Skip to main content

Full text of "Terra Mariae medicus"

See other formats


'■^jw.. W 






A ~ 





Rl AE 

University of Maryland School of Medicine 


School of Nursing • Baltimore, Maryland 


■c It 



Arf Editor 

Business Managers 

Advertising Editor 


Jonas A. Shulman 
Jerrod Normanly 

Morton Smith 

John Stram 
Selvin Passen 

Allen R. Myers 

Claude Harvey 
Herman Brecher 
Earl Hill 
James Yates 
Donald Young 

Michael Fellner 
Donald Datlow 
James Dunn, II 
Bernice Sigman 












The Class of 1960 dedicates 

fhis book to the Alumni of the 

University of Maryland School of Medicine. 

The 1960 TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS is dedicated to tiu- members of the Alumni ot the 
University of Maryland Medical School. It has lont^ been noted that the graduates of this 
institution have provided good medical service for thousands of people throughout the entire 
world. It is also readily evident that its graduates have been in the foreground as both clinical 
and preclinical instructors here at the University. However, it is little realized by some that 
there are many members of the Alumni scattered throughout the country who, after having 
gained their formative medical training here at Maryland, have gone on to be awarded coveted 
positions at other prominent medical institutions. We are not now referring to those early 
Maryland heroes of medicine such as Doctors Chew, Howard, and Tiffany, but to contempo- 
raries of our own who have made outstanding contributions to medicine. 

The group of men we have selected here are only a sampling of the devoted and dedicated 
physicians who have passed through these portals. It is hoped that while reading these pages, 
a renewal of pride will be generatetl in those whose have left. To those who will follow, it is 
hoped that this will be a demonstration of the ideals they should strive for and ant)ther indi- 
cation of the substantial contributions made by the University of Maryland to the medical 

Dr. Stanley E. Bradley, Bard Professor of 
Medicine, Columbia University, College of 
Physicians and Surgeons, was born in Colum- 
bia, South Carolina but was educated entirely 
in Baltimore, Maryland. Following his A. B. 
in 1934 at Johns Hopkins University, he 
attended the University of Maryland, School 
of Medicine, graduating with high honors 
and the Prize in Medicine in 1938. This year 
was an important one in the history of the 
University as two classmates of Dr. Bradley's 
have also gained prominence in the field of 
Academic Medicine, namely Dr. John Z. 
Bowers, Dean of the University of Wiscon- 
sin, and Dr. Theodore E. Woodward, Pro- 
fessor of Medicine at the University of 

Dr. Bradley served as an intern under Dr. 
Maurice Pincoffs at the University Hospital 
and then went to New York University as a 
Fellow in Medicine. After two years at 
Bellevue, he spent time at Boston University 
and Evans Memorial Hospital. Since 1947, 
he has been a member of the staff at the 
Columbia Presbyterian Hospital. This year 
Dr. Bradley was appointed one of the most 
coveted positions in Medicine, namely Bard 
Professor of Medicine, Columbia University. 

Aside from his numerous societies. Dr. 
Bradley has served as a member of the edi- 
torial board of Circulation, and the journal 
of Medical Education as well as Editor-in- 
Chief of the Journal of Clinical Investi- 
gation. He is a Fellow, American College of 
Physicians and a member of the American 
College of Internal Medicine. 

Among Dr. Bradley's ninety-three publi- 
cations in the past eighteen years are numer- 
ous articles on the kidney and the liver. This 
year Dr. Bradley discussed the "Excretory 
Function of the Liver" at the AOA Lecture 
here at the University of Maryland. He also 
published on this topic in the Harvey 

Stanley E. Bradley, A.B., M.D. 

Professor of Medicine 

Lectures. Volume 54, I960. 

Dr. Stanley Bradley, we of the class of 
i960 admire you for you have not only con- 
tributed greatly to the advances of modern 
medicine, but have brought honor and fame 
to the institution where you were trained. 

Another of the Class of 1938 is John Z. 
Bowers, M.D., Dean of the University of 
Wi.sconsin Medical School. An outstanding 
worker in the field of Preventive Medicine 
and Radiobiology, Dr. Bowers has done ex- 
tensive research on the use of Atomic Energy 
in Medicine. He is also active in the field of 
developments in medical education. Because 
of his prominence, he was awarded Doctor 
of Science degrees from his two Alma Maters, 

Gettysburg College and the University of 

Dr. Bowers trained for three years in In- 
terna! Medicine and then served with the 
United States Navy Medical Corps and re- 
ceived the Legion of Merit as well as the 
Purple Heart. After two years of private 
practice in Baltimore, he served as an Assist- 
ant Professor of Preventive Medicine at 
Johns Hopkins. In 1950, Dr. Bowers was 
made Dean of the University of Utah, Col- 
lege of Medicine. He also served as Profes- 
sor of Radiobiology at Utah. In 1955, Dr. 
Bowers became Professor of Medicine and 
Dean of the School of Medicine at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. 

Dr. Bowers has also served as Deputy 
Director, Division of Biology and Medicine, 
U. S. Atomic Energy Commission; Editor of 
the Journal of Mediciil EchiCcitiou. and as 
National Consultant, Medical Education and 
Internal Medicine in addition to his position 
as Surgeon-General, United States Air Force. 

John Z. Bowers, B.S., M.D., Sc.D. 

Dean, University of Wiicoiisiii 


He is a member of AOA, a Fellow of the 
American College of Physicians and a 
Diplomat, American Board of Internal 

Dr. Bowers, we of the Class of 1960 honor 
your code of ethics and your devotion to 
humanity. Your diligence and brilliance 
place you among the top educators in Medi- 
cine today. 

Dr. Thomas Bourne Turner, a native West- 
ern Marylander, was educated at St. John's 
College, Annapolis and at the Univerity of 
Maryland Medical School. After graduation 
in 1925, he was an intern at the Hospital 
for the Women of Maryland, a resident at 
Mercy Hospital, and a Fellow in Medicine at 
Johns Hopkins Medical School. 

From 1928 to 1932, Dr. Turner was an 
Associate in Medicine at the Hopkins to 
which he returned in 19.^6 after four years 
of research at the Rockefeller Institute. In 
1939, Dr. Turner became Professor of 
Microbiology and is now Dean of the Medi- 
cal Faculty at the Johns Hopkins Medical 

Dean Turner has also served as a colonel 
in the United States Army and is a member 
of the Board of Visitors and Governors, St. 
John's College. A member of the National 
Advisory Council on Health Research Facili- 
ties, National Institute of Health, Dr. Turner 
is also Consultant to the Surgeon General, 
United States Army, and Vice Chairman, 
Committee on Virus Research and Epidemi- 
ology of the National Foundation for Infan- 
tile Paralysis. He is also Chairman of the 
Fellowship Committee of the National 
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. 

Thomas Bourne Turner, B.S., M.D. 

Dean. Johns Hopkins University 


Dr. Turner, you have been a sterling ex- 
ample to those who follow, of a man who 
has not only done outstanding microbiologi- 
cal research, but one who is a true scholar 
and educator. 

Early in his career. Dr. Bennett became 
associated with the late William S. Baer at 
the Johns Hopkins Medical School and 
Hospital. These two men were quite active 
in the then-new fields of Reconstructive 
Surgery and Rehabilitation. This expansion 
of Orthopedics was one of the lasting benefits 
of World War One and transformed it from 
a narrow specialty dealing chiefly with the 
crippled child to include the reconstruction 
of all manner of crippling injuries and dis- 

ease in adults. Dr. Bennett was at the fore- 
front of this movement and contributed 
much to the organization of services to 
crippled children in the State of Maryland. 

Under his leadership, regular orthopedic 
clinics were established throughout the state, 
staffed by leading surgeons. He developed the 
plan of coordination between the county 
clinics and the two children's hospitals in 
Baltimore (Kernan's and Children's Hos- 
pital School ) , whereby any child found to 
need treatment was immediately hospitalized, 
regardless of race, creed, or financial limita- 

During this period of time, he was active 
as Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 
at the Johns Hopkins Hospital until 1942, 
when he was appointed Adjunct Professor. 
This post was held by Dr. Bennett until his 
resignation in 1947. He has published num- 
erous monographs on Orthopedics. During 

George Eli Bennett, M.D., D.Sc. 

Professor Emeritus of Orthopedic Surgery 


World War Two, he served as Chairman of 
the Subcommittee on Orthopedic Surgery, 
National Research Council. He is past Presi- 
dent of both the American Academy of 
Orthopedic Surgery and the American 
Orthopedic Association. He was awarded an 
honorary Doctor of Science degree by the 
University of Maryland in 1941, and by 
Hampden-Sydney College in 1953. He re- 
ceived the Alumni Honor Award from his 
Alma Mater in 195 1. 

Dr. Bennett represents the highest ex- 
ample of a man devoted to healing, and we 
can be justly proud of claiming him as one of 
our own. 

William L. Funkhouser, M.D. 

Emeritus Profetsor of Pediatrics 

Following graduation from the University 
of Maryland, School of Medicine, Class of 
1904, Dr. William L. Funkhouser did several 
years of general practice in Rome, Georgia. 
After post-graduate study in Pediatrics in 
New York, Chicago and primarily at Har- 
vard, in 1917 Dr. Funkhouser was made 
Professor of Pediatrics at Emory University 
in Atlanta, Georgia, a position he held with 
distinction for twenty years. 

Dr. Funkhouser served on the American 
Board of Pediatrics and was President of the 
Georgia Pediatric Society as well as acting as 
Chairman of the Academy of Pediatrics. 

Well-known for his numerous publi- 
cations, Dr. Funkhouser was co-author with 
McAliley for the ninth volume of Appleton's 
Clintciul Pediatrics. At present, Dr. Funk- 
houser is Emeritus Professor of Pediatrics 
at Emory University. He is acting consultant 
to numerous hospitals in the Atlanta area 

and continues to maintain a pri\ate practice 
as well. 

Dr. Funkhouser, you have been, and con- 
tinue to be a leader in the field of Pediatrics. 
We are proud to recognize you as an out- 
standing Alumnus of the University of 
Maryland, School of Medicine. 

A world-recognized autliority in Gyne- 
cologic Pathology, Dr. Emil Novak was born 
in Baltimore on March S, I S9-1. His early 
education was obtaineti in the schools of 
Baltimore. Dr. No\ak graduated Magna cum 
Laude from the Baltimore Medical College 
in 1904. After completing a surgical resi- 
dcnc)' at the MarylantI General Hospital, he 
enteretl private practice. At this time he be- 


came deeply interested in the newly-defined 
specialty of Gynecology and soon developed 
considerable proficiency in this field. In 1905 
he was appointed Associate Professor of 
Gynecology at the Baltimore Medical Col- 
lege. From 1909 to 1915, he served in the 
same capacity at the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons in Baltimore. In 1915 Dr. 
Novak was appointed Assistant Professor of 
Gynecology at the Johns Hopkins University 
School of Medicine. He held this position 
until his retirement some thirty-five years 
later. His close application and thirst for 
knowledge soon established his reputation as 
a teacher of Gynecology and particularly of 
Gynecologic Pathology. 

During his lifetime, Dr. Novak published 
over three hundred original articles in the 
field of Gynecology and wrote four text- 
books, among them, Gynecologic and Obste- 

Emil Novak, M.D. (1894—1957) 

Assistant Professor of Gynecology 


trical Pathology, and A Textbook of Gyne- 
cology. The latter is used as a standard text 
by many medical schools throughout the 

Dr. Novak was awarded innumerable 
honors by many colleges and universities. 
Trinity College and the University of Dublin 
in Ireland honored him with Doctor of 
Science degreees. Tulane University be- 
stowed upon him a similar honor. He was 
made an honorary member of many obste- 
trical and gynecologic societies, notably the 
American College of Surgeons, the American 
Gynecologic Association, and the American 
Association of Abdominal Surgeons, Gyne- 
cologist and Obstetricians. He was a member 
of the editorial boards of the American 
Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Can- 
cer, the American Journal of Surgery, and 
numerous other publications. In 1953, the 
University of Maryland conferred upon him 
its Alumni Honor Award and Gold Key. 
This same year, he was elected President of 
the Obstetric and Gynecological Society. 

Dr. Novak died in 1957, leaving behind 
him a life full of contributions to Medicine 
and Medical Education. 

One cannot fail to appreciate the achieve- 
ments of the men just described. They are 
representative of the ultimate goal of medical 
education — physicians and teachers of the 
healing art. Without them, the body of 
Medicine would atrophy. Because of them, 
there is growth and progress. 


In Memoriam 

It ft. A 4 m^^ 


Jacob Ellis Finesinger. professor of 
psychiatry, chairman of the department, and 
director of the Psychiatric Institute since 
1950, died in University Hospital on June 
19, 1959 at the age of 56, after an illness of 
more than a year. 

He played a vital role in the placement of 
psychiatry in medical education through his 
stimulating classes at the school, and through 
the numerous channels in communication he 
explored during his lifetime, including movie 
making, writing, editing, and public speak- 
ing. Most recently, he was appointed editor- 
in-chief of the ]o/ir>hil of Nervous and 
iWoital Disease. He wrote over 100 scien- 
tific papers. Among numerous other accom- 
plishments, Dr. Finesinger served as con- 
sultant in psychiatry to the United States 

Receiving his early training at Johns 
Hopkins, he continued at Harvard; then he 
studied psychoanalysis in Vienna in the 

Freudian school, and worked in Russia with 

At Maryland, he devoted himself to teach- 
ing. His mastery of interview technique and 
short term psychotherapy was undisputed. 
Students from as far as Europe and South 
America came to study his methods. 

As medical students, we shall never for- 
get the greatness of this man whose principle 
it was to expose the student to a wide area of 
human behavior by interviewing patients and 
demonstrating interpersonal rehuionships. 
Dr. Finesinger was understanding and com- 
passionate with his patients, and in class 
stirred much thought by his presentation of 
mental functions in a Socratic method. 

Kindly in appearance, and simply dressed, 
he not only made us aware of the subtleties 
in the doctor-patient relationship, but of 
those often unspoken ami important inter- 
actions which exist whene\er two people are 


dminist rat ion 


Governor. State of Maryhiiid 



Preside!!!. University of Maryland 



Director. Aledical Educatio)! and Research, and Dean 


Dietrich C. Smith, B.A., M.A., PH.D. 

Associate Dean. Adiuissinns and Student Affairs 
Professor of Physiology 

Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr., M.D. 

Associate Dean. Cuiricidimi 
Professor of Medicine 



Freshman Class 

FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Front Ron: Bette Haney, Albert Dawkins, President: Michael Coyne. Top Row: Richard 
Kennan, Herman PadiUa, Eric Lindstrom, Harry Spalt. 

Bottom Row: Forsyth, Hyman, Heisler, Inglesby, Kennan, Mules, Perkal, Minken, Hoffman, Padilla, Lindstrom, 
McLean. Top Ron: Kaminski, Hess, Magee, Hayes, Knopf, Levin, Prendergast, Merchant, Key, Jules, Katzen, King, 
Imsley, Joeres, Oster, Piat, Mock, Lindgren, Moore. 


w mm- 

Bottom Row: Dawkins, Gilden, Arnitin, Bigbee, Culp, Cohen, Friedman, Adels, Coyne, Brezauskas, Czechowicz 
Hazard, Hayes. Top Row: Bryan, Rosen, Beazley, Garrison, Campbell, Belinic. Gordon, Busch, Doerfer, Buffalino, Byers, 
Harvey, Dinker, Goldman, Dagon, Giangiandi, Brauer, Braver. 

Bottom Row: Rivosecchi, Weitzman, Stecher, Rasmussen, Weatherly, Schmukler, Schwartz, Smith, Rubenstein, Stojano- 
vich. Top Row: Tountas, Ray, Werner, Wood, Ware, Hayes, Simpson, Saneman, Shervington, Gilden, Shannon, Roe, 

Frank H. J. Figge, A.B., PH.D. 

Professor of Ainitomy 

gram has been reduced to the bare minimum, 
but by virtue of advanced teaching methods, 
the staff has been able to familiarize 
the student with the intricacies of human 

During the Freshman course, the funda- 
mentals are stressed, emphasizing the struc- 
tural features of gross, microscopic, and 
neuroanatomy. Incorporated into this pro- 
gram are certain clinical aspects of anatomy 
with the assistance of the Departments of 
Surgery and Radiology. In the second year. 
Clinical Anatomy is taught by Dr. Otto C. 
Brantigan and his associates. Here the ap- 
proach is toward the surgical application of 
anatomy. Maryland is one of the few Medi- 
cal Schools where a student has the oppor- 
tunity to do two entire human dissections. 

Intergration of gross and microscopic 
anatomy, along with a thorough exposure to 
neuroanatomy, constitute the aim of this de- 
partment, ably headed by Professor Frank 
H. J. Figge. The time allotted for this pro- 

OH, DR. SAUNDERS, 111 take a leg and some 
cranberry sauce. 

i^u .ui**^ 


BUT DR. LEVEQUE, that cant be the lingual 
nerve down here. 

The Department maintains an active pro- 
gram in basic and clinical investigation. Drs. 
Figge, Mack and McCafferty have been 
studying the possibilities for usage of 
porphyrins in cancer therapy. They have 
shown that these compounds are able to in- 
crease the sensitivity of certain tissues to 
radiation. Other projects include a study of 
the influence of adiposity and "constitution" 
on cancer susceptibility of obese mice; de- 
velopment of a leukemia vaccine; determi- 
nation of gamma globulin levels in the sera 
of leukemia-sensitive mice. 

Dr. V. E. Krahl, investigating the finer 
structures of the lung, has recently developed 
a method of inducing obstructive em- 
physema in the rat. Drs. G. J. M. Kuypers 
and W. J. H. Nauta have continued their 


I'LL GET 'EM on the Middle Ear 

joint studies of degeneration of the CNS 
neurones, utilizing the silver stain devised by 
Dr. Nauta, who maintains his active liaison 
between the Department and the Neuro- 
anatomy Center at Walter Reed. Dr. T. E. 
Leveque is expanding his studies of the 
hypothalamic-hypophyseal inter-relationships 
in neuro-endocrine function. 

It can readily be seen that this department 
is active in both teaching and research with 
emphasis on the dynamics of anatomy. The 
student reaps the benefit derived from such 


TESTING... 1-2-3.... 1-2-3. 

DR. MECH, why does he need two? 


Walle J. H. Nauta, M.D., PH.D. 

Professor of Anatomy 


THE FOUR FRESHMEN will r.ow sing 




Frederick P. Ferguson, B.S., PH.D. 

Professor of Physiology 

Dr. Frederick P. Ferguson, Acting Head of 
the Department, has introduced many new 
programs tiiis year. The student, while 
studying physiology, visited with the depart- 
ment workers in their individual laboratories, 
where they are actively engaged in research 
projects. This teaching addition has been 
enlarged upon and has more definitely 
systematized the past years' training. It is 
hoped that the student will gain an enhanced 
appreciation for research thinking and more 
technical scientific planning. It should also 
aid in giving a good exposure to the design, 
function, and manipulation of the more 
widely-used pieces of high precision biologi- 
cal apparatus. All this is done in addition to 

D. Smith, nicni: ]. White, M.D., Mrs, B.trrv, Miss Himelfarh. F. Fer.mison, Ph.D,, S. Greisman, M.D, 


the regular lecture and laboratory instruction 
which the student ordinarily receives. 

A few new department appointments 
should be noted. Dr. Sheldon E. Greisman is 
now serving as Assistant Professor of Physi- 
ology as well as Medicine. Dr. Jerome K. 
Merlis was appointed Associate Professor of 
Physiology in addition to his position as Pro- 
fessor of Neurology. Dr. Alvin L. Herman 
of Johns Hopkins is serving as Visiting 
Assistant Professor of Physiology and has 
taught Neurophysiology during the past 

Regarding a few studies now in progress, 
Dr. Ferguson, Dr. Deitrich C. Smith, Mrs. 
Barry, and Miss Silver are studying the ef- 
fects of high altitude on blood electrolytes, 
particularly mechanisms by which potassium 
changes are brought about. Dr. John I. 
White, Miss Himmelfarb and Mrs. Mc- 

IT WORKED fine last year. 

0^f^0^- i 

Jerome K. Merlis, M.S., M.D. 

Professor of Neurology and Clinical Neurophysiology 

Connell are continuing their research on the 
basic mechanism of muscle contraction. Dr. 
S. Greisman works on the physiological ef- 
fects of bacterial endotoxin in the mammal. 
Physiology, we have all learned, is the 
backbone of medicine and we are happy to 
see that the Department is attempting to 
build a strong foundation by constantly re- 
vising their teaching programs. 



Edward J. Herbst, PH.D. 

Associate Professor of Biochemistry 

The introduction of the principles of 
physiological chemistry and the illustration 
of their applications constitute the major 
teaching responsibilities in biochemistry. It 

is here that the medical student acquaints 
himself with such minutia as blood sugar, 
CO., PSP, thymol turbidity, I"\ etc.; all 
names which mean little to him upon en- 
trance into medical school. The instruction 
involves the familiarization with some of the 
basic tools of medical research: the pH 
meter, the photometer the Klett, the scintil- 
lation counter, the Warburg respirometer, 
and the spectrophotometer. A large portion 
of the teaching is designed to develop the 
student's knowledge in biochemistry to the 
point where experiments performed with the 
aid of these devices will demonstrate their 
application in clinical medicine. Good 
equipment means little without the know- 
how to use it and this is provided by the 
members of the staff: Dr. Edward Herbst, 
Acting-Head; Dr. Guilford Rudolph; and 
Dr. Arthur Emery. Assisting them in the 
laboratory are Miss Brown and Mrs. Council. 
A large portion of any department's pro- 
gram consists of its research projects. There 
are several graduate students at work in these 

PUT another nickel in 

WYATT ERBST— Hive Kktt, will travel.' 




WHAT DO YOU MEAN, you don't believe in the Krebs cycle? 

areas during the school year and each sum- 
mer, medical students on summer fellow- 
ships add to the manpower. Each staff mem- 
ber works in his own area of interest and 
directs the work of his students along these 
lines, thus allowing a varied program to be 
carried on concurrently in three different 
laboratories. Dr. Herbst has been interested 
in the biochemical activity of the naturally 
occurring diamines and polyamines for quite 
some time and is studying their effect on sub- 

cellular constituents in both microbial and 
mammalian systems. Dr. Emery's interests 
lie in the description of some chemical as- 
pects of nucleic acid-protein complexes, and 
the manner by which these macro-molecules 
mediate genetic information and protein 
synthesis. The work of Dr. Rudolph is 
centered on the elucidation of the metabolic 
effects of androgens on the inositol com- 
pounds contained within the cells of the 
accessory sex glands of the rat. 

MISS ANN BROWN instructs students through arduous experiments. 

Sophomore Class 


SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: rnuir Ron: Paul Kohlhepp, Gregory Suphocieus, President: Jon Farinholt. Back Ron: Jack 
Buwerman, Lawrence Gallager, Phyllis PuUen, Kenneth Turtle. 

Bottom Ron: Figelman, Bokat, Broughton, Bahr, Feuerman, Anderson, Child, Burke, Caplan, Bowerman. Top Row: 
Gallager, Orton, Franklin, Fratto, Falser, Frideman, Burgan, Closson, Breschi, Buchmann. 

i I 


Botlom Row: Hoffenherg, Gendason, Koenigsberg. Klatsky, Johnstone, Kopilnick, Klimes, Farinholt. Top Raw: Heinritz, 
Karpers, Malan, Hunt, McCormick, Kohlhepp, Goldstein, CuUis. 

Bottom Row: Satou, Zampiello, Sophocleus, Traum, Schaufele, Tuttle, Updike, Paul, Stephenson, PuUen, Rupke, 
Zikoski. Top Ron: Berman, Weiss, Peterson, Schmeiler, Kaufman, Vilk, Shefferman, Moshang, Semer, Steinwald, 
Pratt, Ensor. 



Harlan I. Firminger, A.B., M.D. 

Professor of Pathology 

In his second year of medical school the 
student is introduced to the pathologic proc- 
esses of human disease. The course is taught 
by Dr. Harlan I. Firminger and staff by 
lectures, examination, discussion of autopsy 
material, and microscopic slides. Stress is 
placed not only on anatomic pathology, but 
also on pathophysiology, clinical pathology, 
and clinicopathologic correlation. Even the 
examinations in the course are an excellert 
teaching method. Many of the members of 
the graduating class vividly recall the practi- 
cal examinations in which the organs and 
microscopic slides from autopsied patients 
were placed before them from which they 
had to describe the clinical course of the 

Schmuckler, Schultz, Antonius, Levin, Kiefer, Hicken, Noble 





patient and make a final anatomical diag- 
nosis. At the conclusion of the course the 
student is well founded in the principles of 
pathology, and has a firm base upon which 
to add in the ensuing years. 

There is a large resident staff receiving 
training in pathology. The resident staff in- 
cludes not only straight pathology residents, 
but also men rotating through the depart- 
ment for six month intervals from surgery 
and internal medicine. The residents assist 
in teaching by acting as prosectors at autop- 

sies attended by the medical students and by 
participating in the discussion of museum 

Research is a prominent feature in the 
pathology department's program. At pres- 
ent, studies are being carried out on the 
virus-neoplasia relationship, radiation effects, 
cerebellar lesions, and many other areas. The 
student also has a role in the research pro- 
gram. He undertakes some project in experi- 
mental pathology which he completes during 
the school year. 

FIBROCYSTIC Disease, Dr. Bradley? 


Charles L Wisseman, Jr., B.A., M.S., M.D. 

Professor of Microbiology 

gave them a one week course in mycology. 
Dr. Smith's interests are essentially the 
Candida organisms and he is developing 
technic]ues for identification and typing in 

There are a number of new men in this 
active and progressive department. Among 
these, Ollie Eylar, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, 
in charge of serology and tissue culture sec- 
tion, has worked in the relationships of virus 
to tumor growth. William Myers, Ph.D., 
Instructor, is now studying nucleic acid 
analysis of rickettsia. Edward Rosenzweig, 
Ph.D., Instructor, is in charge of the student 
laboratory and is working on the arthropod 
virus problem. Martha Jordan, Ph.D., In- 
structor, supervises the rickettsial laboratory 
as she did at Tulane. 

The Microbiology Department is one of 

Dr. Charles L. Wisseman, Jr., heads the 
microbiology department and carries on 
intensive teaching and research programs. 
We readily can remember the teaching as- 
pect as this course accounted for one of the 
knowledge-packed semesters of medical 
school. We will also have little difficulty 
recalling the repeated objective examinations 
— "if A is greater than B, answer C," etc. 
We may, however, have very little knowl- 
edge of the research interests of this depart- 
ment. At present, this is centered about viral 
and rickettsial organisms. Dr. C. L. Wisse- 
man is working on vaccine production witli 
arthropod-borne virus and typhus along with 
basic research into the metabolism of 
Rickettsial organisms. It migin be men- 
tioned that William Wood, who is currently 
in the MD-Ph.D. program, is working with 
Dr. C. L. Wisseman on rickettsial cell wall 

The senior class will also not forget Dr. 
Andrew Smith, Associate Professor, who 

WHAT DO you me.m, ambiguous.'' 


IF A IS greater than B . 

the few basic science departments in the ward degrees. These include Vickie Paster 

school with numerous fellows working to- and Antonia Noriega. 

RECORDING is as important as doing. 


John C. Krantz, Jr., B.S., M.S., PH.D. 

Profc-Ktor of Pburmacolo^y 

"A thorough knowledge of the mechanism 
of action of a drug is an essential prerequisite 
to its discriminate, intelligent use." 

It is this maxim that underlines the teach- 
ing of pharmacology in the medical school. 
To the staff members has fallen the task of 
introducing and then acquainting students 
with the multitude of therapeutic agents at 
the physician's disposal. Lectures, laboratory 
sessions, and conferences aid the student in 
forming a working knowledge of the ever- 
increasing volume of medicinal products. In 
addition, an active research program serves 
to keep the department abreast of current 
concepts in the experimental phase of phar- 

IS BUFFERIN really twice as fast as aspirin? 

BUT DR. TRUITT, if the dog hadn't died 

Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., professor and 
head of the department, ably guides the 
teaching and research programs, and in addi- 
tion, is co-author of the popular text, 
"Pharmacologic Principles of Medical Prac- 
tice." Dr. Krantz, recognized as one of the 
nation's leading pharmacologists, has been 
at the medical school since 1935. 

Dr. Edward Truitt, associate professor, is 
actively engaged in research on psychothera- 
peutic agents, analgesics, and convulsant 
drugs, as well as serving as a lecturer and 
instructing in the laboratory. Dr. Raymond 
Burgison has synthesized and evaluated a 
multitude of xanthine derivatives, plus 
lecturing and teaching graduate courses in 

Mr. William Harne constructs and assem- 
bles much of the equipment used in the 
laboratory, and Mrs. Ruth Musser, herself a 
co-author of a pharmacology text for nurses, 

also instructs in the laboratory. Dr. Frederick 
Bell serves as physical chemist for the depart- 
ment, and Drs. Helmut Cascorbi, Alfred 
Ling, and Go Lu are research associates. 

LEARNING the intelligent use of drugs. 

ffi(^^ JTy 



Junior Class 

JUNIOR OFFICERS: James Cerda, Ruben Htyjiuiia. Carl Berner, Presidmi. 

Boltom Rnir: TiUey, Sarles, Wisotzkey, Boccuti, Delli-Pizzi, Schillaci, Oster, Ludicke, Goodman, Blum. Second Row: 
Litrenta, Mahoney, Ottenritter, Oldstone, Reeves, Riter, Rasmussen, Appleton, Murreels, Fleming, Dudney. Back Ruir: 
Lankford, Whitelock, Presser, Fall, Acosta-Otero, Small, Girod, Winnakur, Pazourek, Myerburg, Arbegast, Langeluttig, 
Marsh, McCarter, Wolpert. 

^i ?W f^' 

Bottom Row: Browell, Young, Ortel, Waters. Hofkin, Breslin, BrouiUette, Miller, Heymann. Top Row: Davenport, 
Cerda, Clark, Clark. 

Bottom Row: Henck, Gutberlet, Fink, McGeoy, Light, Berkow, Bing, Vitale, Forbes. Top Row: Berner, Bandy, Sonn, 


Theodore E. Woodward, B.S., M.D., D.SC. 

Professor of Medicine 


Dr. McCrumb and Dr. Snyder — Infectious Diseases 

Under the leadership of Dr. Theodore E. 
Woodward, member of the Maryland Class 
of 1938, the Department of Medicine has ex- 
panded and is rapidly becoming one of the 
top Departments of its kind in the country. 
The Department has numerous teaching re- 
sponsibilities during all four years of the 
student's training and is very fundamentally 
responsible for seeing that the graduate is 
prepared to handle himself capably as an 
M.D. To arrange a program to introduce 
the student to the multiplicity of medical 
problems that he will meet is not easy. The 
Department, however, has met this prob- 
lem by two methods: by demonstrating to 
the student wide varieties of problems in the 
outpatient department, and, secondly, by 
allowing the student during his third year 
to work up an average of one patient per day 
in a thorough manner. If the proper process 
can be applied to a single patient, this type 
of thinking will be carried out in other 
phases of medicine. 

During the second year, the student be- 

Dr. Tom Davis and his reading residents 

gins the study of physical diagnosis and is 
taught in small groups by a variety of in- 
structors. Proper complete history and 
physical examination is demonstrated and 
physiological reasons for each of the "signs" 
are discussed. Normal physicals are repeated 
and students are shown patients of interest 
on the wards. 

By the third year the student learns the art 
of "diagnosis", a Greek word meaning to 
"distinguish". The Department utilizes the 
bedside clinic teaching along with the class- 
room and clinico-pathological conference. 
The student learns that he will do best in 
Medicine not by making a series of shrewd 
guesses but, as in all scientific research, by 
obtaining the facts, analyzing them without 
prejudice and ending with a logical conclu- 
sion. With this background the senior 
student functions as an intern on the ward, 
learning procedures, therapeutics, and assum- 
ing a major responsibility for the patients. 
He is taught by the Visiting Physicians as well 
as by the numerous capable specialty con- 
sultants. Much of the practical teaching is 
done by the resident staff, ably directed by 
Dr. Thomas Davis. 

NO ARTHRITIS in those knees 

Leonard Scherlis, M.D. 


AH FEEL strongly about that, George. 

Francis Borges, M.D. 


Robert T. Singleton, M.D. 

Instructor in Medicine 

The Department has been strengthened by 
the return of Dr. A. Schubart from the 
Massachusett's General Hospital. He is now 
Chief of the Out-Patient Clinic and is doing 
extensive clinical and serological research 
on the jiroblems of arthritis and has recently 
published important articles in this field. 

The Infectious Disease Grouji is testing 
its recently developed measles vaccine. The 
group continues it function as a top-flight 
virology unit and has also done extensive 
physiological stutlies on peripheral \ascLilar 

IMMEDIATELY following Medicine orals 

disease in typhoid fever volunteers. The 
studies on the typhoid patients were largely 
performed by Dr. T. E. Woodward and Dr. 
Sheldon Greisman. 

Dr. T. Connor and Dr. J. Wiswell with 
their large unit of endocrinologists have been 
studying patients with disturbances in cal- 
cium metabolism, as well as other en- 
docrinological problems. There are many 

Henry J. L. Marriott, M.A., B.M., B.Ch. 

A\sociiite Professor of Med: cine 

other divisions participating actively in teach- 
ing and investigation, including Cardiology, 
Hypertension, Hematology, Dermatology, 
and Neurology. Participating in this pro- 
gram also are nineteen fellows in Medicine. 

To bring together the accumulated infor- 
mation in the field of clinical pathology in a 
systematic form, to sift the important from 
the less significant, to describe the newer 
methods of laboratory techniques are the ob- 
jects of the department of clinical pathology. 
Under the able direction of Dr. Milton 
Sacks, this course attempts to demonstrate 
the value of laboratory procedures and the 
vital importance of technical precision is 
stressed. However, the limits of accuracy of 
various procedures are also indicated. 

Basic research is also an important func- 
tion of the department. Dr. M. Sacks and 
Dr. C. Spurling, aside from active teaching 
of students, residents and fellows, have been 
working on the epidemiology of leukemia, 
factors in blood coagulation and various new 
blood factors. Dr. M. Andersch has recently 
developed microtechniques for the determi- 

Milton S. Sacks, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Clinical Medicine 

nation of plasm protein fractions and cere- 
brospinal fluid proteins. 

Another major function of the clinical 
pathology unit is maintaining an active 
laboratory service to University Hospital and 

DR. CARROLL L. SPURLING and Dr. Marie Andersch discuss new techniques for clinical laboratories. 

running the Rh typini^ lab, which is the 
only one in this city. Two fellowships are 
sponsored by the Rh laboratory for the study 
of new blood factors. 

Included in the broad scope of medical 
training is our experience in Neurology. Dr. 
Charles Van Buskirk, head of the Division of 
Neurology, Dr. Jerome K. Merlis, Dr. 

major function of this Division is the oper- 
ation of the EEG laboratory. This \\e\l- 
equipped laboratory, which at the present 
time conducts approximately 3000 electro- 
encephalographic examinations per year, is 
also active in the training of technicians for 
newly established EEG laboratories in other 
parts of the State. Training in this area is 
also a part of the residency program in 

Charles Van Buskirk, B.A., M.S., PH.D., M.D. 


Barbara Hulfish, and the resident staff, serve 
as our very capable guides in this field. 

Current research projects among the staff 
include investigations in such problems as 
therapy of multiple sclerosis, spinal cord cir- 
culation, and tlie "bi()od-l')rain liarrier." 
Future plans inckulc expansion in the pro- 
gram of Pediatric Neurology. 

Working in close association with the 
Division of Neurology and other allied fields 
of medicine is the Division of Neurophy- 
siology, headed by Dr. Jerome K. Merlis. A 

DR. MAURICE C. PINCOFFS, Professor of Medicine 
Emeritus presents Clinicalpathological conference. 



Harry M. Robinson, Sr., M.D. 

Professor of Dermatology Emeritus 

Under the direction of Dr. Harry M. 
Robinson, Jr. and staff, tfie dermatology divi- 
sion continues to be one of the most active 
departments in the School of Medicine. At 
present, we claim the largest clinic practice 
south of the Mason-Dixon Line and the 
volume of patient care places Maryland 
among the five largest clinics in the country. 
When one considers that the members of 
this staff give their services au gratis, there is 
no wonder that the members of this depart- 
ment love to teach. With intensified train- 
ing during both junior and senior year, it 
becomes apparent why many Maryland 

Harry M. Robinson, Jr., B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Dermatology 

graduates were asked to be consultant der- 
matologists during their military duty. Re- 
search in histopathology and clinical derma- 
tology continued this year. Important prog- 
ress was made in the evaluation of many new 
drugs including Griseofulvin, the anti-fungal 
agent. One might add that the Robinsons' 
new textbook received widespread acclaim 
throughout the country. 

BROTHERS KARAMAZOV— or— Crime and Punishment, 

In accordance with the extensive expan- 
sion program of the Baltimore campus and 
the medical school in particular, the depart- 
ment of surgery has been undergoing several 
significant changes. 

This year the junior students were active 
in the University OPD and accident room, 
while the seniors spent their time pre- 
dominantly on the wards. It was felt that this 
arrangement worked out very well. Small 
group teaching sessions have been intensi- 
fied with more instruction in the outpatient 

Robert W. Buxton, A.B., M.S. 
Professor of Surgery 



clinics. The use of the interdepartmental 
seminars for the participation of the students 
was fostered by the department. 

As with every other department, space has 
been a great problem. However, every nook 
and corner on Bressler 6 has been put into 
action with the new very active work being 
done in the surgical biochemistry laboratory 
under the direction of Dr. Beverly Reynolds. 
The investigation covers everything from 
heat exchangers to replacement heart valves 
to glucosamine. There are now six full time 
graduate research men working in the area 
along with a number of qualified technicians. 
In accordance with the new trend in medical 
education, many research fellowships are be- 
ing offered to students during the summer 
and throughout the school year for work in 
the various areas. 

The physical facilities within the hospital 
have been markedly changed throughout the 
year. Neuro-surgery has converted the 9th 
fioor into a special care unit. Thoracic sur- 
gery has brought its service cases together in 
the 4 E wing. Both services now have 
specially trained graduate nurses in these 
areas. The 7th floor has a new face with the 

DR. B. ARMSTRONG aids chest surgeons with pulmonary studies. 



JAMES ARNOLD, M.D. and Neurosurgical team. 

THORACIC SURGERY t;roup headed by 
debonaire Dr. R, A. Cowley 

renovation of the operating theaters and the 
completion of the new spacious recovery 
room. With the completion of the B wing, 
there will be 10 OR's in all, with rooms 
designated for each specialty service as well 
as one equipped with television for teaching 

In view of the expanding graduate pro- 
gram, the addition of outside facilities for 
operative experience became imperative. A 
new full time faculty member has been ap- 
pointed to the Maryland General Hospital 
to organize a teaching program there. At 
first this will be used only by the first year 
residents, but in the future it is felt that the 
area will also be available for student parti- 

The surgical program provides a great 
opportunity for student participation and 
instruction. There is a good mixture between 

WHAT DO you mean, this is the wrong patient? 


DR. ARLIE MANSBERCER'S rounds are always well attended by the senior students. 

Otto C. Brantigan, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Clinical Anatomy 

John D. Young, Jr., M.D. 

Professor o f Urology 

Cyrus L Blanchard, M.D. 

Professor of Otolaryngology 

the "cuttin" philosophy and the "thinkin", 
and many discussions to correlate clinical 
material with the basic sciences. Criticism is 
primarily directed at the junior year program 
with a still greatly inadequate teaching pro- 
gram in the clinics. Certainly after our 
senior program we become at least sympa- 
thetic and a little more understanding toward 
these bleary -eyed men in green on 7. 

GEE, can I look too, fellows? 

BACK IN the old days... 

The growth of the anesthesia department 
has paralleled the rapid expansion of the 
operating facilities at University Hospital. 
In this Department, the student becomes a 
clinical "pharmaco-physiologist". He is 
taught not only the method of giving all 
types of anesthesia, but also is shown that he 
must gain respect for the use of these 
"poisons". The teaching is done at University 
Hospital under the direction of Dr. Martin 
Helrich and also at three local hospitals; 
Baltimore City Hospitals, Fort Howard, and 
the Hospital for the Women of Maryland. 
Among the Instructors at these hospitals are 
some of the outstanding anesthesiologists in 
the country including Dr. Peter Safar, Dr. 
Otto Phillips, and Dr. Walter Levy. 

At the present time much of the emphasis 
is on research, especially in the fields of tem- 
perature regulation, both in children and 
under anesthesia, anesthetics in markedly 
obese patients, and the antiemetic and atarac- 
tic drugs for post-operative excitement. 
Several of the first year residents are mem- 
bers of a three year program rather than the 
required two in order to provide an oppor- 

Martin Helrich, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Anesthesiology 

tunity for research in addition to increased 
clinical experience. 

At University, the teaching and research 
responsibilities are shared by Dr. M. Helrich 
and his staff, Drs. Hackett, Gold, Hollings- 
worth, Domann, Compagnone, and Seebert. 



The teaching of Obstetrics is probably one 
ot the most difficult endeavors in a medical 
school because of the very nature of this 
specialty. In order to accomplish the high 
goals of medical education, it is necessary to 
coordinate the academic knowledge and the 
practical aspects of the specialty. In any other 
field of medicine this is accomplished with 
not too much effort. In Obstetrics however, 
because of the unpredictability of the ma- 
terial utilized for practical teaching, it is quite 
difficult to interpolate the wide variety of 
academic knowledge into the practical ex- 
perience of the student. It is uncommon for 

Arthur L Haskins, A.B., M.D. 

Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology 



the student to see in his two or three week 
tour more than a few of the obstetrical prob- 
lems which he will have to face, and the long 
hours in the delivery room leave no time for 
the student to dedicate time to the study of 
the academic facts. In spite of all these in- 
conveniences, the department offers a very 
complete and integrated program. 

During the 3rd year the student gets ac- 
quainted with the basic principles in the care 
of the expectant mother and learns the 
techniques and many of the problems con- 
fronted by the physician in the delivery room 
and puerperal stage. In Gynecology, the 
student has the opportunity to see numerous 

gynecological disturbances and their treat- 
ment, guided by the house and visiting staff. 
A series of lectures directed to establish a 
firm base for subsequent studies is offered, 
and various subjects such as anatomy and 
bacteriology are discussed in relation to Ob- 
Gyn. This year, the department has devel- 
oped a group of lectures in endocrinology to 
be given to the students on the service. 

During the senior year, the student visits 
the Out-patient department for two weeks 
and sees the common gynecologic problems 
which he will encounter in private practice. 
For two weeks the student goes to Baltimore 
City Hospital and acts as an intern in Obste- 


tries, performing a large number of de- 

Dr. Arthur Haskins, Head of the depart- 
ment, recognizes that the program offered is 
far from ideal and for this reason constant 
revision is done in order to improve the 
teaching program and the evaluation of the 
students. A new program is being introduced 
next year. A series of objective examinations 
similar to the National Boards have been de- 
signed by members of the department. These 
tests will be given to students during their 

tour and an evaluation of the improvement 
and knowledge achieved by the student will 
thus be obtained. 

The members of the staff, even though 
kept busy by the educational program, find 
time to devote to research projects. Much of 
the research is directed toward the field of 
Endocrinology. The most recent contribu- 
tion by the department is that of Dr. A. L. 
Haskins in collaboration with Dr. Soya of 
Finland. They have done work in the trans- 
fer of progesterone from maternal blood to 

DRS. HASKINS AND MIDDLETON assure happy senior students that the BCH is still fully accredited. 


the fetus through the placenta by tracing the 
hormone with the use of radioactive isotopes. 

Dr. D. F. Kaltreider, a constant researcher 
in the field, is working on the determination 
of transaminase levels in pregnant women as 
well as the effects of obesity on pregnancy. 

Dr. E. Middleton is doing work in coagu- 
lation defects in pregnancy, particiularly in 
the experimental production of afibrinogene- 
mia. Dr. R. Munford's current work is on 
the effects of estrogenic stimulation on the 
post-irradiation endometrium and its possible 
consideration in the therapy of these patients. 
Dr. H. Taubert is doing his research on the 
circulation of fetal hemoglobin in the mother 
as an indication of hemorrhage of fetal blood 
into the placenta. Dr. I. Kuperman is run- 
ning Galactose tolerance tests in pregnant 
females to determine the accuracy and de- 
grees of sensitivity of this test in the detection 
of early diabetics. 

ONLY 26 BOA'S to my credit. 



J. Edmund Bradley, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Pediatrics 

The Pediatrician has the responsibility for 
the total health of the child. During the 
student's stay on Pediatrics, he is impressed 
with two fundamental aims: learning to 
recognize and then, to treat the illnesses of 
childhood. At his disposal, headed by full- 
time instructors, are the wards, nurseries 
( premature and term ) , and the OPD clinics. 
The house staff, under the leadership of the 
resident, Dr. Murray Kappelman, is oriented 
toward teaching at all levels including assist- 
ant residents, interns and students. 

In the third year, one spends six weeks on 

DR. GRANGE COFFIN at work in the OPD. 

M 1 ^ 


PEDIATRIC BIOCHEMISTRY and Metabolism research unit 
headed by Drs. Samuel P. Bessman and Thomas A. Good. 

the wards of University or Mercy Hospital as 
a clinical clerk. There are weekly ward 
rounds with the staff, and also tutorial ses- 
sions with attending practicing pediatricians. 
Daily conferences on different aspects of 
Pediatrics as well as rotation through the 
accident room serve to round out the student 

Fourth year students are assigned to the 
Outpatient Department under the super- 
vision of the clinical staff, headed by Profes- 
sor A. H. Finklestein. It is during this four 
week period that experience is gained in the 
various subspecialty sections, namely, allergy, 
cardiology, development and mental re- 
tardation, child guidance, hematology and 
neurology. The backbone of this program is 
the general clinic where one is exposed to the 
daily practice of Pediatrics. 

HOLD STILL, You Little 

The clinical staff, under the direction of 
Professor J. E. Bradley, divides its time be- 
tween the students and house staff, and an 
active program of investigation, which is 
carried on through current research proj- 
ects. Some of these include: determination 
of amino acid levels in children with central 
nervous system defects; etiologic mechanism 
of bilirubin encephalopathy; blood am- 
monia levels in erythroblastosis fetalis; and 
emotional problems of the adolescent. 

Recent additions to the department in- 
clude Professor Ray Hepner and Dr. Mary 
Bowen. The former is actively engaged in 
research concerned with the relationships be- 
tween prematurity and placental insuffi- 
ciency, as well as studying linoleic acid de- 

ficiency. Concurrently he is the Head of the 
Premature and Term Nurseries. 

An important contribution to the overall 
excellence of the department is the research 
unit, headed by Professor Samuel P. Bess- 
man. This group is conducing imaginative 
investigation in many areas and is collabo- 
rating with other departments of the school. 
Members of the unit include Dr. E. C. Layne, 
who is presently concerned with the factors 
regulating cholesterol metabolism; Dr. T. A. 
Good, investigating the synthesis and de- 
gradation of the mucopolysaccharides; and 
post-doctoral Fellows P. De Schepper and J. 
Economon, who are working with Dr. Bess- 
man in the study of the mechanism of action 
of insulin. 

DR. J. EDMUND BRADLEY welcomes Dr. Ray Hepner, new member of the Pediatric staff. 





1 M • ' 




Directed by Dr. Eugene B. Brody, The 
Psychiatric Institute staff, including Profes- 
sors of Law and Philosophy in Psychiatry, is 
composed of specialists in neurophysiology, 
neurochemistry, biophysics, clinicial and ex- 
perimental psychology, social work, nursing, 
and psychiatrists. 

The neurophysiological and neurochemi- 
cal research in the Psychiatric Institute is 
directed by Dr. Robert Grenell. Alterations 
in neuronal metabolism and properties of the 

Eugene B. Brody, M.D. 

Professor of Psychiatry 


YOU MEAN I might have to do a physical exam? 

nerve cell membrane related to stimulus re- 
sponse pattern of the brain on both mole- 
cular and gross physiological levels are being 
studied in his laboratories. 

The eighty-six year old Journal of Ner- 
vous and Mental Disease has been edited at 
this University since 1958, and continues as 
one of the nation's leading medical journals. 

Advances continue. This year, Dr. E. 
Brody reports the beginning of a children's 
psychiatric clinic staffed by members of his 
department and oriented towards public 
health. The Institute plans an inpatient 
psychiatric service for children in the near 

future. During the past year, a psychiatric 
liaison service was organized to facilitate 
working relationships with the other depart- 
ments of the general University Hospital. 

The teaching program remains stimulat- 
ing and controversial for all of us. It has cer- 
tainly awakened us to the world of inter- 
personal relationships in medicine — the 
doctor patient relationship. 


JEAN O'CONNOR, M.D., is one of the active instructors in Psychiatry. 

"I HEAR you knockin' but you can't come in.' 



One of the most progressive departments 
in the school, ably headed by Dr. George 
Entwistle, is now taking an active role in the 
teaching of the second, third, and fourth year 
medical students. Aside from an extremely 
informative lecture series and an active medi- 
cal care clinic, students are sent to the homes 
of patients in order to become familiar with 
some of the environmental factors in disease 
and to learn about community resources in 
order to aid in the treatment of these 
patients. There is also a group of sessions de- 
signed to demonstrate the principles of the 
increasingly important areas of physical 
therapy and chronic diseases. 

Programs in the study of epidemiology 
and physical medicine have been expanded 
with the addition of two new members, 
building the full-time staff to six. Such ex- 
pansion within the department is progressing 
with aid of a number of grants by the Fed- 
eral Government. 

George Entwistle, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Preventive Medicine 

DR. AUBREY RICHARDSON and the Medical Care Staff. 


Each year approximately 71, ()()() diag- 
nosric radiographic examinations, ranging 
from survey films of the chest to cineangio- 
cardiograms, are performed by the depart- 
ment of radiology, under the supervision of 
Dr. John M. Dennis and his very capable 

This ultra modern x-ray department is in- 
deed one of the most active sites at University 
Hospital. It has facilities which are un- 
equaled. Included in this vast array of diag- 
nostic roentgenographic equipment is a 
Schonander biplane multiple film changer 
capable of taking a total of sixty films in two 
simultaneous projections at a speed of six 

John M. Dennis, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Radiology 

THIS SHADOW is suggestoid of the heart. 


films per second. For those examinations that 
require a more complete survey, the new 
Cine Fluorex unit is available for 16 mm. 
studies. In the processing of radiographs, the 
recently installed Kodak X-Omat develops 
and dries films at the phenomenal rate of one 
every seven minutes. 

The therapeutic division of the Radiology 
department, under the direction of Dr. 
Fernando Bloedorn, continues to make out- 
standing progress with Cobalt "60" in the 
everlasting struggle with neoplastic diseases. 

In addition to its primary functions of 
diagnosis and therapy, the department of 
radiology offers an excellent residency pro- 
gram along with a very well organized teach- 
ing curriculum. 



Fernando C. Bloedorn, M.D. 




Samuel L. Fox, M.O. 

Professor of Ophlhiihnology 

The most newly revived of all the depart- 
ments is the department of ophthalmology. 
The reorganization has been spearheaded by 

Dr. Samuel L. Fox, who is an alumnus of 
Maryland and who, for years, has been 
Assistant Professor of Physiology and Asso- 
ciate Professor of Otolaryngology. He is be- 
ing assisted by Dr. Michea Kim. 

The department now has an Ophthal- 
mology Suite which will serve both in- 
patients and outpatients. The suite is "brand 
new" and is beautifully equipped. Its opening 
marks the first time University Hospital has 
had an eye clinic in seven years. 

The teaching program of the department 
consists of twenty lectures for junior students, 
which are supplemented by clinical con- 
ferences using patient material. Senior 
students have ward rounds and will see 
clinic patients. 

The department now has a very limited 
number of beds, but it is expected that with- 
in the next year more will be made available. 
It is also planned that next year a residency 
program will be underway. 

DR. M. KIM examining the senior students. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: Goldstein, Heefner, James, Dawkins. Dean Revell, Dr. Krahl, Dean Smith, Mrs. 

Southall, Li>;ht, Berner, Sophotieus, General Triplett. Missing: DeVore, Normanly, Shulman, Mrs. Cheeks. 

Student Activities Committee 

The Student Activities Committee serves to correlate and integrate the activities of all 
student groups, to act as a liaison between the student body and the faculty, to promote 
discussion of problems relating to student activities, to assist in the preparation of the student 
activities budget and to supervise its expenditure. Student members are the Class Presidents, 
Presidents of the Student Council, Student American Medical Association, Interfraternity 
Council, Editors of the Yearbook and The SAMA Newsletter anti Chairman of the Orienta- 
tion Committee. 

Faculty members are appointed by the Dean, and the Associate Dean for Student Affairs 
serves as Chairman. The Committee usually meets three or four times during the school year. 


STUDENT COUNCIL: Rogers, Sophocleus, Farinholt, Bowerman, 
PaJilla, Heefner. Missing: Berner, DeVore, Standiford. 

Light, President: Kronthal. Dawkins, Lindstrom, 

Student Counci 

The Student Council's purpose is to formulate and direct the policies and activities of the 
student body as a whole. The Council is composed of thirteen members, three from each 
class and one SAMA representative. Advisors to this group are the Dean and the Associate 
Dean in charge of student affairs. 

Among the activities of the Student Council are the sponsorship of four annual dances, 
provision of identification cards for the students, and allotment of funds to each class for its 
own use. 

Money from vending machines in our student lounge and other locations is placed in the 
Student Loan Fund at the end of each year. An active Athletic Committee continues to pro- 
vide a fine sports program. 

Looking to the future, the Student Council is striving to have "hooding" for our graduates 
become a reality. The Council is also attempting to have space allotted for a new student 
lounge in the Hecht Building. 


Smith, Rogers, Figueroa, DeVore, StandiforJ, Dr. Spurling, Heefner, PresiJenl: Brenner, Stauffer, Huffington, Messina, 
Volcjak, Grossman. Misshiif: Shulman, L. Young. 

Alpha Omega Alpha 

Alpha Omega Alpha is a non-secret College Medical Honor Society, membership being 
based entirely on scholarship, personal honesty, and potential leadership. The Society was 
organized at the College of Medicine of the University of Illinois in 1902, and has grown to 
its present size of 84 chapters. It is the only order of its kind in medical schools on this con- 
tinent. Beta chapter of Maryland came to the University of Maryland, School of Medicine in 
1949. This year, in keeping with the objective of AOA to promote research and scholarship 
in medical schools. Beta chapter sponsored the annual AOA lecture given by Dr. Stanley 
Bradley. In aiklition, original research papers of students were presented in May under the 
auspices of AOA. 


Kennan, Heefner, President: Marsh. Missing: Stofberg, Gallager. 

Honor Council 

The Honor Council has just completed its third year of service to the School of Medicine. 
It is composed of an elected representative from each of the four classes and a chairman, the 
latter a member of the Senior class who served as Honor Council representative during his 
junior year. 

The functions of the Honor Council are two in number: hearing alleged breaches of the 
Honor Code and interpretation of the provisions. The Council is not empowered to serve as 
a punitive body. It functions rather as a fact-finding group, attempting to ascertain if in fact 
breaches of the Honor Code have been committed, hearing testimony of witnesses to the alleged 
offenses and examining pertinent evidence. Disciplinary action for offenses against the Honor 
Code may be instituted only by the Faculty, to whom the results of the Honor Council's in- 
vestigations are relayed. 

All proceedings of the Honor Council are conducted in secrecy and its findings are considered 
to be confidential in nature. 


Weglicki, Heefner, President; Goldstein. 

Student American Medical Assn. 

This year, I960, marks the tenth anniversary of the founding of the Student American 
Medical Association, an organization which has grown by leaps and bounds. The organization 
was formed under the auspices of the American Medical Association and has progressed to the 
stage now of having chapters in seventy-five medical schools and numbering 25,(K)() members 
in all phases of medical training, from first year students to chief residents. 

The purpose of SAMA is one of service to the student and profession. At Maryland, SAMA's 
growth has paralleled that of the national organization with a membership of more than 200 
students. Among the interesting services offered is an internship evaluation hie which is kept 
in the medical library. This file consists of questionaires which interns graduating from this 
school have filled out after their internship has beeen completed. This serves as an evaluation 
which helps many students learn of the advantages and pitfalls of the various internship pro- 

The SAMA News/elter published each month provides the medical school with a chronicle 
of the important events occurring on the campus. SAMA also inaugurated this year a series of 
mock legal trials with the University Law School concerning medico-legal problems of marked 
import to every physician. 

One should note that the Maryland Chapter of SAMA gained national prominence when 
Wilson Heefner, a senior student, was elected to serve as the National Chairman on the Stand- 
ing Committee on Medical Education. 


Womens Sama 

In recent years the trend in education has been such that many medical students are prepar- 
ing for their chosen profession with a wife by their side. Thus, the need for a program of edu- 
cation was evident to enable the wives of medical students to learn with their husbands and 
become better able to fulfill future responsibilities as the wives of practicing physicians. It was 
also desirable to permit a closer association among the wives of the medical students. With 
these two objectives in mind, the foundation for the Woman's Auxiliary of the Student 
American Medical Association at Maryland was laid in the Spring of 1957. Since that time 
our Auxiliary has become an active organization and an integral part of the school. The Aux- 
iliary is organized on a national level, providing strength in unity, assistance in problems, 
access to programs and publications and the opportunity to exchange thoughts and ideas as 
we communicate with various regions and meet other members at regional and annual con- 
ventions. The Maryland Chapter is a charter member of the national organization and had a 
total of sixty members this past year. 

Projects undertaken by the auxiliary were the annual Pediatric Christmas Party, sale of candy, 
a toy demonstration and soliciting for yearbook patrons and sponsors. A newsletter was pub- 
lished several times during the year in an effort to promote interest and participation among 
full membership. As in the past, the auxiliary participated in planning Dean's Day Tea. This 
year Mrs. Shirley Cheeks served as President of this organization. 


Senior Class Officers 




.-^ ^a^ 



J ■ 


Paul A. DeVore 



Lois Young 


Nathan Stofberg 

Honor Council 

m -J J< "C^^^^^^ ^ 

Julio E. Figueroa 

Vice President 

J. Ward Kurad 


Clinton L. Rogers 

Student Council 


Burton Goldstein 


J. Willard Standiford 
Student Council 


Delli Pizzi, Stofberg, James, President: Sarles, Berner. 

Interfraternity Counci 

The Interfraternity Council was organized in 1955 to coordinate activities and to insure co- 
operation between the fraternal organizations at the University of Maryland, School of Medi- 
cine. The council is composed of elected representatives of the various medical fraternities. 

Some of the activities of the council are the supervision of the Freshman Orientation, rush- 
ing, and social activities. The latest accomplishment of the council was the establishment of a 
Book Exchange which enables students to buy and sell used books. The small service charge 
is used to sponsor one of the year's most successful lectureships. ^ 

It is very probable that this young organization will play an even larger part in student acti- 
vities in the near future. 


Nu Sigma Nu 

For the fifty-seventh consecutive year on 
the Maryland campus, Nu Sig opened its 
doors to the Freshman class early in Septem- 
ber with its annual "Meet Your Professors" 
evening. This was the beginning of a social 
year that was later highlighted by the pres- 
entation to Dr. Thomas O'Rourke of the 
2nd Annual Alumni Award for his out- 
standing contributions to the fraternity and 
the medical community. 

Other events included the annual Christ- 
mas Banquet, Dance and Caroling, and 
monthly parties — to fill the weekends of the 
busy Nu Sig. 

This year the Nu Sig's opened their park- 
ing lot, a few blocks from school for the 
convenience of the brothers and the rest of 
the student body. 

The Alumni Drive was more successful 
than ever, and each year there grows a deeper 
relationship between the active chapter and 
the Alumni. 

As the active chapter sees the departure 
of its seniors to the practice of medicine, it 
will feel their loss, but also be assured that 
their membership has contributed to their 
complete maturity as a physician. 

P P£ VCRt 


up 1^ 









^\u ' 2^Mt»».^ - ?|„ 

> o^*<fc». 








* i^lH •, ^ 


W Pn ,^ ' p O" fli 






Phi Delta Epsilon 


Bottom Row: Koenigsberg, Minken, Friedman. Second Ron : Katzen, Jules, Golden, Oster. Third Roiv: Rosen, Levin, 
Burgan, Knopf, Braver. Top Roii-j Leventhal, Hyman, Goldman, Gorden, Rubenstein, Perkal, Litrenta. 


Bottom Row: Feuerman, Stofberg, PresiJe/it: Berman. Second Ron: Smith, Klatsky, Fellner, Heefner. Third Row: 
Myerberg, Weiss, Goldstein, Satou, Bertuch. Top Ron: Blum. 



^^ a^^B J^BV 9^^ \^^^K i^E?' 

Student life 

Another year of the University of Mary- 
land's chronicles has slipped from grasp. 
locked in the endless categories of space and 
time. One has only memory — tasty, but it 
doesn't satisfy. 

There were the days of the convocation 
where goggle-eyed freshman, new from their 
vigorous week of orientation, first were intro- 
duced to the college. Carefully screened, 
these men came to us from numerous schools. 
The hope at Maryland is that if a man given 
an inch, he will take a mile. The inch is 
required; it is described with some precision 
in the formal statement of what courses must 

I HEARD the mortality is ten per cent in microbiology. 

"JA, Goor Dutcli Beer.' 

be taken to receive a Maryland degree. The 
mile is seen only as a personal vision of the 
student. If Maryland does its work well, as 
a top-flight medical school, tlie mile post will 
never be reached; one book will lead to 
another, one educational experience will re- 
c]uire another. And the student, aware of 
himself as never before, will demand ex- 


The freshmen were told by the numerous 
speakers that their conscience was the guide 
to competence and they were reminded of 
what some had just forgot, what some would 
never know, what others never understood: 
that they were here for learning, it was up to 
them, and the faculty was with them "all the 
way." They were impressed with the fact 
that they were now becoming members of an 
ancient profession and were expected to act as 
such. Secondly, they were told that they were 
the stuff of an institution, which would be 
measured by their achievements and thirdly, 
that their business here was learning and 
numerous people were giving their time to 
aid in this goal. 

So another year began. The bookstore, 
shelved with shiny jackets and self-service, 


DR. SCHOLL'S footpads would have prevented this! 

THE PAUSE that refreshes. 

OPEN UP your mourh, so I tan go back to sleep. 

MARYLAND'S answer to Phiyboy. 

^^^^^Hfl^r «^^^^H 





5l ^^ 


Ww 1 



- « 







J*- --V-S/^ 


WE DON'T PAY train fare for follow-up visits. 

WHAT DO you mean he can't find work? 

YEARBOOK HELL? They're taking bets! 



WHAT DOES this mean, STS positive? 

became crowded and Gray's Anatomy be- 
came only one of the numerous books with 
which the freshman left. Perhaps these 
students were somewhat amazed at tliu 
amount of material to be coveretl, hut some- 
how they managed. Dissection was bes^un — 
some felt squeamish, some did not — but the 
integral details of the human body began 
to be explored, with cmpiiasis placed on the 
functional and clinical application of these 
sciences. X-ray sessions were held to corre- 
late the morbid with the living. At the same 
time, the freshmen learned that the makeup 
of a physician demanded insight into social 

and emotional areas and he was instructed 
in the fundamentals of these disciplines. 
Some turned out to hear the lectures 
oftered by such men as Homer Smith, 
and Ralph Major; some slept, but the oppor- 
tunity was there. The basis was developed 
and the biochemists and physiologists were 
now ready to add to the complexity. The 
living was studied and the test-tube reactions 
learned. Slowly the student realized that he 
was seeing only the very elementary and that 
still much was unknown. Some began to 
take the direction of research as they felt that 
their contributions could best be made in the 
unknown. Slowly came the weekends, lowly 
came examinations, holy came Christmas 


GET LOST KID, you had your turn. 

"NORMANLY, when you hear hoofbeats on Greene street, 
think of horses, not zebras." 

and reprieve. Somebody thought we ought 
to disband the honor system, others thought 
not. Somebody learned he was not cut out to 
be a doctor. Somebody sat up all night read- 
ing "Harrison." Some said it was just 
another year. Exams, credit or distinction. 
Some said it was one less, some said it was 
one more. Somebody learned a lesson, some- 
body worked like hell, somebody made a 
friend. It was a whole year. 

The first two years were over and the 
formal classroom education had ended. One 
learned rapidly that the schoolroom pattern 
of measured terms and courses had little re- 
semblance to the flow of affairs in a hospital. 
One learned that courses and textbooks were 
starting points, but that if a student has it in 
him, he must go forward on his own. Rapidly 

TWO PACKS q,d. for thirty years. 

MEANWHILE . . . back in the lab. 

WHO REVERSED the limb leads? 

it was discovered at the bedside that thinking 
is an acquired taste and it is a personal thing 
which must be acquired by each fellow for 
himself. A man who has not learned to 
think for himself is not likely to respect that 
which is beyond his own experience. 

As the clinical years began, the days be- 
came more crowded as lectures, clinics, ward 
rounds, outpatient activities, textbooks and 
library were utilized as ways to study medi- 
cine. Gradually it became possible to fit to- 
gether the constituent units of a great variety 
of jigsaw puzzles into clinical entities, and thus 
to become intimately familiar with the specific 
characteristics of many human afflictions. 

As clinical clerks, the third year students 
began to be assigned patients to work up. 
At ward rounds, the visiting men listened to 
their synopsis and analyzed the story recon- 
structing the pattern of the disease so that it 
would be well-nigh unforgettable. The clini- 
cal gems would go right into the little black 
books. Of course, these ward rounds were 
not always complacent affairs. At times, one 
will recall how the patient could give a com- 
pletely different history to the visiting men 
than the student had gotten, or how the 
murmurs one heard always disappeared when 
the "attending" came. Similarly the clinical 
clerks were shocked when asked, "How do 

WARD ROUNDS, Junior year. 

BUT MAx, this is my 100th smear! ^ 

WHAT TIME did the fluid team go off.' 

MR. SCHWEPPS and Mr. Hathaway. 

ANOTHER CASE of Griseofulvin Intoxication. 

SEVENTH innins; stretch. 

the adrenals feel by rectal examination?". 
The CPC's and Grand Rounds were among 
the most beneficial teaching experiences of 
this training. During the third year, the 
students watched the masterful clinicians and 
experienced pathologists at their best. They 
were amazed how the instructors made diag- 
nosis after a swift glance. Things changed 
by the fourth year. Attendance at the CPC's 
beciime a veritable nightmare for the senior 
class. Each student sat through the hour in 
fear and trembling lest he be called upon to 
descend to the floor and be subjected to a 
searching cross-examination by the "Chief." 
It was suggested that as each student enter 
("tordon Wilson Hall, he be required to drop 
a dime in a hat which at the conclusion of the 
CPC should be distributed among those 
students who luui sur\i\ed the i.]uiz onleal. 


CLAP? Bad Blood? Strain, Needle Treatments? Haircut? 

It is but natural that we approached the 
end of our fourth and final year with mixed 
emotions. There was, to be sure, some dread 
of National Boards, but this was minimized 
by a feeling of exultation over the ultimate 
attainment of our M.D. degree. All eighty 
four seniors graduated, but the academic 

casualties over the four year battle for sur- 
vival had been heavy indeed, since at the 
beginning of our first year we had almost one 
hundred matriculates. 

On July 1st, when the loudspeaker shouts 
out our names, just remember that from here 
on, "Its your responsibility, Doctor!" 




'if' ^ 






Baltimore, /Maryland 


Casual but competent, Ted has shown himself a 
"jack-of-all-trades". He has been a summer Fellow 
in psychiatry, experimental surgery and pediatrics. 
In freshman year, his work as a dissector was such 
that Dr. Figge could hardly have done better. In 
his prospective career in Internal Medicine, Ted 
claims the distinction of having the most medically- 
educated fiance in the class. 

Mercy Hospital. Inc. 

Baltimore. Maryland 

/^y2*,<,i^x <^^^y?^^^^^^J} 


Baltimore, Maryland 


Quiet and hard working, Larry proved his capa- 
bilities under tense pressure as a Fellow in the 
Division of Hypertension. Though unassuming, he 
is widely known for his investigations on the 
correlations between Dermatomyositis and Psy- 
choneurosis. Also on the quiet, he entered wedlock 
with Jerry in 1937. 

University Hospital 

Bcdtiviore. Maryland 


^ (X.--^:...^,^ X,D 


JOHN J. BENNETT, b.s., m.d. 
Hyatlsfille. Maryland 

John, whom we suspect owns stock in Duvidson's 
Textbook of Medicine, spent a summer at Prince 
Georges Hospital where, we understand, he helped 
draw up a protocol for mterns. John, father of 
Fred, will let his wife Dixie, handle the pediatrics 
at home, while he goes into General Practice. 

Harrisburg. Hospital 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

LEONARD P. BERGER, b.s.. m.d. 

Baltimore. Maryland 

franklin and MARSHALL COLLEGE 

Lenny, whose "easy-going" appearance is decep- 
tive, is the class' leading exponent of the "rep 
tie". He has served his class as representative to 
the Southern Medical Association and his fratern- 
ity. Phi D. E. as delegate to the IFC. Lenny and 
his wife, Sherrie, plan to live in Baltimore where 
he will practice Internal Medicine. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 





Bidtimore. Alary land 

Bill, once complimented during the freshman year 
on his "law ability" is a master of the sharp retort. 
He has ably served as a Phi D. E. officer for three 
years as well as being an avid supporter of their 
functions. He relaxed on the USS Northampton 
this past summer after having served as a clinical 
clerk at Portsmouth Naval Hospital the previous 
year. His future plans are undecided. 

U.S. Naval Hospital 
Portsmouth. Virginia 



Baltimore. Maryland 


Herm, who is a charter member of the Disease of 
the Month Club, has never failed to entertain his 
classmates with stories of his prowness with a 
Chesapeake Bay dinghy. His extra-medical interests 
besides sailing include Phi D. E. and TERRAE 
MARIAE, as evidenced by many of the candid 
photos he has taken. These things are all incidental 
to his primary interest in the field of Internal 

Universitt Hospital 
Baltimore. /Maryland 

iCu2A^ry^^^cL^ '0-<~e^ I^J2^^-^ A^ ■ cZY- 



Bah i more, Maryland 


Arnie is both a good student and a very active 
Phi D. E. Though his interests are varied, his most 
recent summer was spent as a Fellow in the ENT 
department. His trips to Towson combined busi- 
ness (Public Health) and pleasure (Goucher). 
His varied attributes made him a member of AOA. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore. /Maryland 

lijUi (W— '^.P. 

DONALD BROWN, b.s., m.a.. m.d. 

New York City. New York 


Don, a pure scientist, took time away from his 
lab to attend classes and go through the mill with 
the rest of us. In the course of his medical training 
he obtained an appreciation for children and a 
wife, Bianca. If one pays close attention to neuro- 
pharmacologic literature, one will be able to keep 
close track of Don in future years. 

Henry Ford Hospital 
Detroit. iSAicbigan 

T^l^J^ ^^^.^^j^ ^1p 



SHERRILL C. CHEEKS, a.b.. m.d. 

Union Bridge. Maryland 
briix;ewater college 

"Cheeks", che man from Carroll County, is always 
ready with a smile and a homespun remark. Aside 
from his summer in ENT, he was an active sup- 
porter of the class athletic program, particularly 
as halfback on the "victorious" ( ? ) Junior and 
Senior football teams. Wife Shirley served as presi- 
dent of the Womens Auxiliary of S.A.M.A. during 
our senior year. 

Akron General Hospital 

Akron. Ohio 

^L^aJji £ cLi^U^ m-ii). 

JEREMY V. COOKE, B.A.. m.d. 

Peninsula. Ohio 

ANTIOCH college 

Quiet and quick-witted, Jerry had no difficulty 
adapting to Maryland after transferring from 
Wayne in the second year. As a precise and metic- 
ulous student, it is no wonder that he worked one 
summer on a clinical neurology fellowship. Jerry 
will spend a year as a rotating intern while he 
decides his future plans. 

Cleveland Metropolitan General Hospital 

Cleveland. Ohio 

t>-^\j (^mji^ ^^ 



North Adams. Massachusetts 

Lou exemplifies a taciturn Yankee in almost all 
respects. Aside from his hobbies of art and skiing, 
he has found time to do research on the study of 
hemiplegia and also on phagocytosis of Rickettsia. 
After training in Medicine, Lou, Mary and a newly 
acquired son, will return to New England. 

Albany Hospital 

Albany. New York 

\. y- 

:>^-L^-Ci 1 t-f-^- 


DONALD W. DATLOW, B.s.. M.S.. m.d, 
Washington, D. C. 


Don, continually striving to get twenty six hours 
out of the day, carried the fattest notebook in the 
class. Prior to his medical studies, he was a com- 
petent bacteriologist and published a bacteriology 
guide for the Army. His summers were spent in 
adenovirus studies as well as on the wards at both 
Walter Reed and University. Frequent trips to 
D. C. culminated in his marriage to Louise. "Little 
Andy" was born in 1959. 

Womack Army Hospital 
Fort Bragg. North Carolina 

x:uc.^^£^ 4/-^-^^^>^^ 


PAUL ANGUS DeVORE, b.s., m.d. 
Washington, D. C. 


"Black Angus" has been active as class president 
for the past two years. A loyal Nu Sig, he managed 
the house as well as supporting all the social events 
enthusiastically. The combination of scholarship 
and leadership was responsible for his election to 
AOA in his junior year. With wife Barbara and 
"Little Angus", a suburban Washington practice 
is in his future. 

Providence Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 

ffLj a. aUa^ nAi 

JAMES E. DUNN, 11, A.B., m.d, 
Edgeworth, Pennsylvania 


Class athlete, promoter and investigator, Jim has 
demonstrated his diversified abilities to his class- 
mates on many occasions. Whether a touchdown, 
keg of beer, or article in the Annals, he could 
supply the demand energetically. With a strong 
background in pathology, he is presently working 
on projects in Hypercalcemia, Hypertension and 
Cirrhosis. A family man at heart, Jim and wife 
Joan, enjoy the company of their two boys, Jimmie 
and Scott. 

Pennsylvania. Hospital 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 


Washington, D. C. 


Straty joins our class after spending time in 
research, both at NIH and the pediatric biochem- 
istry unit. He has been studying the metabohsm 
of narcotics and analgesic drugs. At present, he is 
interested in reseach and clinical medicine. Perhaps, 
in the future, there will be a scientific collabora- 
tion with wife Joan (School of Medicine, 1958). 

Washington Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 

%^ ^^■Un^<^ ^^ 

HAL D. FARLEY, m.d. 

Covina, California 


Hal, a lanky Californian, gave up a career in cattle 
ranching for medical school. Undaunted by two 
weeks at Baltimore City Hospital, his future plans 
are definitely in Ob-Gyn where Hal excells. His 
summers were spent on a Public Health Fellow- 
ship at Montebello and on construction work in 
Yosemite, California. Hal and Joyce are the proud 
parents of two boys, and are looking forward to 
returning to California next year where Hal will 

General Hospital 
Fresno. California 

^i^^^^^f , ^■ 


Baltimore. Marylatid 


Proficient and scholarly, Mike has repeatedly dem- 
onstrated his abilities throughout medical school 
as is attested to by his high class standing, as well 
as his work on the TERRAE MARIAE. He has 
also had time to work in the Department of 
Psychiatry and as an extern at a New York Hos- 
pital during the summer. He will soon be a co- 
author of a case report of Cushing's Disease. Mike's 
future plans are not fully decided upon, but he 
will spend next year in New York. 

Kings County Hospital 

Brooklyn. New York 

BENJAMIN ). FEOLA, JR., B.A., m.d. 
Stratford. Connecticut 


Ben is known as a seasoned gourmet, and is espe- 
cially partial to spaghetti a la Feola. Culinary skills 
notwithstanding, he has done well in Medicine. 
Ben has worked during the summers as a Fellow 
in cardio-respiratory diseases, besides coping with 
the sick in the Medical OPD, His wife June, a 
graduate of our Nursing School, is perfecting a 
rival spaghetti sauce. 

George Washington University Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 

/^jt^^UOyn^ ^^. M&. 


Bait !?n ore, Maryland 


Tom is a man of three noteworthy passions, namely 
the Colts, their sponsors, and Dermatology. He 
has done research on Griseofulvin during summer 
fellowships and plans to study connective tissue 
diseases. He married Joan in 1958 and has a 
daughter, Patty. 

University Hospital 

Balti7Hore, Maryland 


Guayanilla. Puerto Rico 


The dapper gentleman from San Juan has im- 
pressed all of us with his abilities, and was elected 
to AOA in the junior year. Besides his medical 
work, Julio has served the class as secretary and 
finally as vice-president, as well as being active 
in Nu Sigma Nu. He plans to take wife Miriam 
and the expected Figueroa back to Puerto Rico. 

San Juan Cit\' Hospital 
San jiutn, Puerto Rico 

UjLr- ^ 3^y<^y^^'^y> > 



ALVIN GLASS, B.s,. m.d. 
Baltimore, Maryland 


Al has spent a great deal of time with muscles, 
his own and those of others, to the extent of being 
an excellent physical therapist. It seems probable 
that he will find a future in Neurosurgery or 
Orthopedics. Sincere in what he does, those who 
know him value his friendship. 

Children's Hospital 

San Francisco, California 


■J «.J>^k. 




Baltimore. MaryLnid 


Although an advocate of "minimal activity" (What 
do you think about that.-*), in reality Burt has 
worked quite hard. This is exemplified by his edi- 
torship of SAMA Newsletter and his activities as 
a career Army Reservist. On the home front, wife 
Eileen, a "pill roller" in her own right, and sons 
Herbert and Howard have helped to maintain liis 
spontaneous wit. 

Jackson Memorial Hospital 
Miami, Florida 






I. WILLIAM GROSSMAN, b.s., m.d. 

Pikesville. Ma/ryland 


Quiet, methodical, and an excellent student, Bill 
is a member of AOA. He has worked in the 
department of Pathology for the past two years 
and is considering a future in this field. He 
married Marilyn in 1959 and they will live in New 
York this coming year. 

Mount Sinai Hospital 

New York. New York 

y^, ■J'l/le^C^'***^ '^j^t^^Ud^Ht£L*fJ^.l)i, 

FRANKLIN R. HAYDEN, b.s., m.d. 

Wheaton, Maryland 


"Flink" is called by some, "the whiz in white on a 
scooter bike." During his war service in embattled 
Britain, he acquired an everlasting love for the 
Public House. In medical school, he has done quite 
well with a minimum amount of effort. He has 
spent many profitable nights at the Lutheran Inter- 
national Settlement, cleaning up at poker. His 
experience there as an X-ray technician may point 
the way to a possible career in Radiology. 

Duval Medical Center 

Jacksonville. Florida 

^.z^^J^ ye.My.^;^.AP. 



Wayjiesboro. Pennsylvania 


Brilliant but modest, "Heef" sets records in all 
helds. He is equally able to discuss the fluorescent 
microscopy in relation to dysplasia and anaplasia 
of cervical epithelium, as well as the finer points 
of the activities of the Waynesboro V. F. W. An 
'organization man", Wilson is president of AOA, 
SAMA, and the Honor Council. As a top-ranking 
student, he will unquestionably excell in Academic 

Barnes Hospital 
St. Louis, Missouri 

l^JLu^ ^. Uu^^ )^. A 


Bridgeiille. DeLiUiire 


George, the Jaguar specialist and the number one 
raconteur of the class, is best known for his con- 
sistant early departure from the examination room. 
He has the knack of making plausible that which 
seems incredible. A world traveler and a man of 
many interests, George is quick-thinking, quick 
to speak, and capable, with broad experience. 

Universiit Hospital 
Baltimore. /Maryland 



,r - 


Seaside. Oregon 


John joined our class as a sophomore, after two 
years in the graduate program. Working con- 
currently in the medical school and in pharma- 
cology research, John was awarded a PH.D for his 
outstanding studies of the anti-hypertensive and 
diuretic properties of certain theophylline de- 
rivatives. After graduation, he will return to his 
native Oregon where he plans a career in research 
and teaching. 

St. Vincents Hospital 
Portland, Oregon 

\J^r?~2>. ^^af^, 7h-^, M'^. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


Jerry, studious and self-contained, is intense in all 
he does. He has spent his summers as an extern at 
University and St. Agnes. One of the class intel- 
lectuals, his future plans include Pediatrics. 

Sinai Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

d£...<^y.C^ // /i^A.v.^^w' >^^ 


CHARLES EARL HILL, b.s.. m.d. 
Baltimore, Maryland 


Tall and lanky, Earl, a future General Practitioner, 
has spent his spare time with Bethlehem Steel, 
"Barbershopping", and shining his V-W. This 
hasn't distracted him from finding time to do a 
research project concerning radio-isotopes and 
liver disease. Apparently, he's not radioactivated; 
Tink, his wife, and little Karen Ann are proof 
of this fact. 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

J. tc^^JL. 

College Park. Maryland 


Larry, who is notable as the unsung wit of the 
class, has recently become a foreign car enthusiast, 
with the purchase of a vintage Mercedes-Benz. 
This has been much in demand at the Phi D.E. 
house, serving Larry faithfully in his social en- 
deavors. Considered by his friends to be a classic 
example of the Riley-Day Syndrome, Larry, never- 
theless, plans to specialize in Peter Rabbits. 

Michael Reese Hospital 

Chicago, Illinois 


-. Mavv.A HU 




Baltitnore. Maryhmd 

A scintillating mind coupled with true appre- 
ciation of the Great Outdoors best typifies Paul. 
He has the disconcerting ability in conversation to 
be able to race ahead of the subject and meet you 
on the way back from the answer. A member of 
AOA, he has had fellowships with the Public 
Health Service studying meningitis and also has 
done work in the Department of Otolaryngology. 
Paul, Marie, & children, will spend next year in 

St. Luke's Hospital 
Denver, Colorado 

£uJe. ^J^^^^'-fk. r^ . /y-^ 

HERBERT H. JAMES, JR., b.s., m.A., m.d. 
Butte, Montana 


Herb, undoubtedly the busiest man in the class, 
has been president of many organizations, includ- 
ing the Student Council, the Student Senate, Nu 
Sigma Nu, the Interfraternity Council, and many 
more. What more can we say! In spite of this, he 
still manages to shake many a hand. He has also 
been a Fellow in the departments of Surgery and 
Microbiology. Herb, a family man, is constantly 
surrounded by five women, including Donna, 
Lynda, Robin, Carol and Janice. 

Madigan Army Hospital, Ft. Lewis 

Taco7iia, Washington 


CHARLES R. KESMODEL, JR., b.a„ m.d. 

Baltimore. Maryland 


As an extern, Charlie has had the run of numerous 
Baltimore hospitals and nursing schools, and will 
be sorely missed by them. He found time to main- 
tain a high standing in the class, and has been 
impressive throughout medical school. At present, 
he is inclined toward General Practice. 

St. Luke's Hospital 
Denver, Colorado 

S£us /? A^^^, ^-i? 

RONALD E. KEYSER, a.b., m.d. 

Hagerstown. Maryland 


Ron has had a varied experience as lab extern at 
St. Agnes, but has also found time to work on 
Anesthesia and Maternal Mortality. A Hagerstown 
man, he and Joan tied the knot recently. General 
Practice is his goal. 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Bdlt'nnore. MaryUmd 

^o^uMZ. /!s^;*^'^^ 



JAMES C. KING, B.S., m.d. 

Shrewsbury, New Jersey 


Jim, reputed to be Maryland's answer to the Madi- 
son Avenue type, is equally well known for the 
quality of his wine-cellar. Notwithstanding these 
cultural attainments, his quick mind has enabled 
him to perform well in school. He has had sum- 
mer fellowships in Anatomy, studying the metabo- 
lism of porphyrins. With mathemetician-wife 
Marcia, Jim, and little Jimmy, may settle in Jersey. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore. Maryland 

\a.>Aj^j-o V ./~-^ 



J. WARD KURAD, A.B., m.d. 
Baltimore, Maryland 


To lecture to one's own class is indeed a privilege. 
Ward's thorough knowledge of the pump oxygen- 
ator offered him this opportunity. His illustrious 
apartment was a meeting place for weekly 
microbiology sessions aside from a very occasional, 
shall we say, "blast". Ward, having taken less than 
fifty pages of notes throughout school, must have 
all the information in his head. What more could 
any house staff desire! 

Duke Hospital 
Durham, North Carolina 



PHILIP M. LaMASTRA, a.b.. m.d. 

Stratford, Connecticut 


Phil came to Baltimore from Connecticut, got a 
college education, a wife Martha, from Goucher, 
and a medical degree. He spent time in medical 
school "scrubbing" at Union Memorial Hospital, 
and worked summers on construction of the Con- 
necticut Turnpike and as a medical extern at 
Bridgeport Hospital. This casual Nu Sig will soon 
pack his bags for Connecticut. 

Hartford Hospital 

Hartford, Connecticut 

QuJLjo rvx. J^v^c-itTc Alp. 

CLEAT LANEY, b.a.. m.d. 
Takotna Park, Maryland 

LA sierra college 

Cleat has spent much of his time in various insti- 
tutions of higher learning, notably the University 
of Southern California and La Sierra College, 
dabbling in History. After finishing here, he plans 
to return to his native Southwest and combine 
medical practice with the teaching of History. An 
independent fellow. Cleat spends much of his 
"spare" time with wife Lucille and their children. 
I.onnic and LuAnn. 

Washington Sanatarium and Hospital 
Washington. D.C. 


WILLIAM E. LATIMER, b.s.. m.d. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 


Gene will be recalled for his searching questions 
at the end of each seminar. His major interest is 
pathology with emphasis on the nature of anemia 
in malignancy. His summers were spent as a clini- 
cal clerk in the Army and the Maryland State 
Health Department. Always wearing a smile, 
Gene will return to the Golden West after his 

Kings County Hospital 

Brooklyn. New York 

v^oum e ■ stcs^^^^^- 

RICHARD CECIL LAW, b.s., m.d. 
Baltimore. Maryland 


Dick will be the third M.D. in the Lavy clan. His 
friends know him as a quiet, thoughtful individual. 
He is interested in Neurology, particularly in the 
cerebrospinal fluid. He is fortunate to have his 
wife, Numa, a pianist in her own right, share his 
delight in Beethoven. 

Mercy Hospital 

Baltimore. Maryland 




Baltimore. Mtiryland 


Mike, pronounced LAY-KIN, is consistently logi- 
cal and complete in all he does. He has spent sum- 
mers with Social Security and at the Baltimore 
City Hospital where he worked in the Department 
of Physical Medicine. Mike has done research on 
methods of evaluating the functional disability of 
the hand. He hopes to become an internist. 

Cook County Hospital 
Chicago, Illinois 

Tn.'cAif M Su^. ^.0. 

WALTER C. LESKY, B.S., m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


Walt's mastery of the doctor-patient relationship 
was demonstrated with the difficult patients at 
Spring Grove where he achieved excellent results. 
He not only performed well in class but has had 
time to do extensive research in the mechanism 
of insomnia. An experienced trumpeter, he can 
be found in the town's more "moving " spots. Walt 
and wife, Nancy, plan to live in Baltimore, where 
he will do General Practice. 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Baltimore. Maryland 

or^i^u c.^^^^^_^^ 



Baltimore, Maryland 


A graduate pharmacist, Herb, noted for his "care- 
ful" preparation for examination and his casual 
behavior, spent several summers mixing medicine 
at Sinai, Church Home, and Hopkins. In college, 
he was a member of Rho Chi Pharmaceutical 
Honor Society and the Newman Club. Future 
plans include rotating internship and General 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Baltimorej Maryland 



Baltitnore, Maryland 


This fine student has had numerous fellowship 
experiences in the department of Cardiology work- 
ing on the sites of metabolism of - jrdiac glycosides. 
His successful medical school c.irter was hall- 
marked by election to AOA. This Ensign USNR, 
who has had many opportunities to demonstrate 
his knowledge of Cirrhosis, will do residency in 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 



PAUL DONALD MEYER, b.s.. m.d. 

Elk Ridge. Marylatid 

Tiill and professorial, Paul has demonstrated re- 
peatedly his command of the torcula Herophili 
and other obscure neuroanatomical features. He 
has done significant research in neurophysiology 
at Walter Reed and clinical neurology as a summer 
Fellow at Queens Square, London. As you jolly 
well expect, his future lies in Academic Neurology. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

UO^^ pQ. 


M :&■■ 


Ballinwre, Maryland 

Damon, fast-moving and ambitious, has worked 
with the cardiopulmonary research group while in 
medical school. During the summers he externed 
at Provident Hospital. His hard work contributed 
greatly to the success of the IFC Student Book Ex- 
change. He married Marcia in 1958, but as yet, 
no millstones have accumulated. 

Cincinnati General Hospital 
Cincinnati. Ohio 


7^ h. 


JOHN C. MORTON, b.A,, m.d., 

Hagerstoiin. Mtiryland 


Well acquainted with both the medical and nursing 
schools, "Ripper" has participated in numerous 
activities in both areas. These activities have in- 
cluded managing the Nu Sig finances, serving as 
Public Health Fellow in Hagerstown, and doing 
NIH cancer research. Jack will enter General 

Harrisburg Hospital 

Harrisburg. Pennsylvania 


c . ry^X^^^ r>v3>' 

ALLEN R. MYERS, B.A., m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


As the class' chief percussor, Al has sharpened his 
diagnostic acum.en spending summers at our Med- 
ical Clinic and at Guy's Hospital, London. He can 
frequently be found on the wards examining cases 
of collagen diseases. In Academic Medicine, Allen 
will be one of the few "attendings" in a Brooks 
Brothers lab coat. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

(ML. /f^ T^n^Ml). 


\ — •.- 

JERROD NORMANLY, B.A., m.A,. m.d. 

Los Angeles. Calijornia 

The Red Tiger's growl can be fierce, as we will 
recall — "Can you sharpen that up a bit?" — Ex- 
tremely well-read in medicine and current events, 
he spent many an evening battling wits as Co- 
Editor of TERRAE MARIAE. One of the more 
popular class figures, Jerry spent summers in the 
children's evaluation clinic and in radiology. He 
and wife Ardis, both natives of sunny California, 
will make a stop in the South, with son Brian, 
where Jerry will begin a career in Academic Pedi- 

Vanuerbilt Hospital 
Nashville. Tennessee 

Hagerstoivn. Maryland 


Fortune has gone through his medical training with 
the same vigor that he showed on the F. and M. 
gridiron. He has worked summers in many areas 
including Public Health, Preventive Medicine and 
Obstetrics. Enthusiastic on the wards or at the 
Nu Sig house, he plans a career in Medicine. He 
is married to Gloria and now has a little Fortune. 

Akron Ciiy Hospital 
Akron. Ohio 




Bahif>iore, Maryland 


Selvin's attributes are many: an earnest scholar, a 
genial friend, and a loyal worker. These qualities 
were amply demonstrated in his role as the J. P. 
Morgan of the TERRAE MARIAE. His interest 
in Pathology involved tissue culture as well as in- 
terpreting autopsy findings for medicolegal prob- 
lems. He plans to take wife Sylvia to California for 
the coming year. 

Highland-Alameda Count\' Hospital 
Oakland. California 



MORTON I. RAPOPORT, b.s., m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

franklin and MARSHALL COLLEGE 

Known for his even-tempered approach to difficult 
problems, Morty has shown particular interest in 
the field of Cardiology. His calmness under fire 
during CPC's when being quizzed by "The Chief," 
was admirable. Also notable was his and wife 
Rosalie's equanimity in the face of the arrival of 
Aaron Paul, who can be considered as evidence of 
the extent of Morty's rapport. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

^h/jcyC^ ^ . <K^fy>^ M.M 


JEROME M. REED, b.s.. m.d. 
Silver Spring. Maryland 


Following a brief military career in the South, 
Jerry has continued his medical military interest 
at Walter Reed during the summers. His knowl- 
edge of insect physiology is unsurpassed. Recent 
marriage to Patricia is to be followed by a rural 
General Practice. 

U. S. Naval Hospital 
Portsmouth, Virginia 

^>^^ :^/^^^. 

NEIL A. ROBINSON, B.s.. m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


An explorer at heart, Neil spent a summer dis- 
arming Russia with his hospital visits. During 
medical school, he has managed to hold a variety 
of jobs including externships at Lutheran, Rose- 
wood and Springfield State Hospital. After mar- 
riage to Lisa, Neil will prepare for Thoracic Sur- 

University of Illinois Research 
Chicago, Illinois 

•^5^^ /J<^..^^:J) 


CLINTON L. ROGERS, a.b.. m.d. 

Keyser, West Virginia 


After rapidly adapting to level terrain, Bud scored 
a number of achievements highlighted by election 
to AOA and a summer Fellowship in Pathology, 
not to mention marriage to Barbara, and a place 
called "Nappys." The freshness and keeness of a 
mountaineer mind intermingled with hours of 
study, produce an enviable combination. At home 
in an academic center or on the streets of Keyser, 
good medicine will follow Bud wherever he goes. 

Public Health Service, Marine Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

(yO~-^^L<Ti^ c/ O 


JEROME ROSS, b.s., m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


A smile overlies the sincerity of this hard-working 
student. A member of Phi D. E., Jerry has worked 
extensively in the department of Infectious Dis- 
eases. While on junior medicine, he took a less 
than casual interest in physiology and was admired 
by the staff for his short, precise answers. Jerry 
and wife Ruth, will live in Baltimore where he 
will practice. 

SiNAi Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 





JERRY SALAN, B.A.. m.d. 
Baltimore, Aiarylitnd 

Philosophically oriented, Jerry can often be found 
arguing the pros and cons of patient therapy. His 
"graphs " on medicine are monuments to his per- 
severence. Impeccably dressed, it was often ditH- 
cult to tell him from the full-fledged surgeons. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore. Maryland 

^y^*-^^ t^C^.^^ 

»r- ^. 

ROBERT P. SARNI, B.S.. m.d. 
Cranston, Rhode Island 


Whether in the dissecting room or on the wards, 
Bob was always well-groomed. With his red Au- 
stin Healy, he managed to get to all the eight 
o'clock lectures. The practical handling of the 
patient is his specialty. Many will also recall the 
hospitality of Claire and Bob's carriage house. 
Known for his sardonic humor and earnest ques- 
tions, "Sam" will practice in Rhode Island. 

Rhode Island Hospital 
Providence, Rhode Island 

(Z^M^^sH^'Jc^--^ ^ >0. 



Baltimore, Maryland 


Eli is one of the most popular men in the class. 
This is attested to by the fact that he has had the 
chance to perform repeatedly in CPC's. This hard 
worker who spends much of his time in Infectious 
Disease research, took time out to marry Mon- 
zella. His industriousness will lead to success. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

CJij}j^ J^ 



.} 0- 


Tenafly, New Jersey 

university of VIRGINIA 

In 1607, the world began with the founding of 
Jamestown. Though Bruce may have travelled 
from one corner of the world to the next, he is at 
home only in Charlottesville. Groomed by neigh- 
boring University of Virginia, Bruce came to us 
after training for the Diplomatic Service. An 
aristocratic flair in dress and manner, combined 
with a neatness in all he does, characterizes him 
best. This Nu Sig is heading for Illinois. 

Presbyterian-St. Lukes Hospital 
Chicago, Illinois 



vf\. O 


Baltimore, /Maryland 

With modesty and sincerity in all he does, Jack, a 
scholar, has repeatedly demonstrated brilliance in 
liis medical training, culminating in election to 
AOA. During summer studies at Johns Hopkins, 
he did original research on "The Pathogenesis of 
Fever" leading to a forthcoming publication. His 
untiring dedication as Co-Editor was the guiding 
force behind TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS. Be- 
tween galley proofs, he and his wife Wendy, a 
Goucher girl from California, find time for tennis, 
concerts, and entertaining. Jack will go into the 
academic field. 

University' Hospital 
Baltimnre, Maryland 

Baltimore, Maryland 


Clearly one of the most well-liked members of the 
class, "NEECIE" is a mixture of work and wit. 
She is perhaps best known for her dependability 
and sincerity. A mainstay of the Pediatric "pit", 
she is capably prepared for her next year's work. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore. Maryland 

'^<Sy'Z^^>^^>Cd>^^g:g:^<a^z,i!t;^cy ^2^^. 


Havre De Grace. /Maryland 


Quiet and soft-spoken, Monte is liked by all. 
Trailing behind Dr. Legum in physical diagnosis 
rounds, Monte had his first introduction to clinical 
medicine. He then spent the following summer in 
the Medical Out Patient clinic, making him able 
to write a twelve page chart in two hours flat. 
Returning to Havre de Grace, Monte, with his 
wife Abby, hopes to serve his community as a 

Mercy Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

^irn,6.r^%. JJLJ^ % D, 


Budapest. Hungary 


Gabe joined our class in the second year, having 
fought in the Hungarian revolt of 1956. He 
readily surmounted the language barrier and has 
done well in his medical training. He is probably 
best noted for his economy of effort in all activi- 
ties. His future plans are undecided but his pres- 
ent interests include Neurology and Psychiatry. 

Glendale Sanitarium and Hospital 
Glendale, California 

QaJhdT ^uj^ (\1.T) 



Hyiittsiille. Maryland 


An afternoon siesta is highly necessary for this 
Southern Maryhind quarterback, especially when 
the lights go out and the slides go on. At any rate, 
Chuck learned his material well and has put it to 
good practical use. His summers included a re- 
search project at Rosewood and working for the 
State Health Department. A nurse, Jeanne, a 
doctor, and little Cindy, will be a boon to the 
community of their choice. 

Akron General Hospital 
Akron. Ohio 


Frederick, Maryland 


Around the world in ten days was the theme of 
G.I.'s summer European tour, and marriage to a 
Georgia Belle, Carolyn, added to his worldly ex- 
perience. It should be mentioned that G.I. stumped 
many an anatomy instructor with his questions 
concerning "Freidel's Papilla". His poetic aids to 
Anatomy have helped each successive freshman 
class. General practice is his future goal. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore. Maryland 



I r. 



MORTON E. SMITH, B.S., m.d. 
Baltimore. Maryland 


Morty will be remembered for his scintillating 
humor and perceptive impersonations. An excel- 
lent student, Morty was elected to AOA. He spent 
summers in pathology at Union Memorial, and 
as a clinical clerk at Walter Reed. Both his and 
wife Paula's creative abilities can be attested to by 
their artistic work on TERRAE MARIAE. Mort 
plans a career in a Surgical specialty. 

Denver General Hospital 

Denver, Colorado 


Aberdeen. Maryland 


Will, one of the half-world globetrotters in the 
class, has distinguished himself by election to AOA 
in his junior year. An outdoor man. Will can 
always find time for a Hopkins lacrosse game. 
Clean-cut and highly responsible, he got a taste of 
medicine doing general practice in his own 
Harford County during the summers. Will's 
future plans include either General Practice or 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 



MARTHA E. STAUFFER, a.b.. m.d, 
Hagerstoun, MaryLvid 


This racket-wielding Miss, joins her brother and 
father in Medicine. Martha's varied interests are 
impressive, extending from world travels to such 
esoteric research as hyperoxaluria. An AOA mem- 
ber, her future lies in Academic Medicine. 

UNivERsiTi' Hospital 
bdti»2(irc. Maryland 

}yiayj:^^ /. ^^.^^^ yTt , i6. 


Baltimore. Maryland 


Organized, and an organization man, Buzzy is a 
bulwark of Phi Delta Epsilon. He has spent spare 
moments probing the mysteries of gastroenterology 
and plans to confine his future medical work to 
the field of Radiology. He and wife, Ilene, will 
live in Baltimore. 

Sinai Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 




JOHN R. STRAM, B.S., m.d. 

Marblebecid. Massachusetts 


John, our forensic expert, is well known on the 
campus for his forceful and dynamic personality. 
One of the financial wizards of the TERRAE 
MARIAE MEDICUS, John's enthusiasm ranges 
from surgery to debating. This Nu Sig and his 
wife, Sally, plan to live on the New England coast. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 


MERRILL T. SYPHUS, B.s., m.d. 
St. George, Utah 


Soft spoken, but witty, Merrill spent one explosive 
summer at the Atomic Proving Grounds in 
Nevada, and another at the Los Vegas Hospital. 
His devotion to the West was exemplified by his 
long drives home for those short vacations. Merrill 
has long dreamed (even in class) of returning to 
his native Utah where he will do General Practice. 

Huntington Memorial Hospital 
Pasadena, California 



MICHAEL S. TENNER, a.b.. m.d. 
Baltimore. /MaryLii/d 


Mike, the second generation of a distinquished 
medical family, is calm and brainy as well as being 
the class fine-arts connoisseur. Aside from keeping 
us informed about literature and music, he was 
often called for a hematology consult during our 
struggles with clinical pathology. In his spare 
time, Mike worked on fetal hemoglobin and obste- 
trical problems. He married Peggy in 1958 and is 
the father of David Mark. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore. Maryland 


(' uy cy.^yp-i^yv<:^ 'V^'- O . 


Baltimore. Maryland 


Thougii the quietest man in the Loyola brigade, Ted 
is a member of the Student Lounge Eating Club 
and is not infrequently seen playing "hearts". 
Having spent four summers at St. Agnes, it is no 
wonder he will be .ui intern there next year 
where his friendly manner will be a welcome ad- 

St. Acnes Hospital 
Bdltiiii (I re. Maryland 

j ^WsrrS^o^^ '^o-Jla^V-^ 


HAROLD R. TRITCH, JR., a,b.. m.d. 

Hagerstown. Mcirylaiicl 


A daily commuter to class, Harold's forte was 
Medicine. With three publications to his credit, 
research remains an attractive possibility. Friendly 
and sympathetic, he was a stable force on the med- 
ical wards. He is married to Irma and has two boys. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

^^t^M- ^ ZiAj^^ p^■/^^. 

CHARLES B. VOLCJAK, b.s., m.d. 

Sautertown. Pennsylraii/a 


Chuck, another of our Ensigns, has managed to 
compile an enviable record. His overall perform- 
ance in medical school led to his selection for AOA. 
Though quiet, he will be remembered for his 
sincerity and excellence as a student. After spend- 
ing three years in the Navy, his future plans wiU 
become more definite. 

U. S. Naval Hospital 
St. Albans. New York 





JOHN W. WALLACE, b.s., m.a.. m.d. 
Salt Lake City, Utah 


lohn, one of the Utah contingent, left a promising 
research career to come to medical school. He has 
already published a paper in the Journal of Phys- 
iology as part of his M.A. thesis. John is a family 
man and has two children. Ann and David. He 
and his wife, Kathleen, are heading for the far 
West where John will do General Practice and, 
we hope, will find time to continue in his favorite 
pastime of trout fishing. 

W. H. Groves Latter-Dav Saints Hospital 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



Baltimore, Maryland 


Frank was always ready with a warm and friendly 
smile. He spent summers in the Medical OPD and 
in the Pulmonary Function lab and has worked 
on a study concerning Bronchitis. He will decide 
upon his future specialty during his year as a 
rotating intern. 

District of Columbia General Hospital 
Washington, D. C. 

J^^Y^A '^■- :?%iiV^'^^>^,^''. ^'. 


HUBERT R. WHITE, JR., b.s., m.d. 
Salisbury, Maryland 


"Mr. Tweed" is known to all as the class librarian. 
His full shelves rival those of University Library 
and in somewhat better surroundings. Although 
Hubie's major interests are undecided, his minor 
interest is Pediatrics. Hubie and wife, Helen, will 
probably return to the Eastern Shore. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 

MoS-1^. M^ F^ .1M3>. 


Butler, Pennsylvania 


Jim, an ex-disc manipulator ( D. J., that is ) , has 
spent varied summers from being a radio station 
announcer to serving as a Fellow in Thoracic Sur- 
gery at Mt. Wilson State Hospital. A good student, 
Jim is precise and accurate in all he does. This 
well-groomed future surgeon married Dale in June 
of 1959. 

Cleveland Clinic Hospital 

Cleveland. Ohio 

^^-^<a-*»«.<-^ crixvr 




DONALD L, YOUNG, B.S.. m.d. 

Baltimore. Marylttiid 

Yul has met the obstacles of four years of medical 
school cheerfully. His summers were spent in 
pediatrics at University Hospital and at the state 
mental hospital in Spokane, Washington. Follow- 
ing his brother, a Maryland graduate, Don will also 
go West and plans to become a Pediatric Psychi- 

Children's Orthopedic Hospital 
Seattle. Washington 

JL^U^ ^. ^^t^U^^ ^,Jf/^ 

LOIS A. YOUNG, B.s„ m.d. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


Following in her father's footsteps, Lois' hard 
work has gained her admission to Phi Beta Kappa 
as well as AOA. Her service as secretary of the 
class for three years prepared her well for her 
verbatim notes during her summer Fellowship in 
Psychiatry. Following a rotating internship, Lois 
plans a career in Opiithalmology. 

University Hospital 
Baltimore, Maryland 


EDWARD G. ZALIS, A.B., m.d. 

Miavii, Florida 


Reserved, yet suave, Ed invariably returns from 
his winter vacations with a tan. This Phi Beta 
Kappa frequently takes time out for sailing on the 
Bay with his recently acquired wife, Rosalie, 
though his grades don't appear to suffer. His work 
on Rheumatic Fever prophylaxis at Children's Car- 
diac Hospital in Miami prepares him well for his 
future in Cardiology. 

William Beaumont General Hospital 
El Paw, Texas 


New York City, New York 

BARD college 

This fire chief from the "big city" went through 
four years of medical school developing a flexible 
wrist. Though his major interests include music 
and theatre, he found time to work with the State 
Medical Examiner on "Suicide in Baltimore." He 
plans to return to New York to study Psychiatry. 

Lenox Hill Hospital 

New York New York 

>-' W-CT5^rv^ ^^W^UA. XA.\> 



I do solemnly swear by that which I hold most sacred, 

That 1 will be loyal to the profession of medicine 
and just and generous to its members, 

That I will lead my life and practice my art in up- 
rightness and honor, 

That into whatsoever house I shall enter it shall be 
for the good of the sick to the utmost of my power, 

I, holding myself aloof from wrong, from corruption, 

from the tempting of others to vice, 

That I will exercise my art solely for the cure of my patients and will give no drug, 

perform no operation for a criminal purpose, even if solicited, far less suggest it, 
That whatsoever I shall see or hear of the lives of men which is not fitting to be spoken 

I will keep inviolably secret. 

These things I do promise, and in proportion as I am faithful to this my oatli, may 
happiness and good repute be ever mine, the opposite if I shall be forsworn. 

The yearbook staff would like to express 
its gratitude to Robert Torrence, photogra- 
pher for the Art Department, for his assist- 
ance in producing this volume. Similarly, 
Fred Eichenberg and Carolyn James of the 
Art Department; Paula Smith and Wendy 
Shulman all have actively aided in the pro- 
duction of the I960 TERRAE MARIAE 

Claude Harvey, a member of the freshman 
class of the School of Medicine, has u'orked 
diligently with the members of our staff and 
has contributed greatly to the yearbook. 




School of Nursing 


THE University of Maryland School of Nursins; Class of 1960 offers this, its portion of the 
Terrae Mariae Medicus as a tribute to those many classes who have graduated before it. Ad- 
miration and gratitude are ours to give to those who have served our profession well through 
its evolution. For those who survived the long hard hours involved in the first years of our 
school, we stand in awe. To those who have served the profession ceaselessly, we extend our 
admiration. To those who have used the arts they learned in better home making and family 
rearing, we can but aspire to reach their goal. And to those who have strived in every deed 
and word to better the profession, we give extreme gratitude. We thank you for all the bene- 
fits which we have been able to see in action. 

The yearbook has been issued as a review of the program in which this graduating class has 
participated. The basic idea of the program was as those of the four previous classes. The 
program consists of a four year education; the first two years are spent in college courses in 
the Department of Arts and Sciences, and the last two are clinical experience years. During the 
entire educational process, the student is expected to gain knowledge of: 

1. Physical and biological sciences which include physical care, asepsis, medications, and 

2. Social sciences which include understanding the patient and the family. 

3. Communication skills. 

4. Nursing major. 

5. Academic courses such as those received in the general college program. 

With this background it is hoped that the graduate can think critically and make valid 
judgements in the practice ot her profession. She should have professional competence and siic 
should nossess social and personal maturity. 

DISPLAYS showed our progress. SIGMA THETA TAU — a new honor. 

STUDENT panel and Mite, a subject of a panel discussion presented to a group 

of alumnae. 

PANEL in action. SERIAL pictures depicted ideas on ideal units. 

Florence Meda Cipe, R.N., B.S. 
M.S., Ed.D. 

Professor of Nursing 

MISS GIPE, the Dean of the University of Maryland School of Nursing, is dedicated to the 
education of nurses. Her personal achievements in the acquisition of knowledge are a con- 
vincing example of its advantages. Following a college education with a major in education. 
Dean Gipe entered the York Hospital School of Nursing. Since graduation. Miss Gipe has 
received both a Bachelor of Science and a Master of Science degree. In addition she acquired 
the degree of Doctor of Education from the University of Maryland. 

Dean Gipe has directed her entire life's work toward raising the status and standards of the 
nursing profession. As the first dean of the University's first School of Nursing, Miss Gipe has 
been active in the formation of new programs which will better educate the nurse. The intro- 
duction of the four year program and the graduate program has been a valuable contribution 
to the school's educational standards and to the individual nursing student. 

The most recent tribute for her accomplishments was the dedication of the Sara Whitehurst 
Hall to be used for the education of nurses. 


Miss Margaret Jameson 

Associate Dean of Women in Cbtirge of Residence 

Miss Virginia Conley, R.N., B.S., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Nursing 
Chairman, Baccalaureate Program in Nursing 

Dr. Mary Carl, R.N., B.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of Nursing 
Chairman, Graduate Programs in Nursing 

Miss Eleanor Slacum, R.N. 

Assistant Professor 
Assistant to Dean 


Miss Margaret Hayes 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Aisoiiate Professor of Nursing 

Assistant to Dean 

College Park Diiision 

Mrs. Ethel Troy 

R.N., B.S. 

Director. Practical 

Nursing Program 

Mrs. Julia Richardson 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of 
Psychiatric Nursing 

Miss Annie McElhenie 
A.B., MA. 

Assistant Professor of Sociology 

Miss Anne Bullock 
B.A., M.Ed. 

Instructor of Elementary 
Schoolroom F.tlucalion 

Miss Frances Wickham 

R.N., B S., M.S. 

Assistant Projessor of Public 

Health Nursing 

frequency of 
vagal fibers, 



7i>-ent branch 


^' # o^ 


,.5.^ates that 


o?^' ,.^"" x' reflex 


'/i cen- 





Medical and Surgical Nursing 

Six months of experience in the medical 
and surgical areas of our hospital laid a firm 
foundation of basic knowledge on which the 
student nurse could build. Here through 
formal classes and clinical instruction, the 
student first encountered sickness among the 
adult population. She learned what disease 
was, how it was treated and what was ex- 
pected of her as a nurse in this area. She 
practiced the skills taught to her in the 
various areas on the third and fourth floors 

as well as specialt)' areas of the operating 
room, recovery room and outpatient depart- 
ment. Here "aspetic technique" became a 
vital reality, "contracture" and "decubitus" 
developed significance, and nutrition took on 
more meaning. Organization became a key 
word to success. Nurses notes too became 
important. The overall concept of compre- 
hensive care was not obscure any longer 
when the six month experience ended. 

Miss Betty Shubkagel 
R.N.. B.S.. M.N. 

Instruclor of Meilical and 
Surgical Nursing 

Miss Carol Hosteld 

R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Medical 

and Surgical Nursing 

Mrs. Janis Kilmer 

R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Medical and 

Surgical Nursing 

Mrs. Patricia Yates 

R.N., B.S. 

Ai distant liiilrucloi of Medical 

and Surgical Nursing 

Miss Virginia Mulherin 

R.N., B.S., M.A. 

Instructor of Medical and 

Surgical Nursing 

Mrs. Mary Lee Wolfcl 


Aisislanl Instructor of Medical 

and Surgical Nursing 

Mrs. Lillie Lar^ey 
R.N., B.S.. M.S. 

Instructor of Medical and 
Surgical Nursing 


DO I have to wake her? 

WHAT does one grain equa 

JUST a little sugar. 

FORTY Units of life. 

HOW'S YOUR prothrombin time> 

NOW wliat do I do? 

CREEK hieroglyphics? 

TERCEMIST time again! THE DARING young man on the flying trapeze. 

THAT'S a neat beat. 

MY FIRST needle.' Of course not! 


TWO LAYERS off, two to go. 

BUT I AM sterile doctor. 

Operating Room & Recovery Room 

NOW IT was there a minute ago! 

Many students considered these areas a 
highlight in their experience while others 
could barely wait for this "nightmare" to ter- 
minate. Regardless of personal preference, 
the student, while in this area, gained a more 
thorough understanding of aseptic technique 
and realized what the patient encounters 
after leaving the floor. She learned not 
only what her function was here in tiie oper- 
ating room and recovery room, but she 
learned to understand her role as related to 
ward nursing. After completing this experi- 
ence, it is hoped that the student has learned 
the importance of good preoperative and 
postoperative care. 


Little did the co-ed entering nursing in 
College Park realize that she would become 
well versed in a major field such as nutrition. 
The student was repeatedly exposed to 
knowledge on this subject and learned 
that this one phase can determine health 
status. She understood basic principles and 
applied these in her work. She learned 
that attractiveness and palatibility are im- 
portant to the patient. Meulengracht meant 
nothing to her on a pre-test, but when she 
studied this she learned its important role in 
therapy. With the gain of understanding on 
this subject, the graduate can be relied on to 
insist upon correct dietary procedures. 


Very beneficial in rounding off our con- 
cepts of the medical-surgical patients' care 
was the short stay in the outpatient depart- 
ment. During this phase of Medical-Surgical 
experience, the student rotated to different 
clinics to observe the function of each and to 
visualize herself in the nursing role here. It 
was here that she saw what happened before 
admission and after discharge. She was able 
to note the results of her ward teaching, 
and thus broadened her learning experience. 

Miss Ruth Dyson, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Nutrition 

ONE of our own. 

VE ONLY waited nine months for this ride. 

NO, NOT YET bm ^hc-s doin" fine. 

SHE LOOKS just like her mother. 


TO BE a mother is to learn anew. 

Mrs. Alice Beegan, R.N., B.S., M.A. 

Instructor of Maternal and Child 
Health Nursing 

Miss Marguerite Hydorn, 
R.N., B.S., M.Ed. 

Associate Professor of Maternal and 
Child Health Nursing 

Mrs. Kathryn Jex, R.N., B.S. 

Assistant Instructor of Maternal and 
Child Health Nursing 

Miss Joyce Kaetzel, R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Maternal and Child 
Health Nursing 


This was the students' first contact with 
the maternal and child health aspect of nurs- 
ing. Before this time we had seen mother 
and child in our families and among friends. 
Now, however, during a three month's span, 
we learned the practical aspects of this most 
normal of processes. We became well aware 
of what happens beyond those delivery room 
doors. What awe we felt upon first witness- 
ing this miracle. What satisfaction we noted 
when we taught and comforted successfully. 

Soon our experience led us to where the 
babies live — the nursery. We gradually 
gained enough confidence to teach the new 
mothers how to care for their new babies — 
and to do so competently. The student 
learned about rooming-in and helped the 
mother to adjust to the new situation. By the 
end of three months, every student was 
exposed to a wealth of experiences which 
led to a broad and definite concept of what 
maternity means and what role she must 
assume as a nurse. 

AND NOW there are three. 





Miss Frances Reed, R.N., B.S., M.Ed. 

Associate Professor of Pediatric Nursing 

BUT 1 just had a bach yesterday! 

THANKS for the ride, but forget that pill. 

The term pediatrics is defined as the medi- 
cal science relating to hygienic care of chil- 
dren and treatment of diseases peculiar to 
them. Thus we see essentially what the 
student was involved in during three months 
experience in this area. She became a vital 
part in the team working for child health. 
The student may have worked with very few 
children before entering this department. 
Previously in her education she had observed 
the "normal child" as he related to those 
about him. She must now apply her knowl- 
edge to the patient and interpret his be- 
havior. The student learned the trials of 
coaxing an ill child to eat. She soon under- 
stood the seeming futility of relieving 
homesickness. She learned to express herself 
in understandable terms on a child's level, 
and to interpret the feelings of her little 
patient. The student learned to communicate 
with the physician concerning the child. 

Realization of the need for contact and 
guidance of the family developed as one 
learned her vital role in the child's future 
health and attitudes. The student learned the 
facilities available to help the family and 
employed them effectively to promote child 

TENDER loving care. 

Miss Patricia Orem, R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Pediatric Nursing 

Miss Sandra Cordon, R.N., B.S. 

Assistant Instructor of Pediatric Nursing 

I DEMAND to see a dietician! 


s^ ^^ 

Psychiatric Nursing 

Psychiatry increased our understanding of 
ourselves and others and introduced the con- 
cepts of the field. Psychiatric nursing was 
initiated in our Senior year. Three months 
was the total amount of time that we were 
engrossed with the mechanisms of human 
behavior. Six weeks were spent at our 
Psychiatric Institute where we learned the 
value of communication. IPR was the "top 
secret" word which we soon learned meant 
inter-personal relationships. 

In contrast to the ideal situation provided 
by the Psychiatric Institute for intensive 
psychotherapy, we affiliated at Spring Grove 
State Hospital at Catonsville for six weeks. 

Our first day, we were filled with anxiety and 
awe in regard to the gray stone buildings and 
the endless locked doors. Over a period of 
time the student nurse learned to accept her 
role as a member of the team, helping the 
patient to establish interpersonal relation- 

It was here in psychiatry that we learned 
to understand ourselves. Here we observed 
the importance of meeting the patient's total 
needs, mental and physical. By realizing this 
fact, we were better able to meet the 
patient's problems in a mature and under- 
standing manner. 


Mrs. Ann Cain, R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Inilruclrir nj Psychiutiic 

Miss Nancy Anderson, R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Assisluiil Pnilt.uui III Pi)chuitric Nursing 

Miss Shirley Hale, 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

liiilrialor o/ Ps)ibialru 

I.P.R.'s, 1 P.R.' more I.P.R.'s 

SYMPATHY or cmp.iLhy. 

Miss Arlyn Charlton, 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

hntructor of Psychiatric 

Miss Janie Carroll, 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Psychiatric 

Miss Harriet Bond, 
R.N., B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Psychiatric 




Public Health 

After accomplishing the feat of complet- 
ing our junior year in nursing, our first year 
on this campus, we found ourselves equipped 
with knowledge of the basic fields of medi- 
cine, surgery, pediatrics and obstetrics. These 
basic subjects are very essential background 
material for the field of public health. 

This is the clinical area that can be said to 
have tied together all the things we had 
learned previously while we learned more of 
its own particular art. It was in Public 
Health that the term "follow up" became a 
reality. The student better understood why 
public health aspects were always empha- 
sized in every junior clinical conference and 

During this experience the student found 
more independence and self-reliance devel- 
oping. The student had her own desk in an 
office with those in the profession specializing 
in this field. A weighty black bag was issued 
to her and indoctrination as to its use soon 
followed. As uniform, blue stripes without 

YOU MEAN to tell me that everything I need 
is in this black bag! 

the white apron were quite serviceable. For 
background, formal and informal classes in 
the field as well as at the home school were 
scheduled and proved beneficial. With tools 
in hand and basic knowledge in mind, the 
student went into the communities of Balti- 
more to teach better health. Her classroom 
consisted of the home, the school, the clinic 
and even the street. 

Miss Martha Baer, 
R.N.. B.S.. C.P.H.N. 

Imnuilnr oj Puhiu Htiallh 

Mrs. Kathryn Wohlsen, 
R.N.. B.A., M.N., M.A. 

Associate Pmltisor of Public Health 

Mrs. Mary Crotefend 
R.N., A.B., M.S., C.P.H.N. 

AisistanI I'rultssiir uj 
Public Health Nursing 

HELLO, I'm the Public Health nurse. 

YESSIR, that's my baby. 

THIS IS only the fifteenth time I've washed my hands today. 

BYE NOW, see you at clinic next week. 

ROUTINE DAY, fluids infiltrated, four new admissions, six new post ops . . . 


WONDER IF he knows what he's 
doing back there! 

THREE STICKS and then give up. 

PREREQUISITE for milking chest 
tubes — Agriculture 1000. 

Miss Frances Koontz, R.N„ B.S., M.S. 

Instructor of Tuberculosis Nursing 

Tuberculosis Nursing — City Hospital 

For the first time since 1955, the student 
nurses of the University of Maryland had the 
opportunity to care for the tuberculous 
patient in a controlled situation. The modern 


WHO'S protecting who? 

Tuberculosis Division of City Hospitals 
served as our laboratory for learning the 
basic principles of isolation technique in 
relation to the sanitorium patient. Attitudes 
about the type of isolation techniques were 
quite different from those of the isolated in- 
dividual on a general hospital ward. The 
patients needed not only physical nursing 
care, but extensive teaching and understand- 
ing pertaining to self care and continued 
preparation for their return to active lives. 
Thus, we gained a concept of institutional 
care of the tubercular patient. 

CAN YOU .see that? 

Rehabilitation Nursing — Montebello 

Miss Cecilia Zitkus, R.N., A.B., M.A. 
Assistant Professor, Rehabilitative Nursing 

TH E halls of hope. 


During the senior year, small groups of 
student nurses spent one month at Monte- 
bello State Hospital. Under the enthusiastic 
guidance of Miss Zitcus, we learned the art 
of rehabilitation of the handicapped. "Help- 
ing the patient to help himself" became our 
motto. At first our hands were extended to 
help these people dress, bathe, and ambulate; 
but we soon understood the purpose and the 
goal of teaching in rehabilitation nursing. 
Until she tried such things as crutch walking 
and manipulating a wheel chair, she found 
it difficult to empathize with the handicapped 
individual attempting to master these aids. 
The operational mechanism of the Foster 
frame and the Stryker frame was a new ex- 
perience for the student nurse. Prevention of 
decubitus ulcers was of great importance in 
rehabilitation nursing. All in all, the process 
of helping a patient regain an optimal 
amount of function became very clear dur- 
ing this affiliation. 

P.T. helps that posture. 


Front rou\- Elaine Rucki-r, Diurihulioi: Manager: Ruth Kan )w. Senior Write-Up Editor: Sara Rafter, Business Manager. 
Second rou: Georgia Cornweil, Advertising Manager; Judy Huff, Photography Editor, Betty Jo Hopkins, Carole Thoren, 
Co-Editors-in-Chief. Third rou: Pat Gortner, Layout Editor: Kay Cumm'mgs, Senior Write-Up Editor: Miriam Buzzell, 
Copy Editor: Jane Yeager, Patrons and Sponsors Editor; Miriam Moses, Layout Editor. Not pictured are: Phyllis Hampton, 
Business Manager: Joan Eiiemiller, Copy Editor; Jean Brug^emann, Senior K'rite-Up Editor. 

Terrae Mariae Medicus 

The nursing school's portion of the Terrae 
Mariae Medicus is organized by a staff elected 
by the senior class. The staff begins planning 
the next year's book a year in advance of 
publication. And plans are made for pictures 
to be taken in the clinical areas to portray the 
process of our education on the Baltimore 
campus. Credit is due here to our photogra- 
|-)her Bob Torrence who so ably did the 
majority of the photography and to Claude 
Harvey who helpetl out on special occasions. 

The yearbook is supported financially by 
the efforts of the senior class. This year the 
seniors struggled together in handling candy 
sales, Christmas card sales, name sticker 
sales, as well as soliciting for patrons and 
subscribers. All those who worked so dili- 
gently must receive credit for their fine work. 
Many thanks are in order ti) our helpful 
advisor. Miss Conley. The staff hopes that 
this edition will be gratifying not only to the 
workers but to all its readers. 


BUSY, busy — at Jast. 

THE rotunda detail. 

WE ALWAYS said our school would grow. 

Student Senate 

MEETING OF Student Senate led by Co-Presidents Joan Summers and Thelma Hammond. 

INSTALLATION of President. 

Student Government 

The Student Government Association 
functions on the principle that: "Students are 
tjiven the right to formulate and enforce the 
practices that they find necessary for making 
wholesome and valuable the life they lead 
together." Students in the Junior and Senior 
classes of the School of Nursing are members 
of S.G.A. This organization has as its core 
the Executive Council composed of a Presi- 

dent, First Vice-President, Second Vice- 
President, Third Vice-President, House 
Chairman, Secretary, and Treasurer. 

During this past year, the S.G.A. has pro- 
moted the initiation of a school paper, "The 
Flossie Flyer"; revised the S.G.A. Consti- 
tution and the House Rules; and begun a 
permanent filing system for the Student 
Government records. 

First row: Elaine Garrett, House Chairman; Ruih Kanow, First Vice-President. Second mw: Gwen Taylor, Student Nurses' 
Council; Jane Rizer, Junior Class President, Carol Lynn Sanders, Senior Class President; Lynn Dyer, Secretary; Susie 
Theis, President; Helen Hoffman, Third \'kc PicMdciit; Stephanie Smith. Treasurer; Janet Carter, Second Vice-President. 

Student Newspaper 

FLOSSIE FLYER STAFF: Miriam Moses, Art Editor; Judy Huff, News Editor; Carole Arnold, Distribution Manager; Ruth Kanow. 
Editor in Chief; Beverly Hannah, Layouts Editor; Elaine Rucker, Copy Editor; Phyllis Hampton, Features Editor. 

Student Nurses Council 

STUDENT NURSES' COUNCIL OF MARYLAND: Phyllis Hampton, District Secretary; Georgia Cornwell, State Social Chairman; 
Gwen Taylor, State Vice-President; Wendy Jones, Junior Represenative; Elaine Rucker, Senior Representative. 


OUR QUEEN— Miss Mary Fry 


One of the biggest events of our social 
school year was the election of a homecom- 
ing queen by our students to represent us in 
competition on the College Park campus. 
Nostalgia as well as excitement were preval- 
ent during this period of time. The dramatic 
judging of the girl to be crowned at the dance 
given by the junior class was looked forward 
to with cold hands by the six elected candi- 
dates. The final decision was announced and 
the crowning of our queen was the highlight 
of the evening. Miss Mary Fry was the 
recipient of the honor on this evening. 
Crowned with a coronet of white chrysan- 
thamums, Mary and her escort led the dance 
to continue the dance's enjoyable hours. 

OUR QUEEN and her court, Peggy Pritchett, Thelma Hammond, 
Janet Carter, Sara Rafter, Carole Thoren. 

A GOOD time was had by all. 

Honor Societies 

Sigma Theta Tau 

This still young chapter of the nationwide 
honorary nursing sorority has been relatively 
active this year. The members of the sorority 
took an active part in helping with our 
alumnae celebration. Also a program includ- 
ing speakers on obstetrical hypnosis was 
organized. Initiation of new members was 

planned for May. Pictured are the officers of 
the chapter for the year 1959-1960. Senior 
Members are: Georgia Cornwell, Barbara 
Frassa, Ruth Kanow, Rhetta King, Betty Jo 
Hopkins, Elaine Rucker, Carol Sanders, Joan 
Summers, Joan Wilson, and the recent 
initiate Judith Huff. 

SICMA THETA TAU OFFICERS: Mrs. Mary Grotefend, Counsellor; Mary Lombardi, Secretary; Mrs. James Yates, Presi- 
dent; Carol Lynn Sanders, Vice-President. Not pictured: Mrs. Kathryn Wohlsen, Treasurer; Miss Ellen Foster, Archivest; 
and Miss Marguerite Hydorn, Counsellor. 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Top scholars of every college in the Uni- 
versity of Maryland are invited to join this 
group. Members from the School of Nursing's 

Class of i960 honored were those pictured 

Ruth Kanow. Barbara Frassa, Carol Sanders. 

And Then There's Dorm Life 

Mrs. Alexander, House mother 

Mrs. Kley, Assistant house mother 

Dorm Life 

Parsons Hall was our home during our 
two year stay on this campus. What a warm 
welcome it held for the weary student! 
Never shall we forget the daily mail check, 
the telephone-buzzer system, the ash can- 
telephone book seats, the self-determined 
elevators, the cold water showers, the make- 

shift sink stoppers, or most of all our stead- 
fast friends. The card games, the sewing and 
knitting bees, the surprise birthday parties as 
well as cramming sessions highlight the few 
idle hours of the students. Here are but a few 
reminders for memory. 

AT LAST, cobwebs! 


LULLABY to Amy Brown 

I DON'T know how she gets away with 
sequins on her uniform. 







i|f C4t W'^ 


■ • 





FROGS and snails and puppy dog tails. 

WISH you were here 

BUT I thought you said . . . 

THIS IS no commercial. 

WHAT TIME is the exam tomorrow? 

OH nightingale in hiding. 

AS a last resort. 

SUDDENLY last summer. 

I'VE HAD better meals in a foxhole. 

SO THAT'S w here you hide your midnight snacks. 

HALLOWEEN hullaballoo 

LOOK WHO'S on whose back. 



''■^ 4 ^.^mA 

•5r ^^ 

BI-ANNUAL bloodletting 

OUR ready reference — Terrae Mariae Medicus 

ELAJ the barber. 

OUR ANSWER to the one-armed bandit. 

SO YOU think we're studying?? 

OUR youngest — caught up at last. 

BRUSHA, brusha, brusha. 

WEEKEND Warners 

8 HOURS— S12—1 graduate uniform 

AND THEN there were none. 



Twas the night before Christmas 

A well worn path. 


class of 1961 

Miss Betty Shubkagel, 
Class Advisor 

The class of 1961, the junior class, has been very busy this year — in addition to struggling 
with their first year of clinical experience. The forty-eight members of this class have very 
avidly undertaken many extra activities after initially organizing the group. The first of their 
activities for this year was the planning of the Homecoming Dance. This was a successful 

The Yuletide season found the eager juniors planning the traditional Christmas party. 
Among the many features of this enjoyable evening was a visit by Santa, pantomines by his 
elves, gift exchanging, great refreshments and many echoes of gay laughter by all participants. 

The "Little Sister" program demanded many sessions for discussion and was the object of 
many letters in an effort to welcome the class coming to this campus for the first time in July. 

Finally, the big event of the year was arranged by our now experienced juniors. This event 
was the dynamic Junior-Senior Prom. With the atmosphere of oncoming graduation as well 
as anticipation of the senior year by the juniors, an air of gaiety reigned. 

With such a fine start under the guidance of Miss Betty Shubkagel, the Class of I960 is sure 
that this succeeding class will do well during its senior year as well as in the years to follow. 
Our highest regards are extended to you. 

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Sitting: Avis Lancaster, Treasurer; Helen Juten, Secretary; Jane Rizer, President; Peggy 
Pntchett, Vice-President; Janet Ritchie, Social Chairman; Georgia Ann Masser, Judicial Board Representative. Standing: 
Lorna McClellen, Judicial Board Representative; Mary Fry, Student Senate Representative; Pat Tymeson, Student Senate 

Jane Ahalt 
Carole Arnold 

Patricia Ashburn 
LinJa Atkins 

Dorothy Betz 
Ruth Blum 

Janet Burcheet 
Eugenia Calvert 

Hector Cardillino 
Janet Carter 

Lynn Dyer 
Bonnie Eshelman 

Eila Filbey 
Nancy Freyman 

Mary Fry 
Beverly Fussell 

Helen Gates 
Sherry GorJner 

Patricia Conner 
Barbara Gray 

Beverly Hannah 
Sharon Harvey 

Marion Hense 
Helen Hoffman 

Edwina Jones 
Helen Juten 

Avis Lancaster 
Mary Ann Lewis 

Barbara Maier 
Dolores Magness 

Georgia Masser 
Lorna McLellan 

Sue Miller 
Joan Olson 

Catherine Orrell 
Diane Owens 

Peggy Pritchett 
Martha Ramsburg 

Judith Reninger 
Janet Ritchie 

Jane Rizer 
Beth Schwartz 

Stephanie Smith 
Patricia Tymeson 

Ferol Vincent 
Lucy Wiles 

Mary Lou 

Alice Zorn 

Not pictured: 
Nancy Remsburg 

class of 1960 

Mrs. Kafhryn Wohlsen, Class Advisor 

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Georgia Cornwell, Social Chairman; Sandy Barnhart, Historian; Carol Lynn SanJers, President; Pat 
Purdum, Vice-President; Dotty Smart, Treasurer; Phyllis Hampton, Secretary. 




wmplained of 

Sreath. When 

^'alon, no pa- 

^^ ^^ problems. 

■'•^ ^'^ ,<^*\sier pro- 

>Vn^^ e:^, weak- 

^ >« 

eN'ent in 

<r £,-<;P' were 




Petite, sparkling eyes, and the life of third floor 
parties, — that's Sandy. Her humor, adaptability, 
and talents of imitation make her much sought 
after. Sandy and Dennis, having known each other 
since the first grade, plan a summer wedding. That 
patience is indeed a virtue of this Pennsylvania miss 
is evident in her many bridge games and her knit- 
ting of afghans. Sandy's interest in children may 
well influence her choice of future nursing plans. 


Blonde hair, devilish hazel eyes, and a tall slim 
figure characterize Birdie. Although she comes 
from the horse-racing town of Laurel, Maryland, 
this Dutch miss prefers a speedy airplane to get 
her quickly to Chicago. We wonder what sparks 
Birdie's interest in catalogues from Chicago's hos- 
pitals. The hobby of target practice makes her a 
dead aim with a needle and syringe. With this 
asset is it any wonder that Birdie leans toward 
surgical nursing. 


If it's true that haste makes waste, then Dottie, 
who hails from Clearspring, Maryland, is a very 
conservative person. Her easy-going manner and 
sincere interest in people win her many friends. 
Her new stereo has caused her iiobby of record 
collecting to zoom sky high. One of Dottie's most 
.ippealing traits is her ability to sense the feelings 
of others. This will be a great asset to her in the 
held of psychiatric nursing. 


"Suppertime! Suppertime! Suppertime!" is an ex- 
pression commonly shared by Jeanie and Peanuts. 
Although mountain climbing is not one of this 
Baltimorean's hobbies, her weekly trips to the 
last row of the Lyric's second balcony have necessi- 
tated the development of this skill; her love for 
music is enhanced by her own talented singing. 
This girl is a conneisseur of good food, good 
music, and good books. Her enthusiasm and warm 
friendly personality make her a good prospect for 
Pediatric nursing. 


Buzz, a Baltimore city lass by birth, is truly a 
country girl at heart. When not working her six- 
teen hour work shift, she can be found indus- 
triously knitting or crocheting. Nursing school's 
hot-rod queen. Buzz's car — Mortimer — can oft be 
seen stalled in any part of town with clutch and 
transmission on the ground. Barring all which 
may delay graduation. Buzz wishes to begin her 
career as a surgical nurse. 


"E" was our first classmate to get her "M.D." be- 
fore her "B.S." After late classes Elaine could be 
seen making a mad dash down Lombard Street to 
catch the 5; 00 p.m. train to Hyattsville. But then 
— good physical conditioning is an asset to every 
navy wife and future mother. Elaine's witty sense 
of humor has added sparkle to many gab sessions. 
Although Elaine plans to work with Howard when 
he opens his office, we doubt that she will forget 
when they worked together on .tA. 


It does not require an F.B.I, ngent to track down 
this giggling, bubbling, capable girl, for there is 
never a dull moment when she is around. One 
week before graduation, Elaine became Mrs. 
Chester Collins. We feel certain that Elaine has 
not seen the last of student days since Chet is 
entering Medical School in the fall. Should Elaine's 
interests lead her into the field of Maternal and 
Child Health nursing, perhaps once again she will 
get the opportunity to portray Santa Claus to ad- 
miring eyes as she did during the Christmas party 
in our Junior year. 


When you hear the melodic tones of Vivaldi and 
Stravinsky emanating from a third Hoor room, you 
can be sure that Georgia's at her records again. 
The realm of art and designing's loss was our gain 
when this New Jersey gal chose nursing as her 
profesion. Georgia's vivaciousness and bubbling 
personality easily explains her desperate need for 
more late leaves. Her interest in psychiatry may 
lead her to graduate school or to work with 
mentally disturbed children. 


"Coffee, anyone.''" Our Kay came to us from Bruns- 
wick, Maryland. ("But of course it's on the map, 
1 live there!") Her magnetic and friendly person- 
ality constantly attracts many new friends, for 
who could resist such sparkling good humor and 
pleasant mannerisms. Kay's talents are many and 
varied, ranging from singing melodically in the 
shower, to listening to Tchaikovsky, and to danc- 
ing an original version of tlie Can Can. Although 
Kay accuses her.self of procrastination, we know 
better and are positive that her future in psychia- 
tric nursing will be a successful one. 


Joanie, Catonsville's amateur psychoanalyst is best 
known by her "talkative" hands and expression, 
"By this you mean?" Classes seem to have a way 
of completely relaxing her, almost to the point of 
unconciousness. Joanie's talent with a sewing 
machine includes everything from cuffing trousers 
to creating blue gowns. Her other interests include 
painting, music, and that fabulous game, Yatch. 
Her enthusiasm for all aspects of nursing make 
Joan's decision of selecting medicine, pediatrics or 
psychiatry a difficult one. 








1 ^"^^^1 









After two year's experience in College Park's din- 
ing hall, is it any wonder that Barb's culinary 
efforts have successfully sustained her and Bertha 
throughout their dormitory existence? This New 
Jersey Miss possesses an enormous sense of humor 
(which is both dry and candid) and a sincere 
interest in her friends. Her creativeness lends it- 
self to sculpturing, painting, sketching, sewing, 
and music. Her future will lead to a Master's 
degree in Psychiatric Nursing. 


Always keeping busy, a love for shopping, and a 
flair for keeping secrets, — that's Beth. Mrs. Glad- 
stone's latest project is that of setting up house- 
keeping in her and Charles' newly acquired apart- 
ment. Beth's outgoing personality and efficiency in 
nursing are a sure sign that things will be done 
properly. Being a native of Baltimore, her 
familiarity with this city will aid her in public 


With her winning smile, her dainty figure, and 
pleasant manner, is it any wonder that Thelma 
was chosen Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta? Al- 
though she is a native of Baltimore, Thelma pre- 
fers to spend her weekends at College Park. She 
is among several who will receive their BS and 
Mrs. around the same time, since she and Lowell 
plan a summer wedding. Her future nursing plans 
are not certain, but it is certain that her profes- 
sional manner and understanding of people will 
make her valuable wherever she is. 


"P.K." our "littlest angel", has a distinctive knack 
for unique homemaking abilities and imaginative 
art work. Phyllis' skill in empathy has endeared 
her to many patients and has won her numerous 
friends. She has a store of enthusiam for each new 
project and adventure. Future nursing plans are 
indefinite as to whether she will remain in Balti- 
more, or return to her home town of Philadelphia. 


What Marietta lacks in stature she makes up in 
personality. Although quiet on tlie surface, she 
erupts with contagious giggling and a unique 
sense of humor. This Middletown, Maryland miss 
is "engineering" wedding plans to Ed this summer. 
Capability is an important facet of her personality 
for she manages sixteen hours of worksliip time, 
study time, and time for Ed. Euture nursing plans 
arc still indefinite, but perhaps private duty and 
pediatric nursing will be her choice. 


Born in Southern Maryland, Betty Jo personifies 
the friendly, home-like qualities of a rural maiden 
with the sweet sophistication of a city girl. This 
sixth floor private detective and sanitarian cer- 
tainly got results with her printed signs. No doubt, 
Johnny, her fiance, discovered her needlework 
and homemaking abilities when they were high 
school sweethearts. The long awaited nuptials will 
take place this summer. Her choice of pediatrics 
for the future seems a very appropriate one. 


Come this September, Judes will be trading in her 
alarm clock for the sound of the reville bugle in 
Army Nurses' corps. Batting eyelashes, wide-eyed 
questioning, and the persistance to know the whole 
story and nothing but the truth are all character- 
istics of this product of the Eastern Shore. Judy's 
talents include bridge, photography, and the ability 
to save money on cigarettes. Here's hoping the 
future holds nothing but the best for our Lieu- 
tenant Huff. 


Mere words cannot describe this vivacious Balti- 
more lass. A spark of wit, a bit of acting, a soft 
spoken manner, an understanding of people, and 
an inquiring mind are characteristics of Ruthie — 
our youngest class member. Ideas become words, 
and words become stories when our class Long- 
fellow takes pen in hand. Ru's new interests of 
attending basketball games and knitting socks may 
well be attributed to a certain redhead named 
Dave. We know that Ruthie's future plans include 


Poised, refined, and mature are three adjectives 
which describe Rhetta. Although quiet and de- 
mure, Rhetta exhibits great determination when 
searching for the answers to interesting but per- 
plexing situations; in order to satisfy her own 
intellectual curiosity, she often does more than 
what is required of her. Her abilities extend to 
adeptness in knitting, sewing, ripping, and repair- 
ing. Although New York is her home, Rhetta is 
considering remaining in Maryland to enter the 
field of Public Health. 


Because Mary was a midyear student and com- 
pleted her nursing education in February, she was 
able to don her white uniform long before the 
rest of us. She is a consciencious student who has 
a dream-like quality about her. From Baltimore, 
she has decided to remain working at University 
Hospital. Her interest in people and desire to 
tmderstand their problems makes her valuable 
as a psychiatric nurse. 


Artisi by birth, nurse by choice, but class come- 
dienne by concensus of opinion — this is Mickey 
She is the only Baltimorean we know who has a 
New York accent which is plainly audible when 
"Ruuuu" echoes through the halls. (But this accent 
will go unnoticed if she does her pediatric nursing 
in New York. ) Miriam has a wealth of interests: 
knitting in dark movies, riding in sports cars, 
reading psychiatric novels while listening to classi- 
cal music, and listening to .uid helping others. — a 
woiukrful friend. 


Teddy, a native of Baltimore, has really taken ad- 
vantage of the Chesapeake Bay for sailing — such 
an enthusiast of this sport is she. In addition to 
this interest, Teddy excelis in bridge, and even 
supplies her own card table at any time. To cele- 
brate the conclusion of various clinical experi- 
ences, Teddy is often the initiator of gala dinner 
parties at the better restaurants in town. Teddy's 
experiences in private duty nursing have given her 
an excellent background for any field of nursing 
that she might choose. 


If you would rather have a story dramatized in- 
stead of reported, Pat's the person to see; for eyes, 
hands, and voice join in the telling of the tale. 
The unpredictable performances of Wheels, the 
car with the personality, provided many harrow- 
ing experiences for Pat and her classmates as they 
affiliated from one area to another. An understand- 
ing of people and a capacity for bubbling laughter 
make Pat a valuable friend. Although a native of 
Baltimore, Pat may venture to New York to do 
Pediatric nursing. 


Sara has become well-known in class circles as a 
cardiac nursing expert and panelist. Although 
serious when the occasion for it arises, this Hyatts- 
ville miss joins wholeheartedly in dorm parties and 
pranks. Blond hair, attractive face, expressive 
eyes, and a winning smile give Sara a sweet and 
professional appearance. Sara's interests in nurs- 
ing are varied with possibly a special emphasis in 
the operating room. 


"Tootie" and Bob have been a well-known two- 
some since the beginning of our nursing days. 
Their wedding date has been set for August 1960 
in her home town of Richboro, Pennsylvania. 
Elaine's inquisitive mind has prompted many 
question and discussion periods. Her talent for 
floral arrangements has beautified several of our 
teas and social functions. Her friendliness and 
warm personality will be a tremendous asset to 
her in Public Health nursing. 


In every class there is always someone who organ- 
izes and directs class activities — this diplomat 
from Frederick, Maryland fills this position in our 
class. Amidst all of her many activities, Carol 
Lynn is busily planning her August wedding to 
Clayton. Perhaps her energy is reinforced by hours 
spent quietly relaxing to the melodic strains of 
Broadway musicals. Her stuffed dog, a gift from 
Clayton, has become a familiar personality on the 
sixth floor. Carol Lynn's skills at interpersonal 
relationships, should help in communicating in 
psychiatric nursing. 


The d.iy tiiat Dotty 's classmates are first able to 
be clad in white. Dotty, too, will be wearing white; 
only it will be her bridal gown worn at her home 
in Uniontown, Pennsylvania. At this time the 
postman's burden will be lightened, for once Bob 
.ind Dotty are married, there will be no need for 
.ill of those letters to Ohio. Dotty's creative ability 
includes .ill types of h.iiuliworks, even home made 
calenders to keep track of remaining clinical ex- 
perience time ( especi.illy in our junior year.) Her ilisposition. sweet smile, and warm cli.uni 
will be of imme.isurable value to iier in wli.itever 
area of nursing she ciiooses. 


"Now bear down Mother," will probably be the 
most used phrase in Joanie's vocabulary if she de- 
cides that OB nursing is definitely for her. This 
maternal instinct has caused Joanie to be quite 
concerned over her roommate Judy's welfare. 
This Frederick lass spares no one with her forth- 
right answers; but after all isn't a true friend an 
honest friend.-' Sewing, bridge, and the male species 
keep Joanie more than well occupied. 


Always calm, unhurried, and meticulous in appear- 
ance, Gwen is the perfect lady. She has quite a 
diverse correspondence; for not only is she busy 
with professional letter writing, but also with 
letters to South Carolina where her fiance, Jackie, 
is stationed. Both Gwen and Jackie are from the 
eastern shore of Maryland; they plan to wed later 
this year. In preparation for future public health 
work, Gwen plans to do general staff nursing for a 


"Miss Tiss?, Miss Theese?, Oh, no. Miss Theis!" 
Is it any wonder that Susie will be more than will- 
ing to change her name when she marries Jim this 
fall? Since Pediatrics, protective white gloves have 
become part of Susie's uniform. This Silver Spring 
lady's deliberate and methodical way of handling 
all situations, results in a job well done; these 
characteristics will be beneficial in any field of 


Eating pizza while knitting argyles is quite an 
accomplishment, but combine this with working 
service time plus extra service time and we have 
the amazingly capable "Thorny." Lucky for 
Charlie and for us too that this University Park 
lady did not decide to venture far from home for 
her nursing education. Carole is Sara's accomplice 
in numerous pranks on the third floor. This play- 
fulness will make many a child's hospital stay more 
pleasant if she chooses pediatric nursing. 


Joan, our Mrs. with a flair for transforming ordin- 
ary apartments into charming early American 
havens, married Dr. Tom on August 8, 1959- 
Joan's interests might possibly include rehabilita- 
tion nursing, but definitely include breaking in a 
new Ford. Hollywood missed a potential come- 
dienne when it didn't discover our class imper- 
sonator who has a special knack for imitating 
authority figures. This ability was well demon- 
strated on skit night. 


This high pressured salesman of candy has many 
remarkable talents. One can hardly forget Jane's 
tkscriptive ability when it comes to nurses notes, 
nor will Jane forget Priscilla's shoes! This native 
liiltimorian's flexible feet won her everlasting 
lame in the art of exercise. Perhaps this skill was 
aided by her experience in synchronized swimming. 
Jane's good humor and understanding will make 
her valuable in whichever tield of nursing she 

class of 1960 

THE CLASS OF I960 graduates from the School of Nursing after partaking of four years of 
education in nursing. We have acted as an organized class group for the past two years on 
this campus. Under the able leadership of the officers elected during each of these two years, 
the class has been very active. The able guidance given us by our advisor and friend, Mrs. 
Kathryn Wohlsen, during both years has been invaluable in organizing and carrying through 
our undertakings. The class is grateful. 

As juniors, the class partook of the same activities as this year's junior group has. Also, how- 
ever, the class fondly remembers the picnic planned and participated in by its members during 
the summer of 1959. Pictures of this event are included in activities. 

During this school year, 1959-1960, the senior class has worked together in organizing 
and supporting this, our portion of the yearbook. The many hours involved have proven fruit- 
ful in this edition being published. 

The final project undertaken by this class as a group was the planning of and participation 
in the traditional June week activities. Many fond memories will remain with us of this series 
of events which served as a gay finale to our four years as nursing students. Long will we re- 
member the hours of happiness together as well as those of trial as we climbed the stairs of 


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 

I w^ill abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous, 
and w^ill not take or knowingly administer any harmful 

I w^ill do all in my pow^er to maintain and elevate the 
standard of my profession, and will hold in confidence 
all personal matters committed to my keeping and all 
family affairs coming to my know^ledge in the practice of 
my calling. 

With loyalty w^ill I endeavor to aid the physician in his 
work, and devote myself to the w^elfare of those com- 
mitted to my care. 

Now may each graduating member turn to serve our modern world, striving to honor the 
goals set before her, using the knowledge hereby gained, and that yet to be acquired. 


'^ iKi 


Our Sponsors 

Andres A. Aeosta 
174 Delbrey Street 
Santurce, Puerto Rico 


i£^ 4^0.^^ C^,__y,/(.^^^ 



-t^^ ^^^/t>^.,uJio^J ^fAP 



V ^ V*" d^^<lxX.c^ 

'-^ LC- 






L>d.-VL--KV_<-^ Cc ■ ' ■^ 

X'. Q^^^e 

^aA Coh.r, ,A\.d. 

(!/^u^. ?p. 


'^g'n^ J^'i/ux^ 


;^ 'e^ 7;^ Vf. ^ tJZ^^uZAju' 

Antonio Figueroa 
Automotive Ace. Dealer 
P. 0. Box 254 Tel, 53 
Guayanilla, Puerto Rico 

A. H. Pinkelstein, M. D. 



~L> f^')c CI eih -via' ~>>-^c-^r^^ 


;^4-.>j2./^^ '^/j^i^t:^ 








^ ^^^..^^ 








..^ Q 






,^ /^. /^/^--^-/ ^^ 

'^(^:.v A^:^>^/: 

J,^U7>lt<^^ ' ' 


(:h^^ Jk-^'- oC-^^y 

I ff(}^^a 




C. J. Stallworth, M. D. 

Thomaaton, Alabama. 





ry .■:i:)c^... 

Y'v^ J . ^; 


C^Lh^ (?.^JikZ,.uJ^ (jZ^,<)Q.,-i'. 







/ diC^^^ /fe) .^ 

j^ciW-c^ ^T^ LI£Il,4^<^<^ , 

^-^^->T-«:^-=»-^ »=^/%<i-ti^ 



'^: ^\l<l^^,^S^ 

^^cU^ /^ ^^^^ 



"i ^£i. 74<royOcrt^ ^ ^a<3</L)a^,i2 


t^AJO^)jL^ I -r 

George H, Yea^^er, M. D. 



Our Patrons 

Dr. Elizabeth Acton 

Miguel Alonso, M.D. 

Albert L. Anderson, M.D. 

Dr. and Mrs. George K. Baer 

Raymond I. Band, M.D. 

Joseph Barblace 

Mrs. Alice E. Beegan 

Best Wishes to the Class of '3 1 

Mr. & Mrs. William Brenner 

Mrs. Herman Bruggcmann 

Dr. John M. Byers 

Ann Cain 

Mary Jane Carroll 

Harold O. Clossen, M.D. 

Gorden Cader, M.D. 

Dr. Joseph M. Cordi 

Joseph N. Corsello, M.D. 

Warren E. Crane, M.D. 

Gene A. Croce, M.D. 

Jerry Cross 

John DeCarlo, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. David Delander 

Guy K. Diggs, M.D. 

Ruth L. Dyson 

Mrs. Robert A. Ellis 

Dr. Edward L. Frey, Jr. 

Richard L. Fruth, M.D. 

Dr. George T. Gilmorc 

Dr. R. Gorosin 

Mr. & Mrs. E. L. Hamm 

Louis E. Harmon, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Harris 

William O. Hearn, M.D. 
Jeanne Hobbs 
Shirley Howard, R.N. 

B. Hulfish 

Herbert H. James, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Bert Peterson 

James J. Kelso 

Mr. & Mrs. H. J. Kohlhepp, Sr. 

Walter Kohn, M.D. 

Jacob L. Kronthal 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Kurad 

The Leaderman's 

Sylvia Leitzman 

William R. Lumpkin, M.D. 

Herman J. Meisel, M.D. 

William E. Martin, M.D. 

Jerome K. Merlis, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis H. Miller 

Joseph Millett, M.D. 

Joseph H. Mintzer, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Forest Moler 

Mr. & Mrs. C. L. Morreels 

Paul A. MuUan, M.D. 

Richard S. Mumford, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Myers 

John McC. Warren, M.D. 

The John Naurs 

Sandra Gay Niland, R.N. 

Jean M. C. O'Connor 

Mrs. Mona Oldstone 

I. Earl Pass, M.D. 
J. Burr Piggott, M.D. 
Maurice Pincoffs, M.D. 
Bruno Radauskas, M.D. 

C. Lee Randol, M.D. 
Julian W. Reed, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank G. Remsberg 

Dr. Melvin Reuber 

Dr. Vince Riciutti 

Mrs. Rose Salan 

Albert B. Sarewitz, M.D. 

Richard Schorr, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard R. Sheely 

Adolp Sippo 

Dr. & Mrs. T. C. Smart 

Jeanette Sowers 

Dr. Melchijah Spragins 

Edward W. Sprague, M.D. 

C J. Stallworth, M.D. 

Dr. Henry H. Startzman, Jr. 

Margaret Strailman 

To Continued Success 

Mrs. John Paul Troy 

Edward B. Truitt, Jr., Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Dewey Turner 

Mr. & Mrs. George Van Kirk 

John L. VanMetre 

Dr. & Mrs. Allen F. Voshell 

Dr. & Mrs. Gibson J. Wells 

Miss Frances C. Wickham 

Margaret Winship 

John C. Woodland 

Dr. & Mrs. Theodore Woodward 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Yeager 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Young 

Milton J. Wilder, M.D. 

Virginia Huffer 

Dr. Marie A. Andersch 

Mr. & Mrs. McKinley Barger 

Harry M. Beck 

J. W. Blevans, M.D. 

Joseph L. Brown, M.D. 

Mrs. Grace Cage 

Mary K. Crawford 

Otto N. Forest, Jr. 

Elizabeth Acton Karns, M.D. 

Dr. Earnest Katz 

Mrs. Catherine Litten 

Mr. & Mrs. J. H. MacAnnay 

Howard B. Mays, M.D. 

Jerome D. Nataro, M.D. 

Francis B. New 

Salvador D. Pentecost 

Saul S. Schwartzbach, M.D. 

Dr. Herman Seidel 

John F. Strahan, M.D. 

Jose G. Valderez, M.D. 

John M. Warren, M.D. 

Enrique A. Vincens, M.D. 

Dr. Paul Weinberg 




The 1960 Alumni Directory 

MARYLAND extends warm greetings to the Class of 1960. The interests of 
all our graduates should be one and inseparable. Our School of Medicine, rich 
in historical memories, deserves an investment of loyalty and support which 
can best be expressed through active Alumni Association participation. 

CLASS OF 1901 

Russel E. Blaisdell M.D. 

200 Braunsdorf Road 

Pearl River, New York 

Pearl River 5-4431 

Fletcher F. Carman M.D. 

21 The Parkway 

Montclaire, New Jersey 

Pi. 4-4964 


CLASS OF 1903 

Edward W. Sprague M.D. 
86 Washington Street 
Newark, New Jersey 
Ma. 3-2059 

Martland Medical Center 
General Surgery 

CLASS OF 1904 

W. L. Funkhouser M.D. 
15 16th Street 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Tr. 4-2731 

D. C. Mock M.D. 
2 1 5 Cajon Street 
Redlands, California 
Py. 2-5811 

CLASS OF 1905 

Don U. Gould M.D. 

Sherburne, New York 

Or. 4-3321 

Eye, Ear, Nose & Throat 
Charles J. Pfleuger M.D. 

460 S. Ardmore Ave. 

Los Angeles, California 

Du. 4-1360 

Geriatrics & Endocrinology 
Willard J. Riddick M.D. 

7426 Dominican Street 

New Orleans, 18, La. 

Un. 6-S263 


CLASS OF 1906 

Harry J. Bennett M.D. 
Ebensburg, Pennsylvania 
Gr. 2-7081 

Louis H. Limauro M.D. 

158 S. Common Street 

Lynn, Mass. 

Lynn General Hospital 

Walter D. Wise M.D. 

1120 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

Professor Emeritus of Surgery 

Univ. of Maryland 

School of Medicine 

Vernon 7-0190 

CLASS OF 1907 

Charles L Schaffer M.D. 
725 E. Main Street 
Somerset, Pennsylvania 
Somerset 6457 
Somerset Community Hospital 

CLASS OF 1908 

George B. Davis M.D. 
Blue Ridge Summit 
Waynesboro, Pennsylvania 
Blue Ridge 219 


I. D. Mottram M.D. 
31" Hackberry Ave. 
Modesto, California 
Eye, Ear. Nose, & Throat 

CLASS OF 1909 

Remo Fabbri M.D. 

1731 Markley Street 

Norristown. Pennsylvania 

Br. 5- '925 

Montgomery Hospital 

Internal Medicine 
Clyde B. Korns M.D. 

Sipesville. Pennsylvania 

SipesviUe 2946 

General Practice 
William E. Martin M.D. 

Randallstown. Maryland 

Oldfield 3-4cS77 

General Practice 
William G. Phillips M.D. 

Skiatook, Oklahoma 

General Practice 

CLASS OF 1910 
V. H. McKnight M.D. 

1 1 3 Bridge Street 

Elkton, Maryland 

Ex 8-2332 

General Practice-Union Hospital 
Herman Seidel M.D. 

2404 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore. Maryland 

La. 3-0186 

General Practice 

Doctors Hospital 
Walter M. Winters M.D. 

288 Broadway 

Paterson, New Jersey 

Sh. 2-7990 


CLASS OF 1911 
A. L. Hornstein M.D. 

204 E. Biddle Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Sa. 7-8127 
Francis H. Hutchinson M.D. 

485 E. Howard Street 

Pasadena, California 

CLASS OF 1912 

Charles P. Clautice M.D. 

3013 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 18, Maryland 

Be. 5-2460 

General Practice 
Harry Deibel M.D. 

1226 S. Hanover Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

PI. 2-0100 

General Practice 

South Baltimore General Hospital 
Ernest William Frcy M.D. 

1928 Pennsylvania Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

La. 3-4870 

General Practice 
M. Hinnant M.D. 

Micro, North Carolina 


Internal Medicine 

Joseph Rottenberg M.D. 

20441 Stratford Road 

Detroit 21, Mich. 

Union 2-1051 
C. J. Stallworth M.D. 

Thomaston, Alabama 

Ma. 3-3423 

General Practice 

CLASS OF 1913 
Nathaniel J. Gould M.D. 
940 Grand Concourse 
New York, New York 
Jerome 72261 
Ford ham & Bronx Eye 
& Ear Infirmary 

CLASS OF 1914 
Morton M. Brotnan M.D 

212 S. Orange Ave. 

South Orange, New Jersey 

So. 3-3033 

Industrial Medicine & Surgery 

Newark Beth Isreal Hospital 
Joseph Lipskey M.D. 

Odenton, Maryland 
J. V. McAninch M.D. 

308 W. Lincoln Ave. 

McDonald, Pennsylvania 

Wa. 6-2133 

Obstetrics & Gynecology 

Canousburg Hospital 
C. H. Metcalfe M.D. 

Sudlersville, Maryland 

Geneva 8-3120 

Memorial Hospital, Easton 

CLASS OF 1915 
William O. Hearn M.D. 

Minnesota Soldiers Home 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Parkway 9-9325 

General Practice 
W. Raymond McKenzie M. D. 

101 W. Read Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Le. 9-5144 

Associate Professor of 

Univ. of Maryland 
William T. Ruark M.D. 

Pinecrest Sanitorium 

Beckley, West Virginia 

Clifford 2-6251 

Pulmonary Diseases 
John C. Woodland M.D. 

524 Valley Lane 

Falls Church, Virginia 

Je. 3-3662 

Internal Medicine 

CLASS OF 1916 
Evert L. Bishop 

311 Medical Arts BIdg. 

Atlanta 8, Georgia 

Ja. 3-4046 

Professor of Pathology 

Emory University 
Guy R. Post M. D. 

1 I 16 S, Park Drive 

Fairmont, West Virginia 

Fairmont 1670 

Public Health Director 

Fairmont General Hospital 

Harold M. Stein M.D. 

227 W. Broadway 

Paterson, New Jersey 

William F. Williams M.D. 

122 S. Center Street 

Cumberland, Maryland 

Pa. 4-1000 

Internal Medicine 

CLASS OF 1917 

Milton H. Cumin M.D. 

4302 Springdale Ave. 

Baltimore 7, Maryland 

Mo. 4-1700 


Sinai Hospital 
William V. Kirk M.D. 

Eagle Lake, Maine 

Eagle Lake 2701 

General Surgery 

Northern Maine General Hosp. 
Emmet D. Meyers M.D. 

Widen, West Virginia 

General Practice 

CLASS OF 1918 

Lang W. Anderson M.D. 

Williston, South Carolina 

WiUiston 3749 

Joseph Lucien Brown M.D. 

314 Turrentine Ave. 

Gadsden, Alabama 

Liberty 3-2831 

E. J. Carlin M.D. 

1423 Irving Street 

Rahway, New Jersey 

Fu. 8-0888 

General Practice 
Martin F. Kocevar M.D. 

403 S. 2nd Street 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

Eye. Ear, Nose & Throat 

Harrisburg Hospital 
Zach R. Morgan M.D. 

1 E. Eager Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Mu. 5-8281 

Assis. Prof, of Gastroenterology 

University of Maryland 

CLASS OF 1919 

S. A. Macis M.D. 

1 648 S. Pennsylvania Ave. 

Glendora, California 

Edgewood 5-9477 

General Practice 
Lawrence D. Phillips M.D. 

3301 Newport Gap Pike 

Wilmington 8, Delaware 

Wyman 8-3096 


CLASS OF 1920 

Philibert Artigiani M.D. 
2 305 Mayfield Ave. 
Baltimore 1 3, Maryland 
Belmont 5-3161 
General Practice 


Claud A. Burton M.D. 

V.A. Hospital 

Lake City, Florida 

General Surgery 
Louis C. Dobihal M.D. 

221 Tunbridge Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Id. 5-3110 

General Practice 

Bon Secour Hospital 
William B. Orr M.D. 

4cS01 Conn. Avenue N.W. 

Washington, D.C. 

General Surgery 

Doctors Hospital 
D. J. Pessagno M.D. 

511 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Vernon 7-8022 

General Surgery 

Mercy Hospital 
J. F. Ponte, Jr. M.D. 

202 Orchard Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Wy. 7-9114 

General Surgery 

St. Luke's Hospital 
Howard L. Tolson M.D. 

122 S. Center Street 

Cumberland, Maryland 


Cumberland Memorial Hospital 
Israel S. Zinberg M.D. 

2320 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Lafayette 3-4822 

Internal Medicine 

Sinai Hospital 

CLASS OF 1921 

John R. Bernardo M.D. 

342 High Street 

Bristol, Rhode Island 

Ci. 3 8874 

Herman J. Dorf M.D. 

7404 Liberty Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Oldfield 3-6565 


Sinai Hospital 
Louis Lass M.D. 

2314 Broad Ave. 

Altoona, Pennsylvania 

Wi. 3-6746 
Thomas R. O'Rourk M.D. 

104 W. Madison Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Vernon 7-7227 

Ear, Nose & Throat 

University Hospital 
Solomon Sherman M.D. 

2424 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore 17, Maryland 

Lafayette 3-0430 

Clinical Pathology 

Luthern Hospital of Maryland 
Mortimer H. Williams M.D. 

1 1 1 Medical Arts Building 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Di 4-6481 

Eye. Ear, Nose & Throat 

Roanoke Memorial Hospital 

CLASS OF 1922 

Bricey M. Rhodes M.D. 
Tallahasse, Florida 
Tallahasse Memorial Hospital 

CLASS OF 1923 
John T. T. Hundley M.D. 

^01 HoUins Street 

Lynchburg, Virginia 

Director of Health & Welfare 
Fred T. Kyper M.D. 

827 Park Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Lexington 9-3881 

Richard Schorr M.D. 

5601 W. Olympia Blvd. 

Los Angeles 36, California 

Webster 6-1662 


Cedars of Lebanon Hospital 

CLASS OF 1924 
Albert L. Anderson M.D. 

44 Southgate Ave. 

Annapolis, Maryland 

Colonial 3-3641 

T. R. Bowers, M.D. 

Doctors Building 

Bristol Memorial Hospital 

Brisrol, Tennessee 

South 4-5632 
Walter B. Parks M.D. 

1051 W. Franklin Street 

Gastonia, North Carolina 

Un. 5-0561 

Garrison General Hospital 
Louis A. Schultz M.D. 

1 177 Grant Ave. 

Bronx 56, New York 

Je. 8-7600 

Internal Medicine 

Bronx Hospital 

CLASS OF 1925 

Jacob L. Dreskin M.D. 

34 Lyons Avenue 

Newark, New Jersey 

Wa. 3-2420 

Ambulatory Proctology 

Beth Israel Hospital 
J. Sheldon Eastland M.D. 

Medical Atts Bldg. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Vernon 7-2442 

Internal Medicine 

University of Maryland 
Lee William Elgin M.D. 

2410 Alton Road 

Miami Beach, Florida 

Je. 4-2327 

Public Health 

Jackson Memorial Hospital 
Francis A. Ellis M.D. 

8 E. Madison Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

Le. 9-1424 


University Hospital 

Harold H. Fischman M.D. 

326 Avon Ave. 

Newark, New Jersey 

Bigilow 3-2233 

Internal Medicine 

Beth Israel Hospital 
Samuel S. Glick M.D. 

3914 Park Heights Ave. 

Baltimore 15, Maryland 

Liberry 2-3185 

As sis. Prof, of Pediatrics 

University of Maryland 
Cecil M. Hall M.D. 

608 Strain Building 

Great Falls, Montana 

Glendale 2-3610 

Charles A. Minnefor M.D. 

1 164 S. Orange Ave. 

South Orange, New Jersey 

So. 3-5926 

General Practice 
M. M. Wasserswig M.D. 

1059 N. 10th Street 

Reading. Pennsylvania 

Fr. 2-3427 

Internal Medicine 

St. Joseph Hospital 
R. P. Widmeyer M.D. 

1518 Washington Ave. 

Parkersburg, West Virginia 

Hu. 5-4083 

General Surgery 

St. Joseph Hospital 
C. C. Zimmerman M.D. 

941 Braddock Road 

Cumberland, Maryland 

Pa. 4-7830 


CLASS OF 1926 

David Sashen M.D. 

25 W. 81st. Street 

New York, 24, N. Y. 

Schuyler 4-5000 

Director of Orthopedic Surgery 

Fordham Hospital, Bronx, N. Y. 
Jacob Schmuckler M.D. 

691 Clinton Ave. 

Newark, New Jersey 

Periperal Vascular Disease 
Elizabeth B. Sherman M.D. 

Box #141 

Front Royal, Virginia 

Me. 5-2430 

Warren Memorial Hospital 
Max Trubeck M.D. 

1 2 1 E. 60th Street 

New York 22, N.Y. 

Templeton 8-8580 

Internal Medicine 

New York University 

CLASS OF 1927 

A. H. Finkelstein M.D. 

1 1 East Chase Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

Prof, of Clinical Pediatrics 

University of Maryland 
Lee C. Hummel M.D. 

Salem, N. J. 

Salem 690 


Salem County Memorial Hospital 


Clyde F. Karns M.D. 

1 19 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 


University Hospital 
Byruth Lenson-Lambers M.D. 

21.^ Mallow Hill Road 

Baltimore 29, Maryland 

Milton 4-8390 

Maryland General Hospital 

General Practice 
Frank K. Morris M.D. 

1 1 E. Chase Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Vernon 7-1151 

Aisis Prof, of O.B.Gyii. 

University of Maryland 
Palmer T. Williams 

Box #5802 

Pikesville >S, Maryland 
Joseph W. Wilner M.D. 

124s White Plain Road 

Bronx, N. Y. 

Ty. 2-1515 

Director W'ihier Medical Group 


CLASS OF 1928 

Simon Brager M.D. 

ISOO N. Charles Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Israel Kaufman M.D. 

360H Bedford Ave. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Es. 7-7292 

Asst. Prof, of Medicine 

New York State University 
I. B. Lyon M.D. 

Western State Hospital 

Hagerstown. Md. 

Re. 9-9009 
David Merksamer M.D. 

105 Lincoln Road 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bu. 2-8418 

Ant. Prof, of Medicine 

State University of New York 
S. Zachary Vogel M.D. 

87-33 95th Street 

Woodhaven, N. Y. 

Virginia 9-1720 


Mary Immaculate Hospital 

CLASS OF 1929 

Jacob H. Akcrman M.D. 

1240 Astor Ave. 

Bronx, N. Y. 

OL. 4-8938 

Ear, Nose & Throat 
Bernard Botsch M.D. 

424 W. Woodruff 

Toledo 2, Ohio 

CH. 4-5894 

Obstetrics & Gynecology 

Toledo General Hospital 
Selig L. Brauer M.D. 

2012 Boulevard 

Jersey City, New Jersey 

HE. 3-5110 


Greenville Hospital 

Francis A. Clark M.D. 

212 Morris Street 

Charleston, West Virginia 

Dl. 2-4211 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

McMillan Hospital 
Joseph N. Corseilo M.D. 

171 High Service Avenue 

North Providence, R. I. 

EL. 3-17-6 

Internal Medicine 
Samuel J. Pechansky M.D. 

84"? Avenue C 

Bayonne, New Jersey 

FE. 9-1115 

Clinical Pathology 
Paul A. Reeder M.D. 

Barnesville, Ohio 

Garden 5-1542 

Barnesville Hospital 
Saul S. Schwartzbach M.D. 

1726 Eye Street, N.W. 

Washington 6, D. C. 

General Surgery 
George H. Yeager M.D. 

314 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-4844 

Prof, of Surgery 

University of Maryland 
William Yudkoff M.D. 

744 Avenue C 

Bayonne, New Jersey 


Fairmont Hospital 

CLASS OF 1930 
Abraham Kremen M.D. 

235 3 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Asst. Prof, of Ophthalmology 

University of Maryland 
C. Truman Thompson M.D. 

401 Spruce Street 

Morgantown, West Virginia 

LI. 9-6326 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Monongalia General Hospital 
Louis Robert Schoolman M.D. 

Professional Building 

Frederick, Maryland 

Monument 2-2171 

General Practice 

Frederick Memorial Hospital 
Joseph J. Smith M.D. 

800 Stratlield Road 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Edison 5-1701 

Chief of Internal Medicine 

Bridgeport, Hospital 
Morton L. Levin M.D. 

2 1 3 Summer Street 

Buffalo n, N. Y. 

Lincoln 4080 

Assoc. Prof, of Preventive 

University of Buffalo 
Keneth L. Benfer M.D. 

258 E. Market Street 

York, Pennsylvania 
George Saw7cr M.D. 

4,S08 Harford Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

HA. 6-8560 

University Hospital 

Joseph S. Blum M.D. 

3513 Powhatten Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

FO. 7-0444 
A. S. Werner M.D. 

205 Ocean Ave. 

Brooklyn 25, New York 
Julius Goodman JM.D. 

321 3 Sequoia Ave. 

Baltimore 15, Maryland 

CLASS OF 1931 

Beatrice Bamberger M.D. 

207-c Mayfair Blvd. 

Columbus 1 5, Ohio 

BE. 7-5636 

Rachel K. Gundry M.D. 

5002 Frederick Ave. 

Baltimore 29, Maryland 

MI. 4-9200 

Instructor of Psychiatry 

Johns Hopkins School of Medicine 
Mark Hollander M.D. 

Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

LE. 9-0190 

Kent M. Hornbrook M.D. 

New Martinsville, West Virginia 

GL. 5-3150 

Wetzel Counry Hospital 
Arthur F. Jones M.D. 

Oakland, Maryland 

Dearfield 4-2165 

Public Health 

University Hospital 
Arbraham Karger M.D. 

2015 Grand Concourse 

Bronx 5 3, New York 

TR. 8-8888 

Walter Kohn M.D. 

102 E. Fort Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

PL. 2-0404 

General Practice 

Sinai Hospital 
W. D. Rehmeyer M.D. 

Monahans, Texas 

Wilson 3-2382 

General Practice 

Ward County Memorial Hospital 
Marvin L. Slate M.D. 

20 1 E. Green Street 

High Point N. C. 

High Point 4518 

Diseases of W'omen & Children 

High Point Memorial Hospital 
Solomon Smith M.D. 

1261 E. Belvedere Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 

CLASS OF 1932 

S. Daniel Blum M.D. 
1 18 E. 65th Street 
New York 2 1 . N. Y. 
BU. 8-0655 

Asst. Prof, of Radiology 
New York Medical College 


John C. Dumler M.D. 

420 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

SA. 7-2850 

Asst. Prof, of Gynecology 

University of Maryland 
S. Evans Ganz M.D. 

155 E. 72nd Street 

New York 21, N. Y. 

Asst. Prof, of Otolaryngology 

New York Medical College 
Manes S. Hect M.D. 

19215 Santa Barbara 

Detroit, Michigan 

University 4-5526 

Children's Hospital of Michigan 

H. B. Hendler M.D. 

.^65 Broadway 

Amiryville, New York 

PY. 8-6633 

General Surgery 
Harry C Hull M.D. 

521 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Professor of Surgery 

University of Maryland 
Abraham Katz M.D. 

1775 Seward Ave. 

Bronx, New York 

TI. 2-4747 

Internal Medicine 
Louis J. Klimes M.D. 

2412 Lake Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

CH. 3-0220 
A. A. Krieger M.D. 

4627 Fifth Ave. 

Pittsburg 13, Pennsylvania 

Museum 3-4400 

Asst. Prof, of Opthalmology 

University of Pittsburgh 
H. David Markman M.D. 

2396 Morris Ave. 

Bronx, New York 

SE. 3-1422 


Governeur Hospital 

CLASS OF 1933 

M. Marvin Cohen M.D. 

582 E. 25th Street 

Paterson, New Jersey 

SH. 2-0540 

General Practice 

Barnert Memorial Hospital 
Jerome Fineman M.D. 

4004 Liberty Heights Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Forest 7-8669 


University of Maryland 
Louten R. Hedgpeth M.D. 

Box #1081 

Lumberton, North Carolina 

Redfield 9-5244 

Eye, Ear, Nose & Throat 
Sidney Novenstein M.D. 

Funkstown, Maryland 

Regent 9-1431 

General Practice 

Washington County Hospital 

Kermit E. Osserman M.D. 

4 E. 89th Street 

New York 2S, New York 

Internal Medicine 

The Mount Sinai Hospital 
Harold Sager, M.D. 

812 Avenue C 

Bayonne, New Jersey 

FE. 9-3913 


Bayonne Hospital 
Joseph Schiff M.D. 

121 Chestnut Street 

Springfield, Mass. 

BE. 6-7662 

General Practice 

Wesson Memorial Hospitals 
John L. VanMetre M.D. 

2A Professional Building 

Charles Town, West Virginia 

Charles Town 282 

Charles Town General Hospital 
Michael T- Wieciech M.D. 

707 S. Ann Street 

Baltimote 31, Maryland 

BR. 6-2941 

Chief of Anesthesiology 

South Baltimore General Hospital 
Frank Wolbert M.D. 

200 N. Union Ave. 

Havre De Grace, Maryland 

Havre De Grace 345 

General Practice 

Harford Memorial Hospital 

CLASS OF 1934 
Thurston R. Adams M.D. 
University Hospital 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

SA. 7-6110 

Asst. Prof, of Surgery 

University of Maryland 
Jules Cooper M.D. 

Woodbine N. J. 

UN. 1-2150 

General Practice 
Sidney Gelman M.D. 

600 E. 27th Street 

Paterson, New Jersey 

Sherwood 2-3333 


Barnert Memorial Hospital 
Wesley J. Ketz M.D. 

Batesville, Arkansas 

RI. 3-2371 

General Surgery 
Manuel Levin M.D 

4818 Reistertown Road 

Baltimore 15, Maryland 

LL 2-2265 

Instructor in Medicine 

University of Maryland 
Joseph MiUett M..D. 

501 Fulton Avenue 

Hemp.. New York 

IV. 5-6666 

Internal Medicine 

Meadowbrook Hospital 
Olin C. Moulton M.D. 

1770 Laiola Drive 

Reno, Nevada 

FA. 3-8696 

Eye. Ear, Nose & Throat 

Washoe Medical Center 
William T. Reardon M.D. 

207 W. 29th Street 

Wilmington, Delaware 

PO. 4-5050 

Chief of Otolaryngology 

Wilmington General Hospital 
William B. Smith M.D. 

The Medical Center 

Route #2 

Salisbury, Maryland 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Peninsula General Hospital 
John N. Snyder M.D. 

6348 Frederick Road 

Baltimore 28, Maryland 

RI. 7-6745 

Instructor of Medicine 

University of Maryland 
Charles Zurawski M.D. 

535 Broadway 

Providence 9, R. L 

General Practice 

Roger Williams General Hospital 

CLASS OF 1935 
Edward J. Alessi M.D. 

6217 Harford Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

HA. 6-9222 

General Practice 

Luthern Hospital of Maryland 
Miguel Alonso M.D. 

P.O. Box #8216, F. Juncos 

Santruce, Puerto Rico 



University of Puerto, Rico 
E. H. Diehl M.D. 

1108 N. Wheeler Street 

Plant City, Florida 

Plant City 3-5251 

General Practice 

South Florida Baptist Hospital 
Phillip J. Galitz M.D. 

17480 S. Federal Highway 

Perrine 57, Florida 

CE. 5-4141 

General Practice 
Charles B. Marek M.D. 

3300 The Alameda 

Baltimore, Maryland 

BE. 5-7808 

Instructor in Gynecology 

University of Maryland 
Howard B. Mays M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Asst. Prof, of Urology 

University of Maryland 
Karl F. Meek M.D. 

HE. Chase Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

MU. 5-8580 

Associate in Surgery 

University of Maryland 
D. J. McHenry M.D. 

908 S. Queen Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

York 7211 


York Hospital 


Anthony J. Pepe M.D. 

299 Seymour Ave. 

Derby, Conn. 

Regent 4-04~" 


Waterbury Ho.spital 
Harry M. Robinson. Jr. M.D. 

1209 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

PL. 2-2644 

Chief of Dermatoldgy 

University of Maryland 
Joseph Shapiro M.D. 

365 Biway 

Amityville, New York 

AM. 4-3300 

Aisociiile Attcinling Psychiiilrht 

Meadowbrook Hospital 
Sydney Shapin M.D. 

1346— 50th Street 

Brooklyn 19, New York 


Brooklyn Eye & Ear Hospital 
John McC. Warren M.D. 

308 Montgomery Street 

Laurel, Maryland 

PA. 5-2654 

Laurel General Hospital 
Norman J. Wilson M.D. 

1 35 Francis Street 

Boston, Mass. 

AS. 7-5592 

Asst. Prof, of Surgery 

Tufts Medical College 
Everet H. Wood M.D. 

4800 Gibson Blvd. S.E. 

Alburquerque, New Mexico 

AL. 6-9811 


Lovelace Clinic 

CLASS OF 1936 

Irving Burka M.D. 

3^01 Conn. Ave.. N.W. 

Washington, D. C. 

WO. 6-5766 

Interna! Meilicitie 

Washington Hospital Center 
Joseph E. Bust M. D. 

Hampstead, Maryland 

FR. 4-4141 
George J. Coplin M.D. 

528 E. Jersey Street 

Elizabeth, New Jersey 

EL. 2-6282 

General Practice 

Elizabeth Genera! Hospital 
D. McCLelland D[xon M.D. 

819 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-3182 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

University Ho.spital 
Jerome Feldman M.D. 

20094 Mission Blvd. 

Hayward, California 

BR. 6-2244 


Children Hosp. of the East Bay 
David B. Greengold M.D. 

67 Commonwealth Ave. 

Pittsfield, Mass. 

Hillcrest 7-9650 


Pittsfield General Hospital 

Salvador D. Pentecost M.D. 

1424 Springfield Ave. 

Irvington, New Jersey 

ES. 3-4452 


Clara Waass Memorial Hospital 
Gibson J. Wells M.D. 

5618 St. Albans Way 

Baltimore 12, Maryland 

Drexel 7-5547 

Asst. Prof, of Pediatrics 

University of Maryland 
Charles Yavelow M.D. 

117 S. 2nd. Ave. 

Mt. Vernon, New York 

MO. 7-5070 


Mt. Vernon Hospital 
Joseph G. Zimring M.D. 

222 Riverside Blvd. 

Long Beach, New York 

CE. 1-3883 

General Practice 

Long Beach Memorial Hospital 

CLASS OF 1937 

Eugene S. Bereston M.D. 

22 E. Eager Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

PL. 2-6330 

Associate Prof, of Dermatology 

University of Maryland 
Robert F. Cooney, M.D. 

512 Lackawanna Ave. 

Mayfield, Pennsylvania 

JE. 265 

Internal Medicine 
Stuart C. Coughlan M.D. 

19 Terry Court 

Staunton, Virginia 

TU. 6-7312 

General Surgery 

King's Daughters' Hospital 
Thomas V. D'Amico M.D. 

368 Ridgewood Ave. 

Glenridge, New Jersey 

PI. 8-8470 


New York Eye & Ear Infirmary 
Everett S. Diggs M.D. 

1 1 E. Chase Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-8580 


University Hospital 
James Frenkil M.D. 

338 W. Pratt Street 

Baltimore 1. Maryland 
Grover C. Hendrick, Jr., M.D. 

129 Main Street 

Beckley. West Virginia 

Clifford 3-4323 


Raleigh General Hospital 
William C. Humphries M.D. 

Box #511 

Front Royal, Virginia 

ME. 5-3222 

General Surgery 

Warren Memorial Hospital 
James K. Insley, Jr. M.D. 

2200 MaylieldAve. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

HO. 7-6829 

C. Frederick Johnston, Jr. ALD. 
Abingdon, Virginia 
Market 8-3314 

General Surgery 

Johnston Memorial Hospital 

D. F. Kahreider M.D. 
University Hospital 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Prof, of Obstetrics and Gynecology 

University of Maryland 
Ephraim T. Lisansky M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Associate Professor of Medicine 

University of Maryland 
S. Edwin Mullet M.D. 

2 W. Read Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-6360 

Internal Medicine 
I. Earl Pass M.D. 

4001 Wilkens Ave. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MI 4-3212 

General Practice 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Fred P. Pokrass M.D. 

162 1 Union Street 

Reading, Pennsylvania 

FR. 5-"'989 

Chief of Psychiatry 

Community General Hospital 
Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr. M.D. 

522 W. Lombard Street 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Internal Medicine 

Associate Dean 

University of Maryland 
Isadore M. Robins AI.D. 

109 S. Franklin Street 

Wilkes-Barre, Penn. 

VA. 2-6649 

Wilkes-Barre General Hospital 
Joshua Seidel M.D. 

1104 W. Main Street 

KerrviUe, Texas 

Clearwater 7-6557 


V.A. Flospital 
Sydney Sewall M.D. 

64 Garden Street 

Hartford, Conn. 

Ja. 7-5201 

Orthopedic Surgery 

Mt. Sinai Hospital 
Frank A. Zack M.D. 

2904 Nevada Ave., N.E. 

Albuquerque, New Mexico 

AX. 9-1831 

Industrial Medicine 

Industrial Sandia Corporation 

CLASS OF 1938 
Max Baum, M.D. 

"422 Eastern Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

AT 8-2050 

General Practice 

South Baltimore General 
Aaron Feder M.D. 

40-42 75th Street 

Assoc. Prof, of Medicine 

Cornell University 

Jamison Heights, New York 

NE. 9-2000 


Lester I. Fox M.D. 

67 Ingalls Road 

Fort Monroe, Virginia 

Park 2-7972 Ext. 5130 

Internal Medicine 

U. S. Army Hospital 
Samuel L. Fox M.D. 

1205 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

SA. 7-8380 

Chief of Ophthalmology 

University of Maryland 
Louis C. Gareis M.D. 

,S19 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-3182 


University Hospital 
Harry Gibel M.D. 

35 Cloverfield Road, So. 

Valley Stream, New York 

PY. 1-5585 


Brooklyn Jewish Hospital 
William R. Lumpkm M.D. 

1114 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

LE. 9-3653 

General Surgery 
James H. Miniszek M.D. 

1 3 Oak Street 

Brattleboro, Vermont 

AL. 4-4766 

General Surgery 

Brattleboro Memorial Hospital 
John Prinz Smith M.D. 

Loch Raven Blvd. & Northern 

Baltimore 12, Maryland 

ID 3-3803 

General Surgery 

Maryland General Hospital 
Aaron Stein M.D. 

1 140 5th Avenue 

New York, 28, New York 


The Mount Sinai Hospital 
Winfield L. Thompson M.D. 

809 Simmons Street 

Goldsboro, North Carolina 

RE. 4-2392 

General Surgery 

Wayne Memorial Hospital 
Frederick G. Vollmer M.D. 

6100 York Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

ID 5-7636 

Internal Medicine 

Mercy Hospital 
Theodore E. Woodward M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Le. 9-0320 Ext. 463 

Chief of Internal Aledicine 

University of Maryland 

CLASS OF 1939 

Harry M. Beck M.D. 

700 N. Charles Sfeet 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 
SA. 7-2318 
Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Frank S. Cole M.D. 

3105 S. Miami Ave. 

Miami, Florida 

Fr. 1-6075 

Cedars of Lebanon Hospital 
Leonard L. Heimoff M.D. 

180 E. 162nd Street 

Bronx, New York 

Cypress 3-5564 

Internal Medicine 

Cornell Medical Center 
Benjamin Isaacson M.D. 

77 33 Alaska Ave., N.W. 

Washington 12, D. C. 

General Practice 

Washington Hospital Center 
William H. Kammer, Jr. M.D. 

612 W. 40th Street 

Baltimore 1 1, Maryland 

BE. 5-6425 

Mercy Hospital 

General Practice 
William S. Miller M.D. 

3 1 5 Stonegate Road 

Peoria, Illinois 



St. Francis Hospital 
C. Huntei Moricle M.D. 

1 1 7 Gilmer Street 

Reidsville, N. C. 

Dl 9-4024 


Annie Penn Memorial Hospital 
Dexter S. Reiman M.D. 

Bon Secours Hospital 

Baltimore 23, Maryland 

Gl 5-7140 

Jesse R. Wanner M.D. 

228 N. Division Street 

Salisbury, Maryland 

PI 9-7291 


University of Maryland 
Milton J. Wilder M.D. 

1719 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MA. 3-5061 


University of Maryland 

CLASS OF 1940 

Jesse N. Borden M.D. 

8 1 9 Park Avenue 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 


Johns Hopkins Hospital 
Carlton Brinsfield M.D. 

232 Baltimore Avenue 

Cumberland, Maryland 

PA. 2-2212 


Cumberland Memorial Hospital 
Lester H. Caplan M.D. 

1401 Reisterstown Road 

Baltimore 8, Maryland 

Instructor of Pediatrics 

University of Maryland 
Leonard V. DonDiego M.D. 

632 Second Street 

Brooklyn 15, New York 

SO. 8-3192 

Medical Staff Methodist Hospital 

Benjamin H. Inloes Jr. M.D. 

8:) 1 Eleventh Street 

Newport News, Virginia 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 
James R. Karns M.D. 

800 Cathedral Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LE. 9-3676 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 

University of Maryland 
Robert E. Lartz M.D. 

Sharon, Pennsylvania 

DI. 6-5073 

Chief of Obstetrics 

Sharon General Hospital 
William C. Livingood M.D. 

United States Naval Hospital 

Philidelphia 45, Pennsylvania 

HO. 8-4996 

Assistant Professor Otolaryngology 

Hahnemann Medical School 
Elizabeth Hooton McNeal M.D. 

855 Paxinos Avenue 

Easton, Pennsylvania 


Easton Hospital 
Forest C. Meade M.D. 

501 E. Center Street 

Lexington, North Carolina 

CH. 6-2487 

General Surgery 

Lexington Memorial Hospital 
C. Martin Rhode M.D. 

Veterans Administration Hospital 

Agusta, Georgia 


Associate Clincal Professor 
of Surgery 

Medical College of Georgia 
Raymond C. V. Robinson M.D. 

1 1 Murray Hill Circle 

Baltimore 12, Maryland 

DR. 7-8777 


University of Maryland 
T. Edgie Russell Jr. M.D. 

3901 North Charles Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

BE. 5-6800 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

University Hospital 
Samuel V. Tompakov M.D. 

3913 Labyrinth Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

FL. 8-0172 

Internal Medicine 

Sinai Hospital 

CLASS OF 1941 

Charles P. Barnett M.D. 

1410 Royston Street 

Fi-edericksburg, Virginia 

ES. 3-8131 


Mary Washington Hospital 
William R. Bundick 

H40 Park Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-7597 

Associate in Dermatology 

University of Maryland 


C. E. Cloninger M.D. 

Box 245 

Conover, North Carolina 

General Practice 
LeRoy G. Cooper M.D. 

827 S. George Street 

York Pennsylvania 

Associate in Surgery 

York Hospital 
Gene A. Croce M.D. 

194 Waterman Street 

Providence 6, Rhode Island 

GA. 1-8722 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Providence Lying-in Hospital 
Edward L. Frey Jr. M.D. 

■=> 1 9 Overdale Road 

Baltimore 29, Maryland 

Wl. 5-6289 


Bon Secours Hospital 
Jose S. Licha M.D. 

Doctors Hospital 

Santurce, Puerto Rico 

Santurce 3-2950 

Assistant Professor Surgery 

Universirj' of Puerto Rico 
Thomas F. Lusby M.D. 

'24 Buckingham Road 

Cumberland, Maryland 

PA. 4-0871 

General Practice 
William A. Mitchell M.D. 

106 East Burke Avenue 

Lufkin, Texas 

NE. 4-3435 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Angeline County Hospital 
Joshua M. Perman M.D. 

55 East Eighty Sixth Street 

New York 28, New York 

TR. 6-6832 


New York Psyoanalytic Society 
Christian F. Richter M.D. 

1001 St. Paul Street 

PL. 2-3943 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

C. Arthur Rossberg M.D. 

2436 Washington Boulevard 

Baltimore 30, Maryland 

MI. 4-4343 

General Practice 

St. Agnes Hospital 
Stanley E. Schwartz M.D. 

420 Lincoln Road 

Miami Beach, Florida 

JA. 1-3984 

General Surgery 

Mount Sinai Hospital 

University of Miami Medical 
Edward P. Shannon Jr. M.D. 

714 Knoll Drive 

San Carlos. California 



Kaiser Foundation Hospital 
John D. Young Jr. M.D. 

3709 Cedar Drive 

Baltimore, Maryland 

WI. 4-0386 

Chief of Urologic Surgery 

University of Maryland 

CLASS OF 1942 

Frank Concilus M.D. 

450 Washington Road 

Pittsburgh 28, Pennsylvania 

LE. 1-0454 

Internal Medicine and Cardiology 

Assistant Professor of Medicine 

University' of Pittsburgh 
Warren E. Crane M.D. 

Trenton, New Jersey 

OW. 5--956 

Otolar) ngology 

St. Francis Hospital 
Jewett Goldsmith M.D. 

1601 West Taylor Strecx 

Chicago 12, Illinois 

TA. 9-7550 


Illinois State Psychiatric Institute 

Northwestern University 
Morton T. Hammond M.D. 

350 North East Fifteenth Street 

Miami 32, Florida 

FR. 3-4792 


Assistant Clinical Professor 
of Medicine 

University of Miami 

School of Medicine 
Theodore Kardash, M.D. 

1532 Havenwood Road 

Baltimore 18, Maryland 

TU 9-1478 

Obstetrics — Gynecology 

University Hospital 
John C. Kroll M.D. 

Radiology Department 

University Hospital 

Charlottesville, Virginia 


University of Virginia Medical 

University Hospital 
Robert A. Kiefer M.D. 

Blue Ridge Summit. Penn. 

Blue Ridge Summit- 100 

Medical Staff Waynesboro Penn. 
Patrick C. Phelan Jr. M.D. 

2 Burnbrae Road 

Baltimore. Maryland 

VA. 3-4100 

General Surgery 

University of Maryland 
Otto C. Phillips M.D. 

2225 Lake Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

HO. 7-2332 

Chief of Anesthesiology 

Woman's Hospital 
Dale N. Posey M.D. 

339 North Duke Street 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

EX. 4-1489 

Chief of Ophthalmology 

St. Joseph's Hospital 
F. Peyton Ritchings M.D. 

Pine Bluff State Hospital 

Salisbury. Maryland 

PI. 9-3259 

Chest Disease 


Pine Bluff State Hospital 

John D. Rosin M.D. 

1010 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

VE. 73850 


University of Maryland 
Wallace H. Sadowsky M.D. 

50-i Lewis Street 

Harve De Grace, Maryland 

Hdg. 789 

Perryville 4606 

General Surgery 

Hartford Memorial Hospital 

Union Hospital 

Veterans Administration Hospital 
E. Roderick Shipley M.D. 

721 Medical Arts Bldg. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-485" 

Louis H. Shuman M.D. 

1635 Massachu.settes Avenue 

Washington, D. C. 

AD. 2-5445 

Internal /Medicine 

Georgetown University Hospital 

Georgetown Universirj' 

CLASS OF 1943 
Elizabeth Acton M.D. 

800 Cathedral Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LE. 9-3676 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Hospital for Women of Nlaryland 
Ruth W. Baldwin M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Pediatric Seizure Clinic 

University of Maryland 

University Hospital 
John D. Barnes M.D. 

34 Court Street 

New Bedford, Massachusettes 

WY. 9-6438 

General Practice 6 Anesthesiology 

St. Luke's Hospital 
William N. Carpening M.D. 

Box 200 

Granite Falls, North Carolina 
E. Ellsworth Cook M.D. 

2431 Maryland Avenue 

Baltimore 18, Maryland 

HO. 7-4563 

Mercy Hospital 

Instructor in Medicine 

Universitv of Ma'vlanl 
William J. G. Davis M.D. 

1632 K Street N.W. 

Washington 6, D. C. 

ME. 8-0703 

Associate in Ophthalmology 

George Washington University 
Daniel Ehrlich M.D. 

701 Cathedral Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-6898 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Universit)' of Maryland 
Henry G. Ferri M.D. 

31 Woodridge Drive 

Carnegie, Pennsylvania 

Br. 6-3323 


Ohio Valley General Hospital 


Eli Galitz M.D. 

1025 East Twenty-fifth Street 
Hialeah, Florida 
OX. 1-1521 
liitenial Medicine 
Hialeah Hospital 
Jackson Memorial Hospital 
Raymond B. Goldberg M.D. 
701 Cathedral Street 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 
LE. 9-5394 
Sinai Hospital 

William B. Hagen M.D. 
3.303 Perry Srreet 
Mount Rainier, Maryland 
AP. 7-2222 
General Surgery 
Prince George's General Hospital 

F. S. Hassler M.D. 
Suite C-7 
Professional Bldg. 
Wilmington, Delaware 
Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Luis M. Isales M.D. 
730 Ponce de Leon 
Hato Rey, Puerto Rico 
HatoRey 6-5131 
Assistant Clinical Professor 
Department of Urology 
University of Puerto Rico 

Robert V. Minervini M.D. 
330 Park Hill Avenue 
Yonkers, New York 
YO. 3-0829 
General Surgery 
Yonkers General Hospital 

Jack C. Morgan M.D. 
1 120 Locust Ave. 
Fairmont, West Virginia 
Fairmont 22 
General Surgery 
Fairmont General Hospital 

John C. Ozazewski M.D. 
I 540 Oakridge Road 
Baltimore, Maryland 
HO. 7-5270 

Chief of Ophthalmology 
South Baltimore General Hospital 

John M. Palese M.D. 

740 South Conkling Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

PE. 2-7660 


Hospital for Women of Maryland 

Preston H. Peterson M.D. 
1045 North California Street 
Stocton 3, California 
HO. 6-2941 
Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Arthur M. Rinehart M.D. 
1532 Havenwood Road 
Baltimore IH. Maryland 

Earl L. Royer 

407 Camden Avenue 

Salisbury, Maryland 

PI. 2-2966 


Peninsula General Hospital 

Irving L. Samuels M.D. 

1 40 Lockwood Avenue 

New Rochelle, New York 

NE. 6-4333 


New Rochelle Hospital 
Nathaniel Sharp M.D. 

1801 Eutaw Place 

Baltimore 17, Maryland 

MA. 3-3685 

Orthopedic Surgery 

University of Maryland 

School of Medicine 

Kernan Hospital 
Edwin H. Stewart Jr. M.D. 

721 Medical Arts Bldg. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

SA. 7-4857 


University of Maryland 
James E. Stoner Jr. M.D. 

Walkersville, Maryland 

VI. 5-2551 

General Practice 

Frederick Memorial Hospital 
Irving J. Taylor M.D. 

3500 Southvale Road 

Baltimore 8, Maryland 

HU. 6-4066 


Medical Director 

Taylor Manor Hospital 
T. R. Williams Jr. M.D. 

423 North Center Street 

Hickory, North Carolina 

DI. 5-3297 

General Practice 

Richard Baker Hospital 

CLASS OF 1944 

Jose A. Alvarez de Choudens M.D. 

Wilson Medical Bldg. 

San Juan, Puerto Rico 

SI 3-1166, 8-0548 

Neurological Surgery 

University of Puerto Rico 

University Hospital 
J. M. Bloxom 111 M.D. 

Medical Center 

Salisbury, Maryland 

General Surgery 

Peninsula General Hospital 
Warren D. Brill M.D. 

2601 Sixteenth Street N.W. 

Washington, D. C. 

DE. 2-0500 

Internal Aiedicine 
David H. Callahan M.D. 

7 West Madison Street 

Chicago 2, Illinois 

CE. 6-0261 


University of Illinois 

Presbyterian — St. Luke's Hospital 
William Carl Ebling M.D. 

809 Medical Arts Bldg. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

VE. 7-2047 

Internal Medicine 

University of Maryland 

University Hospital 

Jose A. Garcia-Garcia M.D. 

1803 Ponce de Leon Avenue 

Santurce, Puerto Rico 

Santurce 2-0517 

Assistant Clinical Professor 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

University of Puerto Rico 
Bernard Melloff M.D. 

750 South Federal Highway 

Hollywood, Florida 

WO 2-4686 

Internal Medicine 
William H. Mossberg M.D. 

803 Cathedral Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

PL. 2-4836 

Neurological Surgery 

University Hospital 
H. F. Rolfes M.D. 

148 First Street 

North St. Petersburg, Florida 

SP. 5-5744 


Maryland Park Hospital 
A. David Schwartz M.D. 

Siekletown Road 

West Nyack, New York 

EL. 6-0115 


Good Smaritan Hospital 
Charles E. Shaw M.D, 

5801 Loch Raven Blvd. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

ID. 3-1559 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 

CLASS OF 1945 
David F. Bell Jr. M.D. 

Bluefield, 'West Virginia 

DA. 7-62222 


Bluefiield Sanitarium 

Bluefield, West Virginia 
George R. Callender Jr. M.D. 

1518 Dogwood Road 

Charlestown, West Virginia 

DI. 3-8081 

Orthopedic Surgery 
John M. Dennis M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Head. Department of Radiology 

University of Maryland 
Daniel O. Hammond M.D. 

350 Northeast Fifteenth Street 

Miami 32, Florida 

FR. 3-4792 

Clinical Professor 

Department of Obstetrics and 

University of Miami 
John A. Hedrick M.D. 

Beckley, West Virginia 

Clifford 3-8944 

General Practice 

Raleigh General Hospital 

Beckley Hospital 

Beckley Memorial Hospital 
Stanley R. Steinbach, M.D. 

3334 Dolfield Avenue 

Baltimore 15, Maryland 

LI 2-4546 

Instructor in Medicine 

University of Maryland 


Harry Hutchins M.D. 

Buford, Georgia 

Buford 2400 

General Practice 

Hutchins Memorial Hospital 
Leonard T. Kurland M.D. 

3210 WoodhoUow Drive 

Chevy Chase 15, Maryland 


National Institutes of Health 

Georgetown University 

OL. 6-9316 
J. Burr Piggott Jr. M.D. 

120 South Mcqueen Street 

Florence, South Carolina 


Orthupeilic Surgery 

The McLeod Infirmary 
Anthony F. A. Stedem Jr. M.D. 

1 1 East Chase Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

VE. 7-0080 

Seton Institute 

Johns Hopkins 


CLASS OF 1946 
Walter J. Benavent M.D. 

122 East Roosevelt 

Hato Rey, Puerto Rico 

HR. 63521 

Assistant Professor of Surgery 

University of Puerto Rico 
Louise P. Buckner M.D. 

Box 2 

Attamont, New York 

UN. 1-6454 


Albany Veterans Administration 
Harold V. Cano M.D. 

391 Main Street 

Spotswood, New Jersey 

CL. 4-3121 

General Practice 

Perth Amboy General Hospital 
Thomas B. Connor M.D. 

Internal Medicine 

Head, Division of Endocrinology 

University of Maryland 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Guy K. Driggs M.D. 

1035 North Zangs Blvd. 

Dallas H, Texa.s 

WH. 2-lH«2 

Orthopedic Surgery 
John R. Gamble Jr. M.D. 

Box 270 

Lincoln, North Carolina 

RE. 5-5341 


Reeves Gamble Hospital 
William D. Gentry Tr. M.D. 
51H Medical Arts Bldg. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-302H 

Obstetrics and Gynecolo"y 

University Hospital 
Thomas C. McPherson M. D. 
195H Peachtree Rd. N.W. 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Tr. 6-5K5.S 

C. E. McWilliams M.D. 
Relsterstown, Maryland 
TE. 3-3232 

General Practice 

John E. Morrison M.D. 

Box 508 

Norwich, Connecticut 

TU. 9-7361 

Internal Medicine 

Clinical Director 

Norwich State Hospital 
Joseph H. Mintzer M.D. 

8 1 Lake Avenue 

Saratoga Springs, New York 


Albany Hosoital 
Jerome D. Nataro M.D. 

92 Wolcott Road 

Levittown, New York 

PE. 1-5100 

Nassau Hospital 
G. H. North M.D. 

1502 Carolina Avenue 

Elizabeth City, North Carolina 

EC. 5416 

General Practice 

Albemarle Hospital 
Milton Reisch M.D. 

104 East Fortieth Street 

New York 15, New York 

OX. 7-4290 


Carnell Medical Center 
James A. Roberts M.D. 

8907 Georgia Avenue 

Silver Springs, Maryland 

JU. 8-2050 

Internal Medicine 
David N. Sills Jr. M.D. 

1 1 Southeast Front Street 

Milford, Delaware 

GA. 2-4053 

General Surgery 

Miltord Memorial Hospital 
Elliot L. Weitzman M.D. 

68 East Eighty-sixth Street 

New York 28, New York 

Assistant Clinical Professor 
of Psychiatry 

Albert Einstein College of 
Josenh B. Workman M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LE. 9-0320 

Associate Professor of Medicine 
Alex W. Young M.D. 

420 East Sixty-fourth Street 

New York 21, New York 

TE. 8-0270 

Instructor in Dermatology 

Cornell University 

CLASS OF 1947 

J. W. Blevins M.D. 

40 Federal Street 

Lynn Massachusettes 

LY. 3-3400 

Industrial Medicine 
William J. Corzine Jr. M.D. 

2 1 " Delano Street 

Chillicothe, Ohio 

PR. 3-3506 

Obstetric and Gynecology 
Robert K. Gardner M.D. 

718 Tusc Street 

Canton 2, Ohio 

GI. 6-4488 


Western Reserve 

David Geddes M.D. 

1125 East Seventeenth Street 

Santa Anna, California 

Kl. 7-7088 

Assistant Clinical Professor 
of Psychiatry 

Neuropsychiatric Institute 

University of California 

Medical Center 
Robert C. Hunter M.D. 

1177 Trentwood Drive 

Akron 13, Ohio 

David L. Phillips M.D. 

605 East Thirty-eighth Street 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

WA. 5-7071 

Elden H. Pertz M.D. 

Weston, West Virginia 

Weston 303 


Stonewall Jackson 

Memorial Hospital 
Eugene P. Salvati M.D. 

1009 Park Avenue 

Plainheld, New Jersey 

PL. 6-6640 


Muhlenberg Hospital 
William F. Schnitzker M.D. 

"00 Thirteenth Street 

Ashland, Kentucky 

EA. 4-6181 


King's Daughters Hospital 
James M. Trench M.D. 

725 Asylum Avenue 

Hartford, Connecticut 

CH. 7-9329 


Hartford Hospital 
Jose G. Valderas M.D. 

4802 Lindsay Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

WI. 7-2870 

Obstetrics and Gyenecology 

Sidney J. Venable Jr. M.D. 
7215 York Road 
Baltimore, Marvland 
VA. 3-3101 
Internal Medicine 
Maryland General Hospital 

CLASS OF 1948 

James W. Green M.D. 

Highspire, Pennsylvania 

WE. 9-6171 

General Practice 
Nicholas Mallis M.D. 

2 East Read Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

SA. 7-5650 


Maryland General Hospital 

University Hospital 
Edward A. Newell M.D. 

1115 North Beckley 

Dallas, Texas 

WH. 2-6131 

Assistant Professor of 

University of Texas 

South Western Medical School 


A. M. Powell Jr. M.D. 

Medical Center 

Frederick, Maryland 


Frederick Memorial Hospital 
Kyle Swisher M.D. 

Ligon Road 

Ellicott City, Maryland 

EC. 1288 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 
Frank J. Theuerkauf Jr. M.D. 

158 West Eighth Street 

Erie, Pennsylvania 

LA. 7-3189 

General Surgery 

St. Vincent Hospital 
W. G. Thuss Jr. M.D. 

2230 Third Avenue North 

Birmingham 3, Alabama 

FA. 2-3536 

Associate Professor 

of Preventive Medicine 

Medical College of Alabama 
Phyllis Petersen Vaughn 

5965 Ponce de Leon Blvd. 

Coral Gables, Florida 

MO. 1-3417 

Instructor of Medicine 

University of Miami 

CLASS OF 1949 

Leonard Bachman M.D. 

Children's Hospital 

1740 Bainbridee Street 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

KL 6-2700 

Director. Div. Anesthesiology 

Children's Hospital 

Assistant Professor of 

University of Pennsylvania 
Albert E. Blundell M.D. 

179-15 Dalny Road 

Jamaica Estates 32, New York 

AX. 1-9357 

Director of Anesthesiology 

St. Francis Cardiac Hospital 
Thomas E. Lewis M.D. 

3520 Richfield Road 

Flint, Michigan 

CL 3-2320 
Nathanial J. London M.D. 

58 Trumbull Street 

New Haven, Connecticut 

MA. 4-0833 


Yale University 
Edmond B. Middleton M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LE. 9-0320 

Department of Obstetrics and 

University of Maryland 
Albert B. Sarewitz M.D. 

122 Irvington Avenue 

South Orange, New Jersey 

SO. 3-1766 

Internal Medicine, Cardiology 

Orange Memorial Hospital 

Nathan Schnaper M.D. 

1214 North Calvert Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 


University Hospital 
Robert J. Steckler M.D. 

9871 Aldgate Avenue 

Garden Grove, California 

LE. 9-1850 


Long Beach VA Hospital 
John F. Straham M.D. 

1117 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-0779 


University of Maryland 
Russell M. TiUey Jr. M.D. 

4701 Massachusettes Avenue 

■Washington 16, D. C. 

EM. 2-1204 

General Practice 

Washington Hospital Center 

CLASS OF 1950 

John L. Bacon M.D. 

326 West Jefferson Street 

Rockford, Illinois 

WO. 4-4681 


Rockford Memorial Hospital 
Charles Bagley IIL M.D. 

1118 St. Paul Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MU. 5-7198 


University of Maryland 
Francis J. Borges M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Assistant Professor of Medicine 

University of Maryland 
Joseph Robert Cowen M.D. 

16 East Biddle Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

SA. 7-2338 

Nicholas Demmy M.D. 

Cleveland Ohio 

CE. 1-7804 


Huron Road Hospital 

Fairhill Psychiatric Hospital 
Irvin G. Hoyt M.D. 

Queenstown, Maryland 

TA. 7-2941 

General Practice 
Virginia Huffer M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

John C. Hyle M.D. 

7527 Belair Road 

Baltimore 6, Maryland 

NO. 5-6848 

General Practice 

Lutheran Hospital 
Julio T. Noguera M.D. 

601 Grand Avenue 

Asbury Park, New Jersey 

PR. 5-0474 

Chief of Otolaryngology 

Fitkin Memorial Hospital 

Paul F. Richardson M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Marvland 

LE. 9-0320 

Head, Division of Physical 
Medicine and Rehabilitation 

University of Maryland 
Henry H. Startzman Jr. M.D. 

115 Medical Arts Building 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

VE. 7-2945 


University Hospital 
Kornelius Van Goor 

2547 Willard Street S.E. 

Grand Rapids, Michigan 

GL 2-2188 


Blodgett Memorial Hospital 
Enrigue A. Vicens M.D. 

Concordia 31 

Ponce, Puerto Rico 

Ponce 2-1372 

Thomas S. Corpening M.D. 

10521 South Post Oak Road 

Houston 35, Texas 

PA. 3-1728 

Internal Medicine, Aller-'" 

Baylor University 
F. T. Edmunds M.D. 

1120 Quarrier Street 

Charleston, West Virginia 

DL 2-3961 

Hunter S. Neal M.D. 

406 Lankenau Medical Bldg. 

Philidelphia 31, Pennsylvania 

GR. 7-1215 

Thoracic Surgery 

Lankenau Hospital 

Jefferson Medical College 

CLASS OF 1951 

Raymond L. Clemmens M.D. 

Director, Developmental Clinic 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, 1, Maryland 

Raymond R. Curanzy M.D. 

39 East Maple Street 

Palmyra, Pennsylvania 

TE. 8888-1 

General Practice 

Hershey Hospital 
William George Esmond M.D. 

5018 Baltimore National Pike 

Baltimore 29, Maryland 

Internal Medicine 

University of Maryland 
Charles K. Ferguson M.D. 

6229 Beechmont Avenue 

Cincinnati 30, Ohio 

BE. 1-1133 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 
F. J. Hatem M.D. 

602 Union Avenue 

Harve de Grace, Maryland 

HDG 1133 


Harford Memorial Hospital 


Theodore R. Lanning M.D. 

210 East Fifty-eighth Street 

New York 22, New York 

Instructor of Psychosomatic 

State University of New York 
Leonard M. Lister M.D. 

^121 Park Heights Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

FL. 8-0033 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 
Robert Mosser M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LE. 9-0320 

Arthur Z. Mutter M.D. 

90 Fayerweather Street 

Cambridge 38, Mass. 

EL. 4-7185 

Child Psychiatry 

Boston University 

Mass. Memorial Hospital 
Eugene R. Rex M.D. 

102 Lankanau Medical Bldg. 

Philidelnhia 31, Pennsylvania 

MI. 2-8119 

Internal Medicine 

Bryn Mawe Hospital 
Aubrey Richardson M.D. 

University Hospital 

Assistant Professor of 
Preventive Medicine 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 
Marvin Rombro M.D. 

2409 West Rogers Avenue 

Baltimore 9, Maryland 

General Practice 

Charles P. Watson Jr. M.D. 

183 Maple Avenue 

New Martinsville, West Virginia 

GL. 5-1211 

General Practice 

Wetzel County Hospital 
Robert D. Weekly M.D, 

5500 Ridge Road 

Cleveland 29, Ohio 

TU. 4-4343 


Western Reserve University 
CLASS OF 1952 
Raymond M. Atkins M.D. 

18 West Franklin Street 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

VE. 7-0047 

General Surgery 
Oswald Berrios M.D. 

8304 Bletzer Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

AT. 8-2254 

General Practice 

Franklin Square Hospital 
Robert A. Douglas NLD. 

510 North Kromc Avenue 

Homestead, Florida 

CI. 7-4834 

General Practice 

James A. Smith Hospital 
Irwin Hyatt M.D. 
1 1 East Chase Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

SA. 7-4576 


Paul H. Gisloson M.D. 

114 East Main Street 

Mankato, Minn. 


University of Minnesota Hospital 
Julian W. Reed M.D. 

2203 Park Avenue 

Baltimore 17, Maryland 

LA. 3-1377 

Internal Medicine and Psychiatry 

University Hospital 
Malcolm L. Robbins M.D. 

3454 East Broad Street 

Columbus 13, Ohio 


Ohio State College of Medicine 

Children's Hospital 
Richard A. Sinkler M.D. 

214 Medical Arts Bldg. 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 

MU. 5-6436 

Instructor in Radiology 

Johns Hopkins Hospital 
Donald A. Wolfel M.D. 

Department of Radiology 

University of Maryland 

Baltimore, Maryland 

CLASS OF 1953 

J. P. Gillotte M.D. 

1450 Kirkwood Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

RI. 7-2079 


University Hospital 
Thomas Herbert M.D. 

Ellicott City, Maryland 

EC. 280 

General Practice 
Harrison M. Langrall M.D. 

Davis Clinic 

Marion, Indiana 

NO. 2-6641 

Internal Medicine 

Indiana University Hospital 
Rafael Longo, M.D. 

1475 Wilson Avenue 

Santruce, Puerto Rico 

S.T.— 3-1166 


Presbyterian Hospital 
Robert Tiffany Singleton 

1527 Langford Road 

Baltimore 7, Maryland 

Internal Medicine 

University of Maryland 

School of Medicine 

CLASS OF 1954 

Anthony A. Bernado M.D. 

Box 586 

Perry Point, Maryland 

PE. 5481 

General Surger- 

Perry Point VA Hospital 
Earl Cohen M.D. 

339 Spruce Street 

San Francisco, California 

SK. 2-4859 


Mount Zion Hospital 

Robert H. Ellis M.D. 

Denver VA Hospital 

Denver, Colorado 

DU. 8-3661 

Internal Medicine 
Otto Norman Forrest Jr. M.D. 

Patterson Army Hospital 

Fort Monmouth, New Jersey 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 
Daniel H. Framm M.D. 

302-A Sunrise Lane 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

OX. 8-7801 

Richard L. Fruth M.D. 

"^ Linden Avenue 

Frederick, Maryland 

MO. 3-4520 


Frederick Memorial Hospital 
Walter Gable, M.D. 

6132 Regent Park Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

RI 4-5481 

Resident in Pathology 
John E. Gessner M.D. 

8408 Avery Road 

Baltimore 6, Maryland 

MU. 5-5686 

General Practice 
Ralph S. Goldsmith M.D. 

U.S. Army Hospital 

Fort Sam Houston, Texas 

San Antonio CA 2-8411 
EXT. 5223 

Internal Medicine, F-ndocrinology 
and Metabolism 
Charles P. Hammer M.D. 

6 Parkview Place 

Ann Arbor, Michigan 

NO. 3-2866 


University of Michigan 

Medical Center 
Edward W. Hope M.D. 

3904 The Alameda 

Baltimore 18, Maryland 

HO. 7.1001 

General Practice 

Mercy Hospital 
Thomas E. Hunt Jr. M.D. 

2 East Read Street 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

MU. 5-3465 

Orthopedic Surgery 

Johns Hopkins School of Medicine 
Raymond B. Kitfe M.D. 

525 Windsor Avenue 

Windsor, Connecticut 

CH. 7-7661 


St. Francis Hospital 
Thos. E. Kicster, M.D. 

c/o Kosair Crippled Children's 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Orthopedic Surgery 

University' of Louisville 
Medical School 

Kosair Crippled Children's 
John Jerome McGonigle M.D. 

10 Elm Street 

Hingham. Mass. 

RI. 9-3366 


M. L. Nafzinger M.D. 

700 Marmusca Drive 

Woodbridge, Virginia 

GY 4-6060 

General Practice 

Alexandria Hospital 
Daniel 1. Welliver M.D. 

19 Ridge Road 

Westminster, Maryland 

TI. 8-5450 

General Practice 
Robert E. Yim M.D. 

107 Deer Dale Drive 

Timonium, Maryland 

VA. 5-4361 

Instructor of Pediatrics 

University of Maryland 

CLASS OF 1955 

James M. Close M.D. 

Box 72 Letterman General 

Presidio of San Francisco 


EV. 6-6230 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Joseph C. Eshelman M.D. 

Mather, Pennsylvania 

MA. 4555 

General Practice 

Greene County Memorial 
M. I. Feldman M.D. 

I Cherry Hall Road 

Baltimore, Maryland 

TE. 3-3682 

Internal Medicine 

Lutheran Hospital 
George T. Gilmore M.D. 

207 W. Seminary Avenue 

LutherviUe, Maryland 

VA. 5-2777 

CLASS OF 1956 

John E. Adams M. D. 

207 Greenlawn Street 

Biloxi, Mississippi 


USAF Hospital Deesler AFB 
Robert T. Adkins M.D. 

Fruitland, Maryland 

PI. 9-6321 

General Practice 

Peninsula General Hospital 
Stanley M. Bialek M.D. 

2500 Wisconsin Avenue N.W. 

Washington 7, D. C. 

FE. 7-1645 

Fellow in Cardiovascular Disease 

George Washington University 
David Lee Davidson M.D. 

27 East Mt. Vernon Place 

Baltimore 2, Maryland 

SA. 7-5574 


Johns Hopkins Hospital 
James T. Estes M.D. 

Hyattsville, Maryland 

HE. 4-3733 

General Surgery Resident 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

J. Henry Hawkins M.D. 

902 Kimberly Circle 

Richmond 25, Virginia 

BE. 2-4545 

General Practice 

Richmond Memorial Hospital 
Richard L. Plumb M.D. 

5602 H-M-C Street Apt. 2 

Houston 21, Texas 

JA. 9-7692 


Baylor University 

Children's Hospital 
Gerals Schuster M.D. 

7994 Ri^gs Road 

Hyattsville, Maryland 

HE. 9-3041 

Orthopedic Surgery 

Washington Hospital Center 
James J. Stovin M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

John Zigler Williams M.D. 

708 Orchard Avenue 

Aurora, Illinois 

TW. 7-6161 


CLASS OF 1957 

Stuart J. Abrahams M.D. 

127 Davenport Avenue 
New Haven, Connecticut 
LO. 2-8924 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Grace New Haven Hospital 
Virginia Young Blackridge M.D. 

507 Ramona Avenue 

Albany 6, California 

LA. 6-9631 

Pediatric Resident 

Children's Hospital of 
The East Bay 
Mary Stang Furth M.D. 

41 Dunkirk Road 

Baltimore 12, Maryland 

DR. 7-5576 
Sebastian J. Gallo M.D. 

Hartford Hospital 

Hartford, Connecticut 

Assistant Resident Pathology 
Nicholas A. Garcia III M.D. 

USN Hospital 

St. Albans, Long Island, New York 

Resident Radiology 
Dave Largey M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Resident Surgery 
George A. Lentz M.D. 

2900 Springfield Avenue 

Baltimore, Marvland 

LI. 27351 

Resident Pediatrics 

University Hospital 
Paul A. Mullan M.D. 

4506 Peenlavel Road 

Baltimore 29, Maryland 

WI. 7-0383 


Mercy Hospital 

Herbert H. Nasdor M.D. 

6210 Biltmore Ave. 

Baltimore 15, Maryland 

RO. 4-1301 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

University Hospital 
Franklin D. Schwartz M.D. 

361 8-A Bowers Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

FO. 7-8999 

Internal Medicine 

University Hospital 
Walter M. Shaw M.D. 

4210 SW 103 Court 

Miami, Florida 

CA. 1-3662 

General Surgery 

VA Hospital, Coral Gables 

CLASS OF 1958 
George R. Baumgardner M.D. 

1807 Aberdeen Road 
Towson 6, Maryland 

Resident Internal Medicine 
University Hospital 
Elliott M. Berg, M.D. 

Stevenson, Maryland 

HU 6-1111 


Maimonides Hospital of Brooklyn 
Robert C. Damm M.D. 

Box 401 ABQAIQ 

Saudi, Arabia 

General Practice 

American Oil Co. of Saudi Arabia 
Richard Erickson M.D. 

1009 Log Haven Drive 

Knoxville 20, Tenn. 

General Practice Resident 

University of Tenn. Hospital 
Meredith S. Hale M.D. 

Box 216 

Fort Greely, Alaska 

APO 733, Seattle, Washington 
James Kelso M.D. 

4925 Franklin Avenue Apt. 10 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Iowa Methodist Hospital 
Robert B. J. Mulvaney M.D. 

25 Longfellow Avenue 

Newark 6, New Jersey 

ES 2-8738 

Internal Medicine 

Martland Medical Center 
James B. Zimmerman M.D. 

812 Kenosha Road 

Dayton, Ohio 

AX. 3-9261 

General Practice 

CLASS OF 1959 
Gerson Asrael M.D. 

840 S. Wood Street 

Chicago 12, Illinois 
Morton Mower M.D. 

2439 Lakeview Avenue 

Baltimore, Maryland 

MA. 3-3299-J 

University Hospital 

Jose Pereyo M.D. 

University Hospital 

Baltimore 1, Maryland 



Edward Vantine Studios 

nafionally known college phofographers 
Hamilton, N. Y. 

Best Wishes 
To the Graduates of 1960 




Best To You Lads and Lasses 

Walter H. Swartz & Co. 


Baltimore 23 

Compliments of 


2110 N. Monroe Street 

Congrofu/afions and Besf Wishes 


610 West Baltimore Street 


10 S. Green Street 

5 S. Greene St. 

Sam & Bob Lewis proprietors 

Oper7 24 hours a day 

Balt-imore Instrument Co., Inc. 

716-718 W. Redwood Street 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 

C. Zeiss and E. Leitz Microscopes 


Compliments of 


3300 East Monument Street 
Baltimore 5, Maryland 

Serving ihe student's need 


for Scissors and Tools 


Greeting Cards — Gifts 

601 W, Baltimore St. At Greene 

Gifts with U. of M. Seals 

Buckles, CufF links, Tie bars. 

Bracelets, R. N. Jewelry 

Offic/a/ U. of Md. Rings 


Celebraiing 77 years of Service fo Maryland 

310 N. Poca St. 
Mu. 5-1052 PI. 2-8387 

Compliments of 

1027 S. HOWARD ST. 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Compliments of 



Compliments of 

DR. and MRS. J. G. F. SMITH 

Brunswick, Maryland 

H. E. "Sonny" Cannon 


Brunswick, Maryland 


5th and Philadelphia Avenue 


Apply 407 Philadelphia Avenue 


Mayor and Mrs. James E. Cummings 

Brunswick, Maryland 

Compliment of 

Dr. and Mrs. Byron Kao 

Brunswick, Maryland 

Compliments of 


Brunswick, Maryland 



Clothing of superior character for 

the more discriminating — master journeymen 

to the gentleman for over 2 decades — 

ready-to-wear, custom tailors and furnishers — 

Redwood Street, East, at Charles 

in Baltimore, Maryland 

Congratulations Graduates 


Class of 1961 

School of Nursing 


Surgical Supply Co., Inc. 


for Doctors — Hospitals 

Institutions and Industrial Clinics 

TUxedo 9-5555 503 W. Cold Spring Lane 




Homes — Farms — Waferfronfs 

15 W. Franklin Street 

LE 9-6855 

Agenis for Kenf Island Esfaies — Boy Cify 

Harborview — Romoncote-On-T/ie-Boy 

Cloverfields: — Chesapeake Estates 



Made in Baltimore 
i Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, 
d Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnilrate & Boric Acid 

combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and 

lubricate dr>' irritated skin. Famous for 60 years for 

its prompt, long-lasting relief for skin itching, burning 

and minor soreness. Prescribe freely. 

Prescribe, also, neiv RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. 

Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, 

washable, stainless base. 

Manujarlnred by 


517 W. Lombard St. — Opp. School of Medicine 

Besf of Everything Always 


Robert Stofberg, Presidenf 


Charles Stofberg, President 

Compliments of 


E.T.C. Inc. 


407 W. Baltimore St. 

"Meet to Eat" 



MU. 5-9870 

With the compliments of 

Hynson, Westcot't & Dunning, Inc. 


Founded 1932 



OfTicial Maker of U. of Md. Graduate Nurses Uniforms 

1822 E. Monument Street 
EAstern 7-4744 EAstern 7-3666 





2601 W. Lexington Street 

Best Wishies 


118 S. Eutaw St. 

Medicol Books Stationery 

Surgical Instruments 




For the Medical Profession 




Serving the medical profession for over a third of a century 

Equipment and Supplies for the 




Competent experienced surgical fitters in attendance 
Consultants on major types of Hospital Equipment 









SARATOGA 7-7333 

Best Wishes to the 



Estate Planning 

Life Insurance 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 

National Life Insurance Company 701 Maryland Trust Building 

Montpelier, Vermont Baltimore 2, Maryland 

Congratulations and Best Wishes 



You are welcome to become a part of our membership 

Meetings are at 8 P.M. the first Tuesday of every month except during the summer. 



215 N. Liberfy Street 

Best wishes from 



Compliments of 





5603 Baltimore National Pike, Route 40 
Catonsville 28, Md. RIdgeway 7-8800 

We like People 



Congro/u/o/ions and Best Wishes 

Massachusetts Mutual 
Life Insurance Company 

John W. Boynton Agency 
Dick Patterson Ray Loy Charlie Wunder 



featuring really 

fine furniture 

including the distinguished 

Georgetown Galleries 

for the dining room, bedroom 

and living room 


400 South Charles Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 
PLozo 2-1413 

Best Wishes 

from the 





CongrafulaUons and Best Wishes 



The ability to judge intervals of time is a basic 
mental function. In order to learn how drugs 
affect this "internal clock," SK&F scientists use 
a test in which a monkey must hit a lever after 
an interval of 20 seconds to obtain food. 

When he is under the influence of certain 
drugs, "time flies" and he misses the pay-off 
period by hitting the lever too late. Other drugs 
make "time drag" and he misses the pay-off 
period by hitting the lever too soon. 

Because one of the characteristics of many 
mental disorders is a distortion of the time 
sense, observing how drugs affect this primary 
psychological process may reveal valuable in- 
formation that will help SK&F scientists in dis- 
covering effective treatments for mental illness. 


pioneering in pharmaceuticals . . . 
for better health 

About Terme Mariae Medicus . . . 

The text has been set in Linotype Garamond No. 3 uitb dispLiy heads in 
Monotype Times Roman. The paper is Lustra Gloss maiiiijactured by the 
S. D. WARREN COMPANY oj Boston. 



The Editors and Staff wish to express their appreciation to Mr. James Conner 
for his help in producing the I960 Terrak Mariae Medicus.