 
David N. Sills, Jr. 
Eorlin J. Stabler 
Wm. Harold Stenstrom 
Robert Landrum Swink 
Wm. Getz Thuss, Jr. 
Jose G. Volderas 
James A. Vaughn, Jr. 
Charles Ingersoll Wore 
Wm. A. Williams, Jr, 



69 




/^A/ <Ujeita C^psllon 



OFFICERS 

Consul: ELI BROWN Historian: ALLAN H. MACHT 

Vice-Consul: SIDNEY SACKS Treasurer: JOSEPH SCHAPIRO 

Secretary: STANLEY COHEN Sergeant-at-Arms: NATHAN HYMAN 



70 



.HefL 



exions tg^t 



..y^istonA of l^ki ^Jeita (L-psilc 



on 



Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity was founded on October 13, 1904, at Cor- 
nell University under the guidance of Aaron Brown. The fraternity under 
his leadership stretched from coast to coast and into Canada, with fifty- 
four active chapters and twenty alumni clubs. 

In 1906 at the Baltimore Medical College, the Delta Chapter was 
formed and a few years later the Epsilon Chapter was established at the 
University of Maryland. When the two schools merged in 1913, the two 
chapters united to form the present Delta Epsilon Chapter. This chapter 
was the nucleus out of which grew the fourth district of the fraternity with 
headquarters in Baltimore and chapters in Maryland, Virginia, Georgia and 
the District of Columbia At about the same tJme a Phi Delta Epsilon Club 
of Baltimore was established in order to maintain the friendships that grew 
up in medical school and to help the undergraduate chapters of the frater- 
nity whenever necessary. 

Throughout the history of Delta Epsilon there has always been a frater- 
nity house In 1945, after the old house burned down, a new one was 
secured at 2336 Eutaw Place. Within its confines the brothers throw or^ 
informal dance every other week during the school year. Also on the social 
calendar is a farweil banquet and formal dance. At this affair the seniors 
are given keys, the new officers installed, and the new members initiated. 
Today there are twenty-seven active members and pledges. 

In its desire to promote the knowledge of medicine. Phi Delta Epsilon 
has established a series of lectures to be given for the students, faculty, and 
graduates of the University of Maryland. This lecture is given annually by a 
noted physician from another school, who delivers his address in historic 
Chemical Hall. 



Eugene L. Bromstein 
Ell M. Brown 
Robert Coimovitz 
Sidney G. Clymon 
Bernard S. Cohen 
Irvin M. Cushner 
Samuel D. Gaby 
Leonard H. Golombek 
Nathan B. Hyman 



lec 



oiler 



Lee N. Kastner 
Raymond H. Koufmon 
Norman Levin 
Allan H. Mocht 
Nathan Nachlas 
Joseph H. Mintzer 
JuUon J. Piatt 
Milton Reisch 



Sidney H. Sachs 
Sidney Socks 
Josph '">. Schopiro 
Merif, S. Scherr 
Benson C. Schwartz 
Joseph Shear 
Melvm Shulmon 
Daniel L. Silverstein 
Harold Sussman 



71 



Jveflexiom tg^o. 





Lt. Col. John C. Peth 



1st Lieut. Philip E. Biege 




rm 



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Inspection at Carroll Park 

72 



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i 



The 3316th Service Command Unit was the numericol designation of 
the unit activated at the School of Medicine, University of Maryland, on 2 
June 1943. A total of seven officers and eight enlisted men were assigned 
as cadre to handle the administrative details and to give instruction in mili- 
tary courses. 

Under the capable leadership of Lt, Col. Williom H. Howland the unit 
was soon functioning smoothly. Upon Colonel Howlcnd's departure to a 
new assignment 1st Lieut. Ralph J. Henry was oppointed commandant. 
After serving for a short time Lieut. Henry was promoted to a captaincy and 
subsequently transferred to a new station. 

The unit's third commandant was Lt. Col. John C. Peth, a Notional 
Guard Infantry officer from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Many changes took 
place while Colonel Peth was in command. Due to the inactivation of the 
dental part of the program the trainee strength of the unit was nearly cut 
in half. This necessitated a reduction in the cadre to two officers and 
three enlisted men. 

Upon Colonel Peth's return to civilian life in November 1945, 1st Lieut. 
Philip E. Biege was appointed commanding officer. Lieut. Biege was one 
of the original cadre of the organization, and as such was well qualified to 
head the unit. 

The graduating class of 22 March 1946 could be classified as the 
"baby" of the outfit. They ore the first group to complete fully their medi- 
cal training under the Army Specialized Training Advanced Program. 

Fond Memories: The "You Pay — We Pay" confusion of June 1943 . . . 
Money . . . The "Long Ride Home" or "Rules and Regulations on Breaking 
In of Army Shoes at Camp Grant" . . . Money . . . Glove inspection featuring 
Jones spelled with two j's . . . Money . . . Competitive drill at the Armory . . . 
Money . . . "Spweeding Quorwide a Wime" at Carroll Park . . . Money . . . 
Butt Details . . . Ah! Money!! 



73 



\R.eflexLom ig^O- 




U. (jg) R. J. Richards 




at/i 



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Drill At Homewood 



74 



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On July 1, 1943, the V-12 program was activated at the University of 
Maryland, and the school was partially transformed into a training center 
for medical officers for the United States Navy. The accessibility of the 
Richmond Market Armory enabled the evolution of civilians to apprentice 
seamen to be effected with a minimum of effort. Following this arduous 
ordeal the men were given a few days of rest before being ordered back to 
school. 

Lt. Roderic D. Matthews became the first Commanding Officer of the 
unit, but after three months of duty he was ordered to the Bureau of Naval 
Personnel. Lt. J. S. Lee then took over the task of leading the outfit and 
remained until February 1944 when Lt. Matthews returned. One month 
later Lt. Matthews was again transferred. His successor this time was Lt. 
(jg) R. J. Richards who remained as Officer in Charge until the close of the 
program. 

Life in the Navy, as lived at the University of Maryland, proved to be 
rather simple. Meetings were not a prominent part of the schedule, — the 
only ones which were ever looked forward to were those around the fifth of 
the month. After two and one-half years this all came to an end at Bain- 
bridge in November 1945 when the three upper classes were returned to 
civilian status and put on inactive duty in order to complete their medical 
education. On January 26, 1946, the freshman class was transferred to the 
Separation Center for their release. 



75 




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J. C. M. REESE, M.D. 

Associate Professor of Obstetrics 

Senior Class Advisor 






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E. BLANCHE HOFFMASTER 
Acting Superintendent of Nursing 



79 



J\.eflexiom '9^6_ 




tke J^cnooi or y lursina 



In 1889 a training school for nurses was organized under the supervision 
of Louisa Parsons, a distinguished graduate of St. Thomas' Hospital, London, 
England. As Miss Parsons was a personal friend of Miss Nightingale, she 
was given the honor and privilege of bringing with her the original Florence 
Nightingale graduate cap. St. Thomas' Hospital, London, England, St. 
Luke's Hospital, Canada, and University Hospital are the only hospitals 
which ore allowed the greet privilege of wearing the original Florence Night- 
ingale graduate cap. 

The hospital is much indebted to Miss Parsons for her valuable aid in 
putting the training school on a firm foundation, and in recognition of her 
service the new home for nurses was named the Louisa Parsons Home and 
formally opened in November, 1922. 

Although the training school has had quite a few superintendents, they 
have always maintained the high standards that were set by Miss Parsons. 
This accredited school attracts young women from all parts of the United 
States and some from South America. The hospital staff takes great in- 
terest in the education and well being of the student nurses. In addition to 
the many hours of lectures and classwork, they are always willing to aid the 
student and explain any new or interesting case. 

In addition to the regular three-year course of training, the University 
offers a combined Academic and Nursing program leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Science and a Diploma in Nursing. 

During the last war the Forty-Second and One Hundred and Forty- 
Second General Hospitals, comprised mostly of University of Maryland 
groduates, were commended for their outstanding work in Austrolia, the 
Philippines and Japan. 



80 



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The Student Government Association which was organized in October 
of 1943 is very active in a legislative, executive, and judicial respect. The 
student body decides all rules which ore compiled in a constitution. Penal- 
ties for infringements ore dispensed by the Student Council, which is the 
executive council of the Student Government Association. The Recreation 
Committee is quite active in planning a full and diversified program. 

The purpose of the organization is to create a greater interest and pride 
in the Nurses' Home, to make it a more attractive place, to improve condi- 
tions for sleep and study, and to draw the girls in the various classes closer 
together. 

The Student Council meets the last Friday in each month and the 
student body meets the first Monday in each month. At each meeting the 
students are free to discuss problems which have arisen and suggest ideas 
for improvement. 

The officers who have taken their oath are as follows; 

President: Adeline Mosberg 

Vice-President: Anne Lutz 

Secretary: Ellen Dorman 

Treasurer: Lois Klackering 

Senior Representatives: Marion Ramsey 

Margaret Harshman 



^enio^ L.ia66 — ularck 1946 





MARY ELEANOR COLARUSSO 
Fairmont-, West Virginio 

Room Inspection Committee 



ANNA LEE DeHAVEN 
Martinsburg, West Virginia 

Senior Gift Committee 
Proctor Committee 





DOROTHY SIMPSON DUVALL, 
B.S. 

Newburgh, New York 

Late Leave Committee 



MARION 1>HYLLIS DUVALL 
Westminster, Maryland 

Proctor Committee 



82 



.Jvcflcxli 



exions tg^l 





DOROTHY REACHARD FUNK 
Waynesboro, Pennsylvonio 

Class Vice-President 3 
Proctor Committee 



IRENE CHENETTE HOLUES 
Notick, Massachusetts 

Senior Dance Committee 




MARGARET A. JANOVICH, B.S. 
Zelienople, Pennsylvania 

Senior Dance Committee 




RUTH NELL JORDAN 
Gorham, New Hampshire 

Proctor Committee 
Senior Dance Committee 



83 



Jveflexions ig^o. 




MARY ELIZABETH KLEVISHER 
Pierce, West Virginio 

Room Inspection Committee 
Proctor Committee 




MARION YVONNE RAMSEY 
New Cumberland, Pennsylvania 

Student Council 3 




ADELINE ROSALIE MOSBERG, 

BS. 
Boltimore, Maryland 

Class President 1-2-3 

Junior Representative to Student 

Council 1 
Vice-President Student Council 2 
President of Student Body and 

Student Council 3 




84 



ANN BRIEN PIERPONT 
Shamokin, Pennsylvania 

Room Inspection Committee 
Activities Committee 
Senior Dance Committee 



.Jvfflexions 1^40 





MARGARET M. STONER 

New Cumberland, Pennsylvania 

Proctor Committee 
Senior Donee Committee 



SARAH ELIZABETH WEIMER 
Somerset, Pennsylvania 

Chairman Room Inspection Com- 
mittee 
Senior Dance Committee 
Proctor Committee 



\ 
I 



85 




K^andid 




(^aduald 



S^enior C^iadd — yJctober 1946 




AMBER LUCILLE ARNOLD 
Davis, West Virginia 



AUDREE BENNETT 
Kenmare, N. Y. 




JEAN LOUISE BLOOM, B.S. 

Baltimore, Md. 
Editorial Staff, Newspaper 
Art Editor, Newspaper 




GENEVIEVE BOONE 
Hogerstown, Md. 




MARY CATHERINE 
BYRNES 

Boltimore, Md. 





MARY HELEN CORMANY 
Baltimore, Md. 



EDNA B. COGAR 

Webster Springs, W. Va. 



ELLEN DOROTHEA FOSTER 
Baltimore, Md. 



88 



.Jvf'flrxions tg^o 




ELIZABETH ELAINE FOX 
Bridgeport, West Va. 



JUDY GARLAND 
Manchester, Md. 



BARBARA JEAN GARRISON 
Boltimore, Md. 
Editorial Staff, Newspaper 




MARY CATHERINE GREEN 
Sykesville, Md. 



MARGARET B. HARSHMAN 
Hanover, Pa. 
Vice-President, 3 





ANNE L. HUTTON 
Elkton, Md. 



MAE RITA KENT 
Federalsburg, Md. 



GRACE ANNE KNOWLES 
Baltimore, Md. 



89 



Jveflexiom ig^o^ 






HAZEL E. McCOMAS 
Baltimore, Md. 



ANNE C. LUTZ, B.S. 

Baltimore, Md. 

President of Class 1, 2, 3. 
Pres. of Student Govt., 3 



ANNA RUTH LOGAN 
Chestertown, Md. 

Treasurer of Student Gov- 
ernment, 1. 





FANNY LOU PARKER 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



ISABELLE MOORE FOX 
Smithsburg, West Va. 






EVA MAE POPP 

Grant Town, West Va. 



SHIRLEY R. REYNOLDS 
Boltimore, Md. 



BETTY JANE ROOP 

New Windsor, Md. 



90 



.Jveflexiom '946 






ISABELLE E. 
HAMMER 
Baltimore, 



SCHELL- 



Md. 



MARY SCLAVOS 
Elkton, Md. 



JUNE E SCRUGGS 
JessuD, Md. 





SALLY SHORES 
Salisbury, Md. 



ELLEN M SIRMAN 
Newark, Md. 




PHYLLIS ALICE 
SLINEY, B.S. 

Brentwood, Md. 
Secretory-Treasurer 

Class I, 2, 3. 




of 



BARBARA ANNE THOM- 
SON 

Annopolis, Md. 
Business Editor, Newspaper 



HELEN TODOROFF 
Neffs, Ohio 



JveflexLom ig^O- 






EDITH G. TURNER, B.S. 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 



HELEN P. VIERECK, B.S. 
Takoma Park, Md. 



ELINOR C. WILSON 
Snow Hill, Md. 




DOROTHY A. ZELLMANN 
Baltimore, Md. 



92 










/v^o* 




Ruby Barefoot 
Jane Brown 
Jo Bradford 
Nancy Cochran 
Ellen Dormon 
Jean Foss 
Edith Groves 
Marie Gillespie 
Ann Hubner 

Peggy S. Blalock 
Eleanor A. Canton 
Eugenia M. Crow 
Betsy B. Durbrow 
Margaret J. Dwyers 
June E. Geiser 

Mildred Ambresius 
Lillian Barnes 
Clara Brannock 
Elizobeth Clark 
Olive Cross 
Nancy Deloney 
Elaine Dobihal 
Eloise Dunk 
Rebecca Duvall 
Hazel Elliott 
Mary Elzey 
Ethel Fetherolf 
Eleanor Ficke 
Florence Floryan 
Mary France 
Nancy Franklin 
Anne Frazer 



intermediated 



Dorothy Kidd 
Kjerstan Kelly 
Lois Klackring 
Geraldine Kolb 
Bettie Lacy 
Mildred Moholick 
Christine Robb 
Bettie Rohr 
Eleanor Rodgers 

Thelma N. House 
Ada R. Hines 
Frances E. Kershner 
Lulo P. Mobry 
Emily C. Mulligan 
Louise E. Peters 

Anna Funk 
Mary Giessman 
Virginia Gubisch 
Jeannette Hall 
Frances Hicks 
Margaret Hollar 
Rosalind Hollopeter 
Mary Hughes 
Sandra Jones 
Virginia Judy 
Ellen Keeney 
Imogene Koontz 
Ruth Lewis 
Mary McClure 
Irma Mervine 
Freda Michelitch 

93 



Georgie Rosus 
Mary Jone Reiblick 
Mary Jane Reichert 
Anno Slacum 
Rosemary Tisci 
June Winn 
Yori Yamosaki 
Bettie Yewell 

Betty J. Roughton 
Mabel W. Simmont 
Harriett E. Smith 
Ima E. Stumpf 
Betty Thompson 
Eleanor L. Wright 

Mary Miller 
Chorlotte Minkoff 
Mildred Monroe 
Jeon Nillson 
Doris Rush 
Potricia Schindel 
Minnie Schoffer 
Mabel Schools 
Frances Schroeder 
Gloria Smith 
Margaret Stein 
Dorothy Studley 
Doris Swartz 
Doris Swingler 
Ruth Vierick 
Florence Wong 
Gloria Wolfgang 



: ft£U ^JKJWKPeifc »iv^ 









mmord 



Betty J. Byers 
Jennie H. Bunting 
Grace M. Colburn 
Jean V. Cowles 
Amanda Crew 
Clara M. Dougherty 
Betty J. Eselhorst 
Mabel B. Fraley 
Esther Frank 
Bettie Gessaman 
Jane Knudsen 
Kathryn Prokop 
Ellen M. Reapsomer 
Peggy Sappington 
Esther Schwab 
Darlene Trestle 
Ellen M. Tschantre 



Jean M Warfield 
Ethlynn Woodburn 
Wilda Viola Batts 
Dorothy Lee Chandler 
Martha Curtiss 
Flossie M Fitzgerald 
Doris Frederick 
Norma Clara Fuller 
Martha Helen Gasser 
Corine Mae Johnson 
Elizabeth J, Kauffman 
Phyllis King 
Mary Eda Lewis 
Annetta Muir 
Leono Ruth Osterman 
Roberta E^ Pitt 
Stephanie Rakoczy - 



94 




/^^ - L tin lea Is 



Lou Ella Armstrong 
Catherine M. Atwater 
Thelma B Baugher 
Dorothy L. Brooks 
Jeanne Burgess 
Marilyn Collier 
Dorothy Covington 
Lois Fraley 
Ceraldine Carber 
Eleanor Corke 
Betty Hahn 
Charlotte Halter 
Barbara Hart 
Edna Hinkel 

Marjorie 



Marie Kidwiler 
Augusta Kossman 
Anita Krause 
Maria Nogueiro 
Brunehilda Oliveiro 
Margaret Payne 
Harnett Pollack 
Frances Rowley 
Elsie Schuff 
Ethel Snyder 
Nolly Stoffler 
Alexandra Tanona 
Jean Waters 
Annie White 
Whitington 



95 



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JEWELER 

3206 Sai-texn <=/f<7E.n.ue. 

IBaftunoi£, y\Ad. 


COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

A FRIEND 



?? 



Should Auld Acquaintance... 



Whenever you or your friends come back to Baltimore on business, pleasure or for 
Class Reunions, be sure to remember the Lord Baltimore Hotel. This great hotel 
has been downtown headquarters for Terp Old Grads for years. Mainly (weVe been 
told), because there's a lot of sheer comfort in its room appointments, good food in 

its restaurants and fine service everywhere. 




THE LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL 



Baltimore at Hanover Sts. 
Baltimore, Md. 



' 



AN ENDLESS FIGHT 



In the endless fight against disease, Schering 
has always endeavored to pioneer in the field 
of research — research which has made avail- 
able the most effective therapeutic weapons. 
We pledge to hold high this standard and 
to wield the sharpened sword of 

research — with ever more telling strokes. 



COPYBICHT IMS ST SCHEJUNC COKPOBAT10N 




UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA 

519 WEST LOMBARD ST. 



i i -f 



Specializing in Fine Food 



We Aim To Please 



To Allay Itching, Burning & Soreness 
associated with 

DRY ECZEMA CHAFING 

SIMPLE RASH SUNBURN 

SMALL BURNS IVY POISON 

Mild Rectal or Vulval Irritation 

* • • 

A Physician's Formula — Containing 

Resorcin, Oil of Code. Calamine, Zinc Oxide, 

Bismuth, Subnitrote and Boric Acid 

R E S I N O L 



Solomon^s 
Drug Store 

524 West Baltimore St. 



A. T. JONES & SONS 



The Baltimore Costumers Since 1868 



823 N. Howard Street 



VErnon 3473 



CONGRATULATIONS 



TO THE 



GRADUATING CLASS 
OF 1946 



MR. AND MRS. DAVID GOETZ 



r\ E L I ABL E 

F 

LiTH I CAL 

A 

l\ CCUR ATE 
Ly EPEN DABL 

s 

kJ E RVICE 



READ DRUG & CHEMICAL COMPANY 



Pharmacies 
Since 1883! 



R 



JUST WHAT THE 
DOCTOR ORDERED! 



CHESAPEAKE LOUNGE 

Good Food Good Music Good Dancing 

Perfect for "two-some dotes," college get-togethers, 
luncheon, dinners. 

The Emerson also has a handsome ballroom and 
smaller private rooms for frat dances, re-unions, 
class affairs. 

Your patronage is respectfully invited. 

EMERSON HOTEL 

A Robt. Meyer Hotel Otis G. Clements, Mgr. 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



A FRIEND 



IT THEV 
COUNCIL 




^ 




ALL MEAD'S PRODUCTS 
ARE COUNCIL-ACCEPTED 

Alacta; Amigvn Powder; Ami* 
gen Solution 10%; Amlgen 
5 % In 5 7<i Dextroic Solution; 
Meod'i Atcorbic Acid Tobttti; 
Cnsoc; Mvod'i C«rftol; Mvod's 
Cod Uvor Oil FoHifled With 
Porcofnorph Livor Oil; Meod't 
Stondardlied Cod Liver Oil; 
Mead's Cod Liver OH With 
VIosterol; Deitri-MaMosc Not. 
1, 2 ft 3; Deylrl-Malfose With 
Yeast Extract and Iron; Mead's 
Halibut Liver Oil; Meod't Pow- 
dered Lactic Acid Milk No. 3; 
Mead's Menadione in Oil; 
Meod's Nlocin Tablett; Nutrom- 
igen; Olac; Mead's Oleum 
Percomerphum With Other 
Fish-Liver Oils and Viottcrol 
(liquid and capsules); Pobeno; 
Pablum; Mead's Pectln-Agar in 
Dextri-Moltose; Mead'5 Pow- 
dered Protein Milk; Mead's 
Riboftovin Tablets; Sobfre; 
Mead's Thiamine Hydrochloride 
Tablets; Mead's Viostcrol in 
Oil; Mead's Viosterol in Hali- 
but liver Oil; Mead's Brewers 
Yeast Powder; Meod't Brewers 
Yeait Tablets. 



COWtD TAtK . ■ • 
SEALS WOULD SAY. 

"Wlien you see one o{ us on a package o{ 
mcdicmc or {ood, W means {irst of all VhaV 
tVic manufacVurer UiougliV enougli o{ \\\e 
jDroducl: \o be willing \o have It and Ills 
damns carejullu exavtimed bu a board o{ 
crihcal, unbiased ex|3crts . . . We're ^lad 
\o tell Vjovt \\^a\ \\\\s producl' was examined, 
Uiai Uie n\anu{act'urer was willing \o listen 
1^0 cnhcisvnis and svid^eshons Hie Council 
made, tbat be signified bis willingness \o 
restrict bis advertising claims to brovcd 
ones, and tbat be will keeb tbe Council in- 
formed of anu intended cbanges in product 
or claims . . . Tbere may be otber similar 
products as good as tbis one, but wben uou 
see VIS on a package, u ou know . Wbu guess, 
or wbu take sonveonc's self -interested 
word? If tbe product is everutbing tbe 
manufacturer claims, be sbould bavc no 
reason for besitancu in submitting it to 
tbe Council." 



MEAD JOHNSON & CO., Evansville 21, Ind. 



p 



A Stone's Throw From the 



University of Maryland 



CLOTHES TAILORED 



by 



MELNICOVE 



526-28 West Baltimore St. at Green 



o 



II 

Military Supplies — Work Clothes 
Phone CAIvert 0417 

S & S MILITARY STORES 

326 W. BALTIMORE STREET 
Baltimore 1, Md. 

Shoes, Tents, Cots, Camp Supplies 

Riding Togs 







Congratulations 

to our 

Future Doctors . . . 

THE CLASS OF 1946 

May your work be a blessing 

tlUTZLER BWrHERS @ 



Congratulations and 
Best Wishes 

TO THE CLASS OF '46 

ST E W A RT'S 



AL'S RESTAURANT 

PALS Meet At AL'S 

Hot Lunches, Sandwiches, Beer 

Ice Cream 

Phone SAroroga 9559 



UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 

519 WEST LOMBARD STREET 

Specialists in Medical Books 

Extends Congratulations to the 

GRADUATING CLASS OF '46 

"Come in and Loaf when you miss a class" 



KLOMAN INSTRUMENT 
COMPANY, INC. 

907 CATHEDRAL STREET 
SURGICAL SUPPLIES 
OFFICE EQUIPMENT 
MEDICAL SUPPLIES 




Compliments of 

W. F. Prior Company, Inc. 



HAGERSTOWN, MD. 

Publishers of 

Ticc's Procticc of Medicine Lewis' Proctice of Surgery 

Davis' Gynecology and Obstetrics Brenncmonn's Practice of Pcdiotrics 

Principles and Practice of Physical Theropy 

Ed. T. Britton, Jr., Representative 




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l-^airons 



Dr. Louis H. Douglass 
Dr. Frederick T. Kyper 
Dr. Lawrence M. Serra 
Dr. C. Loring Joslin 
Dr. E. Eugene Covington 
Dr. Irving J. Spear 
Dr. John C. Dumler 
Dr. Thurston R. Adams 
Dr. Hugh R. Spencer 
Dr. Frank W. Hachtel 
Dr. O. C. Harne 
Dr. Carl L Davis 
Dr. William E. Evans, Jr. 
Dr. Robert S. Anderson 
Dr. C, Dietrich Smith 
Dr. Eduard Uhlenhuth 
Dr. Frank H. J. Figge 
Dr. Clark H. Yeager 
Dr. C. Gardner Warner 
Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr. 
Dr. Thomas R. O'Rourk 
Dr. Otto C. Brantigan 
Dr. Milton S. Sacks 
Dr. Milton J. Wilder 
Dr. A. H. Finkelstein 
Dr. E. P. Smith 
Dr. D. McClelland Dixon 
Dr. T. Nelson Carey 
Dr. Walter L. Kilby 
Dr. Charles Reid Edwards 
Dr. Margaret B. Ballard 
Dr. Hugh B. McNally 
Dr. Thomas P. Sprunt 
Dr. Samuel S. Click 
Dr. Leo Brady 
Dr. W. Houston Toulson 
Dr. Clyde A. Clapp 
Dr. F. Edwin Knowles, Jr. 
Dr. Leslie Harrell Pierce 
Dr. Albert Jaffee 
Dr. D. Frank Kaltreider 
Dr. John V. Hopkins 
Dr. H. M. Robinson 



H. M. Robinson, Jr. 
Beverly C. Compton 
J. Mason Hundley, Jr. 
Vernon E. Krahl 
Wm. R. Amberson 
Robert H. Oster 
William K. Diehl 
John A. Wagner 

C. Edward Leach 
Arnold F. Lavenstein 
Thomas B. Aycock 
William B. Settle 

J. C. M. Reese 
Charles A. Reifschneider 
Ross McC. Chapman 
Wilfred H. Townshend 
Charles N. Davidson 
Allen Fiske Voshell 
Jomes C. Arnold, Jr. 
Richard C. Coblentz 
Charles Bagley, Jr. 
Isadore A. Siegel 
William M. Seabold 
Edward A. Looper 
Walter D. Wise 
Elliott H. Hutchins 
James W. Nelson 
Albertus Cotton 
Harry L. Rogers 
H. Raymond Peters 
Harvey C. Beck 
J. Sheldon Eastland 
Sol Smith 

Edgar B. Friedenwald 
Philip F. Lerner 
Leon Freedom 
Thomas P. Sprunt 
Henry F. Graff 
John R. Davis, Jr. 
Henry F. Ullrich 
N. Clyde Marvel 

D. J. Pessagno' 
Walter C. Merkel 



108 



h. G. ROEBUCK & son 

PPIMTEPS 7-: LITHOGPAPHEPS 
PhOTOGPAPHEPS 



vSpGcialisIs to ochools 

And C^ollcqes 

LvcrLjvvliGPG 



n 



119-131 W. MULBEPPV STPEET 

BALTIMORE. 1 :-: MARYLAhD 

VERMOM 1378 VERMOM 1379 



Compliments of 



BALTIMORE 



BIOLOGICAL 



LABORATORY 



500 N. CALVERT STREET 



Compliments 

of 

A FRIEND 



Compliments 



THE HUB 

CENTER OF TOWN 
Center of Fomous Makes in Baltimore 

iKe •€» Hub 



of 



A FRIEND 



CALVERT RESTAURANT 

311 N. CALVERT ST. 
Opposite Mercy Hospital 
Compliments to the Graduating Class 



HOCHSCHILD 
KOHN & CO. 
Men's Shops 

Headquarters for Well-Dressed Men 
of Maryland for 48 Years 

Furnishinys, First Mezzanine 
Clothing, Second Mezzanine 



45eace 



"With malice toward none; 
with charity to all; with firm- 
ness in the right ... to c-are 
for him who shall have borne 
the battle ... to do all which 
may achieve and cherish a just 
and lasting peace among our- 
selves and with all other na- 
tions." 

ABRAHAM LINCOLN 

2n(l InaUKUrnI Vfldprxi. 

Murrh tlh. I8(|S. 




TIlllLY-Wrli'pllit'JlosllllcssfdVarKinon Earth! 

f^ LORY is ours in ahmidance; FREEDOM, williout liiii- 
^^ drance, is ours also. We are richer than tin- wildest 
dream of Midas — we can turn dross into pure gold almost with 
the wave of a magic wand. Civilized people, the world over, 
are hungry — hut not us. Our victory last year was the greatest 
in all history. . . . The troubles we now fear are trivial or 
actually do not exist — they are chiefly the spawns of distorted 
imaginations. . . . From the Boston Tea Party until today 
we have, as a nation, marched onward and upward. Astound- 
ing as it may sound, we are the richest and most powerful 
nation on earth. SO — let us count our blessings together! 
Let us be friends — and happy, successful Americans. Let us 
all buckle down again to creative efforts of material production 
and fully enjoy the mental ease and physical comforts which 
are our inalienable rights. . . . 

74. §. Saoi*Uf^ Bo*uU - - *1lui. S<4eii 01 All 9H4ted*He.*iU. 



J2a^ 




PRESIDENT 



AMERICAN BREWERY, INC., Baltimore, Md. 



This first edition of Reflexions is on attempt to revive a 
school function which passed out of being some fifteen years 
ago. It is hoped that the oncoming classes will see fit to 
continue the annual, as we believe that it furnishes on 
excellent meons of stimulating interest in the university 



Staff of le.fL 



exiond 

E. H. NORTH, JR. „.. Editor-in-Chief 

RAYMOND MARKLEY .._ Associate Editor 

JEANNE AMLICKE Associote Editor 

ADELINE MOSBERC Associote Editor 

ANNE LUTZ Associate Editor 

WILLIAM W. ORRISON....... Art Editor 

LOWELL R BROSEMER Associate Art Editor 

LELAND J. HANSEN Business Manoger 

EDWIN HENDRICKSON Advertising Manager 

SIDNEY SACKS Associate Advertising Manager 
JEROME D. NATARO Circulation Manager 



L^ontrihuii 



ot6 



Margaret Janovich 
Ruth Jordan 
Dorothy Duvall 
Mary Sclavos 
Mary Carmany 



112 














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f 






K 



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