George Washington University School of Medicine - Speculum Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 180

 

George Washington University School of Medicine - Speculum Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1963 volume:

x --z.ga-.u '.:,::- 7 Q i -qv' lf-l'i:iy,.. - .,.. , N. h A.: . gQf3ig5'?L 'flf-f.'gg .Q,,, .Q .. . 1 '- Q ,Q , yu .v"' I, 1- ,- X' i , 'f "wX,'fF'F1J TMZW 4 N o 9' Q 1 1 4 1 yi, few W' W? M , ng .4 1. A 'g"',,,A, V a . 1, ' Lg -v r Y -' , 11 , .1 '-J "il c mx., ig-- ,I ..n WV . 'fr ,Q , , I 1 C-A M is 18 AXMJQA 1 "' CR, , X V ' . z fix L ty A W L, 4' f 'IFA 1 Q D I . , ' 1 -I 5, V x ff , 4 NOBIS VOLUME 16 Gerald M. Fleischner EDITOR-UV: CHIEF Leslie Dornfeld MANAGING EDITOR Martin I. Horowitz BUSINESS MANAGER Charles 1. Hoffman PHO TOGRAPHER xiii The George Wushingfon Universiiy 2 . School of Medicine PROLOGUE . This year's '63 SPECULU M serves a dual pur- pose - to review the events of this past year and to illuminate the future plans of THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. Much time and human energy has gone into the planning of the future of THE GEORGE WASH- INGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MED- ICINE. A medical school needs bricks and mortar to be called a medical school, but all the sand, water, and concrete in the world can not make a medical school an institution of learning. A great medical school is made of people - teachers, ad- ministrators, students, researchers, nurses, and of prime importance - patients. XVhat will THE GEORGE XVASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE be like in the future? Much has been planned and much has become reality in the past year. The future of the school is based on a "new" curriculum with "new" facilities, but much of it is a return to tradition - the tradition of total patient care and the development of the total physician. Basically the aims of the new curriculum are to provide a broad preparation for a medical career while permitting the full development ofeach student's potential, and also being flexible enough to permit part-time employment and interrupted enrollment, so that students can manage their financialsupport. Preparation of the student to meet his community responsibilities and inculcation of the concept of the personal nature of medical care are of major im- portance. The new curriculum permits an increase in the output of physicians without compromise in the quality of education. Lastly, it aims to prepare the student for his own continuing education as a physician. - The Speculum is proud to be among the first to recognize the realization of the dream of many. The actuality of the new curriculum and arch- itectural plans of the new addition to the hospital are monumental tributes to thejoint efforts ofa new and vigorous group of men. A M School of Medicine Warwick Clinic me Chi1dren's Hospital Mount Alto 4 G. W. U. Hospital D. C . General St. E1izabet.h's CONTENTS . DEDICATION ...... . . .6 ADMINISTRATION .... . .9 ACADEMIC ...... . . 14 ACTIVITIES SENIORS . . ALUMNI . . CLASSES . . PATRONS 8x ...60 ...84 ....122 ADVERTISERS . . 142 Dedicated To THOMAS M. PEERY MD. We, the Class of 1963, take great pleasure in dedicating the '63 SPEC- ULUM to Dr. Thomas M Peery. As a teacher, Dr. Peery has shown him- self to be devoted not only to excellence in pedagogy, but to concern for the individual development of those students who seek knowledge under his tutorship. His sincerity and patience are the traits that exemplify him as a teacher and gentleman. His leadership in the development of the new curriculum affords us ample evidence of his dedication to the progressive improvement of medical education, and in particular our medical school. It was perhaps an accident of fate that led Dr. Peery into the field of pathology. After securing his Doctorate of Medicine from the Medical College of South Carolina, he spent two years at Metropolitan Hospital in New York City where he did his internship and one year of residency in medicine. At that time he decided to spend one year doing a residency in pathology, and returned to the Medical College of South Carolina. However, that one year in pathology led to a total of four years and the completion of a residency in pathology. In 1938 Dr. Peery was appointed to our staff as Assistant Professor of Pathology, in 1950 he was made a full professor, and in 1954 was designated Professor of Pathology and Chairman of the Department of Pathology. Dr. Peery's interest in the need for progress in medical education- came as a realization that more flexibility was a necessity in this era of rapidly developing technology and opportunity. In addition, the growing need of our country for more physicians makes it of prime importance that the existing medical facilities are geared to meet this demand. As Chairman of the Curriculum Committee he has, and is, devoting his entire energies towards these goals. As a distinguished member of his profession, as a leader in medical education, and as a teacher we wish to honor and thank Dr. Thomas M Peery for his continuing devotion and service to his students, to the School of Medicine and above all to humanity. 6 w , 52353: W5 H 1 :ww x v U wgmm .. www' ggi? :gil ii QA ,. , A-23:3-M: 5 L ,gy . ' w-1 112,42 x fsz we ,541 1 c 1 zrwlw d'l?lx. ,ggiix 55? g3s?h? . ,M 'gif iii 353' ilk. U 1:wx,,! eil' Ay... H :QQ 2: , W: ,N tm H w xx M SM U1 nm x 1 x .gf ' 'gif . X A 'il' CHRISTMAS TIME at Dr. Perry's home is an especially happy occasion. It is this time of the year that our dedicatee has his daughters Brooke, Sue, and Lynda at home with himself and his wife. HONORS are accorded to Dr. Perry at Ofpening Assembly for his role as Chairman o the Curriculum Committee. W Eau ACADEMIC DUELINC in the form of a CPC is depicted here. Dr. Peery in his role as patho- logist and Dr. Brown, Professor of Medicine, are shown as they discuss the case at hand. f- 'fp .-, 1 rr u. 1 wif. .-,qN, ? , 1? Q24 1 . Meg: if :SJ 4 "."E!-'Eff-,I ,, 'A E1 1' .I-ggi! A- - V. Q1 ' -f fn-.fm 53? ,.,-,V ini. - W- -. H-5 1-4 4.-- H "l 'isa f 1, iff, l W, .9 45:11 -'-",ff- - fa -Q91 Ha, ' ,. " -.,i -f ,nf T JE-Q-qv ,El-gig. " V 43 ep-W, .,.N- '-mtg: '. fy , Aj Vi.-',f!'fW .. , . , f ...- ,Up f "i3,:j if ...4,g' 111. -- me Y -17. -,. ,1 I-MY.,-k ng-fry. . WF' Qdfi - 95-iz 'Z 35iL'.l5,L5' ' ' ,A .x ., ,F Q54 f. - :ff-J' ,C-f'7?35i'!. "3" ' ' ,wi uf", J mf 1,, 75: N ,Q5,:3sg ,gs 1 . ...,5v . fw:,xr.wn,qg,s ...QPLQX ,V W - ,Yfay.4,,-sr-,. .-if ., . L Q- 1: B, WM wussbu Administration Administrative duties involved in the maintenance ofa school of medicine are staggering. It is a credit to those men who coordinate and direct the faculty, hospital staff, and students that the job is accomplished. Often these mer must mediate dissent among various groups, taking thi brunt of criticism from all sides while receiving little appreciation of the fact that they must make the final decisions. 17.5 I, A 1 4 i ANCUS M. GRIFFIN, Ph.D. Associate Dean ofthe School of .Medicine Professor offllicrobiology ALVIN E. PARRISH, MD. Associate Deon ofthe School ofllfledicme Associate Prokssor of Medicine Jw, M any hours of human energy, planning,organization, and implementation are spent by men who are in- frequently recognized by members of the student body. Schedules are arranged, budgets balanced, services co- ordinated, and an immeasurable number of duties are constantly being carried out in meetings and luncheons, by correspondence and telephone calls by the many men and women who constitute our administration. The 1963 SPECULUM wishes to thank these unseen workers who have diligently made our four years at "G. W." possiblel It is upon the shoulders of these members of our medical school family that the future plans ofour School of Medicine rest. With a keen eye to the future and a firm grasp of the present by these men, George Wash- ington will continue to function as one of the finer institutions of higher learning in medical education. Srl' W X. t -.-f L tl,-Q T' COMMITTEE ON SCHOLARSHIP F. N. Miller, T, M. Brown, I.R. Telford, Chairman, J. Parks, H. G. Mandel, A.M Griffin. Missing is Brian Blades. J 'mi g,,,:5 5. 1 ge , J gs, J .I 1, 1-5, J f if 1 1 l QQ l ' igillg 1 COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS seated P. Calabrisi, Chairman, C. Jansen, sec., G.F. Kelser, WP. McKelway, Ming Li, sec., sianding B, Buser, sec.,J. E. Rankin, F. N. Miller. OFFICE STAFF seated Dorothy Smith, Carol Jansen, Cathefine Breen, Assistant to the Dean, Ming Li, Betty McKee, standing LIBRARY STAFF Susan Myong, Janet Ursin, Isabella Betty Buser, Judy Homan, Virginia Orndorff, Linda Bailey. Young, Librarian. .K 5, J 4 1 'J . F . X' agp.. .Wang ff' M- wi fm uf - Q' It Y s'-.XS M ., . , wi ., . . .. '51 ffg " V T45 2. Wi . .Wim 'fi' f M-ww:-- ,s 11 1 y !WAWlf' 'www-'QD xx Q Q 7:5 ,A N , , W M ' wa ' 'S Mr Jn VTTTS, 1, ' H ' """a"'- ' .ga ' V5- K. - , I13TfEa:3H1fi:,1 x '- X ' 5 X 'H 7 I . . x .-Q., F l C. .' .mu-6' ..-H5 il' .- ..,: :QI -1 gf:-Ein? " 4 In . ef ' .3 .5 ills? ' l l 'N N1 . JN' " 'W c' 'Z 105 , 8311-if CfgEgl5f'Ky Dsstgffee SWG im MM' acaoemlc The educational needs of a medical school require that there be a wide variety ofinterests and approaches to the field of medical sciences. To the faculty the students look for guidance in their approach to the voluminous amount of facts. It is not that the information is un- obtainable for one could secure such from numerous authoritiative texts. It is the ap- proach that is vital. Our teachers have instilled intellectual honesty, curiorsity, exactness, and respect for the lack of knowledge still present. The division of the formal academic work into basic sciences and clinical studies is at best a catalogue division. To the first year students much of the information that is crammed away for future reference on exam- ination seems irrelevant to his ultimate goal. However, four years later this illusion dis- appears for we come to realize that the train- ing and knowledge is all applicable and has given enough depth to our education to prepare us for future training and advances in medical knowledge. ?'2'fiS99iMw:9sQff WE COURSE QUQN' CEKE?Q6gK5f rf, Z Preclinicol Studies Develop Bosis for Clmicol Yeors The curriculum in the first two years was devoted to the basic sciences which included anatomy, bacteriology, bio- chemistry, pathology, pharmacology, and physiology. The present senior class spent these years taking each subject throughout the year. In order to increase efficiency, the new course of study is now divided into the block system with each subject given a concentrated amount of time to pre- sent its course material. The plans for the future eventually call for the courses to be offered more than once a year so that two classes could be accommodated in the same facilities. This type of arrangement will also make it possible for a student to accelerate or extend his education time according to his financial and scholastic needs. In addition to alterations in the scheduled subject matter, students will be given a definite elective period to either delve deeper into one of the preclinical sciences or to take further course material related to medical studies at other colleges or associated institutions. With these proposed changes, the curriculum of the first and second year will gradually enlarge and have greater scope and depth, allowing for more individualization aimed towards student interests. QUIET MOMENTS of reflection late at night bring dreams of the future for an aspiring doctor. f N 17 WHAT'S THAT little brown spot, Dr. Cal? Dr. Paul Calabrisi puts freshmen T, Neviaser and R. Wil- son on the spot with questions. Anatomy . . . "Let us begin by saying . . H Four years ago our medical education began with "Let us begin by saying that Thus was our introduction to Dr. Paul Calabrisi, Professor of Anatomy and our mentor in gross anatomy, the foundation of medical education. "Cal" lead us through the intricacies of the human body from head to foot, as a general leads his army through a war campaign. Also beginning his first year at C. W. was Dr. John Christensen, whose favorite answer to ques- tions "It's in the big books," has become a common retort to unanswerable questions raised among ourselves. Although it has been tried, it does not set too well with residents or attending men. Dr. Ira Telford, chairman, took us into the mysteries of microscopic anatomy and a mystery it remained to many. Draw the hepatic architecture, anyone? Dr. Thomas johnson, telling us, "Relax, boys, you'll get this stuff," unraveled the nervous system for us in a series of lectures never again surpassed in organization and clarity. Dr. Frank Allan's drawing were as amazing as his memory for our names, which he still knows to this day. The curriculum has been changedsince we were freshmen, with the majority of anatomy compressed into one semester. Whatever the changes, with the same teachers running the department, future classes of freshmen will continue to benefit from the good foundations that they helped us build. PROFESSOR I.R. Telford, Chairman of the Department of Anatomy, elaborates from his own book on the finer points ofhistology to J. Devorss. if , lf if 4 ,v LII lr 'il , A ffl' Lvs al x ' f , , ffl, Q x wan? . l l - ' X PERSPECTIVE is what you need to understand em- -il ' 'fi-"5 - 1 bryology as it is taught by Dr. Frank Allan, shown below helping M. Norval and Saunders. 6-4 A 1" , ' 1 J ga f' W ha . 455 Nazi 4 : s--E imwux Q' ,gl "RELAX! you guys will get this stuff" Dr. T.N. john- son's easy going ways and erudlte lectures led his students through the maze of neuroanatomy. HOURS of serious studying were required in order to master 'anatorny. Intent ln his work R. Ludewig ignores all that goes on about him even the odor. " -f-Mg.. L ' 'X ,. , V E V "LOOK IT UP in the big book." Dr. 1. B. Christensen was always willing to take time to help. . po ANATOMICALY ALIGNED the Department of Anatomy is shown above seated' P, Calabrisi, I. R. Telford, F. D. Allan, T.N. johnson, .s'tam1z'ng,' C. Bartone, 1. B. Christensen. Microbiology Acquires o New Look Under New Leadership ROBERT C. PARLETT, MD., Ph D. Chairman and Professor of Microbiology The Department of Microbiology is acquiring a new look under the leadership of Dr. Robert Parlett, a young, energetic physician and microbiologist from Northwestern University and the National Institutes of Health. Other new faculty members include Dr. Elizabeth O'Hern from the Downstate Medical School, and Dr. Lewis Affronti from Duke University and the P.H.S. Communicable Disease Center. The veterans of the department, who guided this years' graduating class through their sophomore course of comprehensive - often profound- lectures, and brightly colored - sometimes televised - laboratory work, are Drs. Angus Griffin, Mary Robbins, Rudolf Hugh, Robert Wood, and the former chief, Dr. Ley, who has since returned to the Army Medical Corps. ' The field of interest of the faculty is now more comprehensive and includes microbacterial and fungus diseases, immunology, Virology, and microbial metab- olism. Recently they have received 213751300 grant for the study of tuberculosis and immunity. They have sponsored an Inter-national Conference on Myco- bacterial and Fungus Antigens at Airlie House this year. The emphasis of the curriculum is being shifted toward clinical bacteriology to better prepare the phy- sician to understand infectious disease, isolation of pathogens, and increasingly important concepts of immunology. The faculty is also sharing their research with the students by offering a variety of electives. Ths fine department shows promise for the future. .2 ,y SUMMIT MEETING - from these minds will come germs of wisdom. Drs. R. Hugh, E. O'Hern, R. Parlett, L. Affronti, M Robbins, R, Wood. 22 "E. COLI is differentiated from Proteus by ..." Dr. Rudy Hugh brings the textbooks to life in his personal manner as he explains lab technique to Robert Filpi. , ,, as 6 loco O 919 DNS s faasmw fan . ass hw 09000000 Qbzmvaze QQ man - Ama I ITSY, BITSY, Teenie, Weenie Dr. M. Robbins demonstrates correct methods of handling viruses to attentive sophomores Steve Kotzen and Norman Koval. OOPS! - How do you pickitup with sterile technique? . l 3 A 'fl -,r Q ' f Ln nkx A ti fx Biochemisfry . . . Molecules, Enzymes, and Reocfions DID ANYONE see my urine? !? - ' l' 24 'Sf CARLETON R. TREADWELL, Ph.D. Chairman and Professor of Biochemistry JOSEPH HYMAN ROE, Ph. D. Professor Emeritus of Biochemistry fp A spacious laboratory with more than adequate equipment are entities that immediately come to mind when one recalls his year - now a semester - of bio- chemistry. With Dr. Treadwell as professor and chair- man, the department also includes: Dr. Roe, professor emeritus, who is currently investigating the determination of serum lipaseg Dr. Smith, who heads the laboratory and is known for his soothing voice and his ability to get the last centimeter out of his cigars via his pipeg Dr. Bailey, who presented a paper on atherosclerosis in Edinburgh last summer, and Dr. Vahouney, who is investingating lipid metabolism with Dr. Treadwell at the Martinsburg, West Virginia Veterans Hospital. An architectural study of "the finer things in life," biochemistry presented itself as a challenge to one's ability not only in reasoning, but also in rote memory. The vastness of the nomenclature, the myriad of struct- tures, and the seemingly endless cycles, especially in combination and permutation, seemed almost over- whelming. We soon found that the subject matter was more interesting and less difficult than first glance would have us believe, and we came away with a feeling of accomplishment. 'T ft - ,E A , 1 2 f ' ,ir e I I V 1 1 v 7 :QT MOLECULE MANIPULATORS, sealed G. V. Vahouny, L. Gallo, C. R. Treadwell, C. Borja, J. M. Bailey, standing: B. W. Smith, j.H. Roe, E. Walsh, D. Maynard. 25 . -ss.. ' 9:33 , if lla 3 e 'J ,, fs' H A COMMAND DECISIONS are often made by the men behind the scenes. Dr. William Newman examines a permanent section with Dr. Alexander Breslow and JaCkHarvey, DR. FRANK N. MILLER'S big finger has pointed out more "pearls" than perhaps any other member of the faculty. Shown below with sophomore Gerald Morris. Pathology . . . A bridge between science and clinics This department is the bridge between the basic sciences and the clinical side of medicine. A department that per- forms this important function must have men who are vitally interested in teaching and in the students. During the past year Dr. Thomas Peery, chairman, has been devoting his time to the new curriculum and, in order to find time for this,has temporarily relinguished his teaching duties. In his place the department has had Dr. Martin O. Skelton from London, England. , In addition to this department's important function of ' teaching, Dr. Peery and Dr. William Marsh organize the annual laboratory which is set up at AMA Con- ventions to run various hematological and chemical tests 011 the registered doctors. Dr. Frank N. Miller, along with his devotion to the students, is interested in a study of breast carcinoma and its relation to fibrocystic mastopathy. This year he was chosen by the senior class to address the Closing' Assembly. Dr. William Newman is compiling work on carcinoma- in-situ ofthe breast. Dr. Alexander Breslow is beginning a study concerning the site of manufacture of certain liver globulins. This year's senior class will never forget the vast amount of knowledge that this department imparted to its members. THOMAS M. PEERY, MD. Chairman and Professor of Pathology BROAD SHOULDERS are needed for the difficult task of bridging preclinical and clinical material, upon these men Qand womanj fall this burden. seated' W. Newman, F. N. Miller, T. M.Peery,W. L. Marsh, M O. Skelton, A. Breslow. standing' J. Weaver, G. Lasala, C. Brennan, G. A. Whipple, V. Fazekas. i A yy e fi V A 4 ii fs. fist 27 "ax ij? HQ! Y 314' ,gy lil- 1:41 sw' gf fr - f 'wx D V' :Q Pharmacology . . . Mechanisms and Actions The Department of Pharmacology has always been and remains an outstanding department. To the medical students the subject of pharmacology is at first difficult to master because of the vast amount of material to be committed to memory. But one soon realizes during the clinical years that it was the basic principles of the subject that are brought along and the knowledge of individual therapeutics is retained through his daily use. Under the direction of Professor H. George Mandel the department teaches a rigorous course to its students while maintaining an active research program. Dr. Mandel has emphasized didactic lectures and conferences while reducing the laboratory time to include those ex- periments considered essential. Dr. Mandel's field of research inhibitory agents, antimetabolites, cancer chemotherapy, and nucleic Associate Professor Clarke Davison, for his erudite lectures, is engaged interests is growth drug metabolism, acid biochemistry. whom we remember in research in sali- cylates and analgesics. Other fields of activity being investigated are histamine metabolism, psychotropic drugs, purine metabolism of tumors, barbiturates, and neurohormones. We express a vote of gratitude to this department for its excellence in teaching and preparation thatwe received during our contact with them. 28 SYNERGISTIC EFFECTS of crowded classrooms, September weather, and oral anesthesia are reiterated by Clarke Davison Ph.D. PHARMACOLOGICAL ULTIMATES are sealed: Drs. T. Farber, H. G. Mandel, E. Tidball, and V. Cohn, jr., siandmg: Drs. W. Weiss, C. Davison, M. Reich. as f.af I- 29 H. G. MANDEL, Ph.D. Chairman and Professor of Pharmacology ZAP! In vwo experiments are essential studying effects of potent drugs. Active or Passive . . . Physiology Emphasizes Progress Our of the great abyss of cellular biophysics, Eugene Renkin l1as guided his good ship "Membrane Physiology" toward a more dynamic and unified approach. In addition to the basic course, a whole new program is envisioned for electives, clinical physiology, Masters, and Pl1.D. program. Dr. Renkin, who is interested in basic cellular physiology, has been honored this past year while in Germany, when he was asked to speak about "Capillary Permeability" at the meeting of the Society of Natural Scientists and Physicians. This fall he will again be honored when he delivers the Bowditch Lecture before the American Physiological Society meeting. In an attempt to build up the research program, National Science Foundation and NIH grants have been secured. In order to add more depth to the department, Dr. Barbara Alving, who is presently at the University of Miami doing research in neuromuscular physiology, will join the staff this spring. One of our more permanent memories concerns "Charlie" Hogben and his infallible Sodium Pump. Since any other explanation was "tantamount to an artifact," the disbelievers amongst us soon capitulated and the Sodium Pump became the panacea for all unexplainable phenomena. Department of Physiology staff sealed Drs. M Westecker, E. M. Renkin R. Henderson. standing, Drs. F. P. J. Diecke, C. S. Tidball, C. E. Ieese f? 4-Q MAN! LISTEN to the percussion sections. Dr. Friedrich Diecke extols the fidelity of new lab equipment to Dr. Margret Westecker. 1' ' ' ' x. 3 as Arljgmzvg w 3, 2, 1, FIRE. Another misfire at Cape Physiology. Dr. Ruth Henderson carefully surveys freshman astronaut Ed Houghton as he counts some radioactive substances. 31 ,TQ- Q1 gi 'psf' XXX -,,w'- Wrap' W --' -Q-gcv""' 5 , "L,Vj,f5i M 5 ii. . x , , 1 .nxh r.. I 4. Clinics . . . From owe to oworeness. The clinical years, as they unfold before the student, usually run the gamut from awe to awareness, from uncertainty to certainty, and this adequately describes the years we spent as clinical clerks. The sincere efforts of professors, instructors, residents, and interns, all of whom contributed to our education, are reflected in the attitude of confidence which we take with us after grad- uation. This confidence was developed after rotating around the services once each year, a practice which ends with our class. Perhaps the new curriculum will be better in many ways and will eliminate redundancy in the teaching program. But all of us are happy to have studied and learned under a proven system, one which has been producing quality physicians for many years. A word or two should be said about the student's perennial enemy-scut work. The natural tendency for each student is to complain bitterly about.IV's, lumbar punctures, ECG's. blood and urine work, and nightduty. But those who complain the most would be forced to admit that this was a valuable and necessary part of our training, and the year at D. C. General Hospital provided the perfect setting to practice and perfect these procedures. Unfortunately the Senior year was a repeat performance for some students, and perhaps this phase will be eliminated in the new program. LONG HOURS of waiting and applying that which was recently learned benefits both student and patient. QUIET MOMENTS of reflection late at night bring the realization of responsibility ho me to every student clerk. Witt DR. T. M. BROWN extols the virtues of listening to the patient in a typical pose as Sandy Lyle and Red Moede listen intently. A! K 7,1-. b Aki? " "YOU'RE WRONG!" says Dick Finn to Associate Dean Alvin Parrish during dis- cussion about glomerulonephritis as Bob Rabbitt looks on. 'J Department of Medicine . Medicine is the "mother" of the clinical disciplines-, from her was born many of the non-surgical subspecial- ties. Medicine has served as the basis for our clinical experience. Our hats are off to the Department of Med- icine under the leadership and guidance of Dr. Thomas M. Brown. It is only in retrospect that one is able to fully realize the profound influence and vast amount of knowledge that this department has imparted to us. Dr. Brown has taken a step forward by looking towards the past. It is through talking to the patient and studying "patterns of behavior" that one will be able to diagnose and manage disease processes. By recording patient interviews, Dr. Brown plans to utilize tapes as a method of demonstrating his clinical observations. Dr. Monroe Romansky has been a large force behind organizing our medical curriculum and providing us with a continuous inilux of lecturers and conferences in all the diverse realms of internal medicine. His personal coverage of infectious disease processes and their treat- ment has always kept us one step ahead of the literature. ,ia ...Mi THOMAS MCPHERSON BROWN, MD. Chairman and Professor of Medicine GOING UP! If she'd let go ofhis pulse, Dr. Kramer and Bill Dermody might stabilize his B.P. l . . Clinical Experience in li films Cardiology has always been a fascinating field to medical students by virtue of its subject matter, but to be able to fully understand and feel competent in this huge area is possible only through the efforts of in- terested and interesting teachers. Drs.johnEvans,George Kelser, and Irene Hsu have been among the closest to the students and have exposed us to a constant bombardment ofpatients. Hematology under Drs. Pearl Holly, jack Rhein- gold, Edward Adelson, Arnold Lear, and james Kirby have provied us with a background in hematology that will compare with that of students from any other school. For this we are thankful. Renal and metabolic diseases were aptly covered in a series of well-prepared and well-delivered lectures by Dr. Louis Alpert, Alvin Parrish, Howard Ticktin, Nor- man Kramer, and Mary Watts. Consistent with the departments policy of a fine balance between research, teaching, and patient care, Drs. Irene Tamagna, Harold Orvis and Richard Fowler kept us abreast of the latest work in hypertension. Easy-going Drs. Maurice Mensh and Jerome Epstein along with Dr. Thomas Sappington steered us through the alimentary canal with great skill. Although pulmonary diseases are measured in ab- breviations, Drs. James Feffer, james Mann, Harold Passes, and Harold Silver never abbreviate the time devoted to conferences and ward teaching and never wasted a breath on excuses. DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE Left to right: front row: Doctors H. Brown, C.Ethrid e, T Brown, Head of De t. of Med.,j.Evans,A. Parrish, second row: Doctors M. Rosenfeld, P. Silein, 1. Calatayud,P.I-IolTy,MWatt,I.Hsu,I. Tamagna, and A. Brigulio, bark row: Doctors H. Orvis S. Bush, M Cusack, C. Thompson, G. Kelser, C. Economos, I. H. Epstein, and O. ,Donneuyl A z GREATER THAN PZ - but you can't have one without the other. Dr. J. Evans and Dr. Irene Hsu were responsible for teaching us to use our "million dollar in- strumentf' il Q ... it .af f vw V 161' M oofig A l 1 . A il if' HWONDERFUL! WONDERFUL!" says Dr. Romansky about the new equipment. "I wonder what lt does?" i7'Editors Note: It takes the beeswax out of penicillin. 2 5, "PLEASE, BOYS, Shl1," says Barbara Kad- ell as Doctors R. Fowler, M. H.jacobson, L. Alpert, A. Parrish, A. Lear and Paul Schlein discuss the World Series. GUESS WHO just performed a successful liver biopsy - Gerald Lazarus, Assistant Clinical Professor Howard Ticktin, or Dave Goodman? 37 'WHO ME? I just twist naturally - it's easy." Dr. Pearl Holly discusses the intricacies of terpsicore with Drs. Adelson and Rheingold. RELIEF is just a swallow away. Dr. Sadusk con- templates the problem of the new "CCP" program. Qf?4-1 n't.J,glu1f"' A DOCTOR? Did you register? Bud Miller, Mike Colella, Dr, Myer Stolar and Tony Purpura explain to the patients that they have to register before they can be seen. 38 f N, f ff I u I V' I 4 5974 I ' x' -ps-"3 ,W Q Q . q. ROBERT H. BARTER, MD. Chairman and Professor Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology OB-GYN . . . Proficiency ond Competence Since our early freshman days, news of the "Big Four" and the school's reputation for being an OB- GYN citadel had drifted up to the anatomy lab. It was not until the second semester of the second year that we discovered how true it all was. The department began a series of lectures dealing with normal obstetrics - from beginning to end. In our third year the tempo of the lectures increased and the subject matter widened to include gynecology andpabnormal obstetrics. -In addition we spent two weeks on gynecology during which time we fought valiantly for positions on the "monkey bar," at least for one day. We also spent two weeks on OB-4 or "dirty OB" during which time we sharpened our talents for urinalysis and CBC's. But finally, in our fourth year, we put all this knowledge together during a six week tour of the department's facilities. Three weeks were spent on OB, including a stay in the D. C. General Hospital "pits"g and three weeks were spent on GYN where scrubbing took most of our time. As we look back at this concentrated teaching and learning experience, we can understand why the school consistently produces doctors who are capable of handling any OB-GYN problem so well. 'NORMAL SPONTANEOUS DELIVERY until we inspected the cervix" explains Antonio Suescum to Dr. Bepko, Dr. Sites, and Bob Hobson. 1 'x 5 k ff XA A441 39 X ISIN DR. MCKELWAY demonstrates flawless technique in another of his valuable teaching sessions. 40 WE. L 1 A A ny .A 1. ,ofa K 1 F' -o "I WONDER if I could keep it lit if I used burley?" muses Dr. McKeIway during an obstetrics conference. -.,,. MOMENT OF LIFE as joel Brown intently observes the delicate techniques of the delivery process. "POLYHYDRAMNIOS! - WHAT'S POLY- HYDRAMNIOS?" answers J. White to a question from Dr. Sites and Dr. Bepko, B, Hobson, A. Suescum, B. Murray, and E. Diaz-Granadas look on. DEAN PARKS demonstrating the correct result desired in the practice of obstetrics as student, resident, and nurse observe. F l J 4 FACTS fidently p "NOW, SIR, if you'll kindly point to where the patient is, we'll observe the delivery." OF LIFE as they are spread before joel Brown who con- redicts a. left sacrum anterior. 42 J .Ji 553: L 'L 325' 1 . ,f Jw 1 ' 'l ,'E3' yi .ie .r"' f, k I is Q-., iw X091 , 1, 5 1 4 11, . 'IV vw A,-UQ. BR ac EATI-IE DEEP as Bill Dermody and Dr. Thomas Reichelderfer ex hild at D. C. Gengral Hospital. Deparfmenf of Pediafrics . YVILLIAM A. HOWARD, M.D. Chairman and Professor of Pediatrics 43 X R S amine Growth and Development . . . Although our University Hospital lacks a pediatric service, our training in this important area has not been lacking to the extent that the students occasionally indicate. It is perhaps due to the situation that the present seniors spent their training at both D. C. General Hospital and Children's Hospital that this has come about. The ap- pearance of a lack of continuity was a result of this split program with the accompanying difficulty in getting the attending men out to the various locations where the students were. In fairness to Dr. Howard, chairman of the department, the new program which has been initiated this year should alleviate any misgivings about the adequacy of the training in pediatrics. Beginning with this year all pediatric training will now be given at Children's Hospital. The service will be split between the wards and the outpatient department including the specialty clinics. Through our sophomore year we met the full de- partment, each member giving one or two lectures. Our junior rotation through pediatrics at D. C. General Hospital had some semblance of ordcrprimarily because of Dr. Sidney Levin, to whom we extend our sincerest gratitude. Our senior service at Children's Hospital was one of the highlights of the year. A new lecture schedule has been set up by the instructors there to orient students in the various aspects of pediatrics. Dr. jose Puig has been doing his best to organize the outpatient department and we are sure this will soon be accomplished. Dr. Artemis Simopoulos, anew member ofthe pediatric staff, was instrumental in expanding the teaching program to include rounds on the newborn service at GW and lectures on care of the newborn. She is also helping in the planning ofthe new wing on the hospital which will include pediatric surgery beds. I .J X ' ll i in D5 FIELD ,MARSHALL Dr. Robert H. Parrott directs activities at Children's Hospital combining adminis trative ability with fine teaching. BLAST OFF as space age doctors examine premature babies at G. W. U, H. Bob Murray and Dr. A. Simopoulos go through a count down. ll W "FORGET THOSE and give me ten others." Dr. Robert Lopresti needles Kim Sedgewick as Frank Denaro and Dave Goodman 1 1 listen attentively. TRANSLATE THIS, please? Bill Meade and Dave Taber ask Dr. jose Puig to help Lhem with their Spanish. 'GIVE US the tognf' Dr. Sidney havin, Dick Finn, Dennis Shepard, john Bystrom and Gene Sullivan try to coax a doll away om a poor unsuspecting child. 51 ppprz pn Sne Q I pp pE, kpF . S H , 1 TE fr ! 3 ex: L 'Dm -Q ' f N. gf! 4 X! Ldjvfxw, 1 DA Deparimenf of Surgery . . Education, Training and Research . BRIAN BLADES, MD., Chairman and Professor of Surgery discusses the relationship between smoking and cancer of the lung. Q I. R. THISTLETHWAITE, MD. directs ro- ceedings from the most important position oi, all, ei . Z : fl ,N 4- : n 1 Q . if - ' f"' 311 H ., j V ,- im 1 , x- . I L. M712-i iii? . ' , K, - K, M ' . , 'rw X rx V- second assistant. SHALL I prep down to the navel? 47 The Department of Surgery under Dr. Brian Blades, has many excellent instructors. Among these are Drs. Adkins, Iovine, McCune, Klopp, Alford, Pierpont, Kesh- ishian, Horwitz, Letterman, and Schurter. ChiefofSurgery at D.C. General Hospital is Dr. Thistlethwaiteg at Mt. Alto it is Dr. Higginsg and at St. Elizabeth's Hospital it is Dr. Smythe. The department is convinced that the new change in the academic program will allow the instructors to know the students better and encourage a more mature development. The student will also have earlier contact with the University Hospital and its staff. The present straight surgical internship is attracting high quality interns. The Surgical Department emphasizes the advantages of the "blunt pyramid" system for residencies, so that every competent surgeon can complete his residency training at the George Washington University Hospital and affiliated institutions. Plans for the future include more pediatric beds and pediatric surgery. Along with research, education, and training, the surgical service at George Washington University Hospital is moving forward in all fields. CHIEF RESIDENTPaul Shorbdiscusses problem with associates in the usual absence of students. . -F wlllwlglv l" ttlelzuugs 'gn SER RED HOT APPENDIX is readied for surgery by a red hot staff. IT LOOKS LIKE japanese to me. Dr. Paul Adkins and Mike Colella discussing a patient's chart. 1 1 , V . : , 5 -...J '.,,i-.L SURGICAL STAFF includes many excellent teachers: sealed' Drs. P. Adkins, V. Iovine, B. Blades, A. Horwitz, C. Klopp, slandirzgg Drs. N. Isaacson, T. Wright, M. Head, H. Hall,j. Harrell, G, Higgins, W. McCune,j. Thistlethwaite, H. Pierpont, D. Wherry, I. Canter, T. Alford. b-0 DR. HOWARD PIERPONTQwiLhoutcigarj admires the beautiful suture cutting of able senior assistant. 49 ORTHOPEDIC RESIDENT Dr. Gentry discuss an x-ray with students CAUGHT UNEXPECTEDLY is Dr. john P. Adams, jose Pou, Anita Lao, and Barney Saunders. Clinical Professor of orthopedic surgery. Orthopedics Ably assisted by Doctors Feffer, Keck, and Dow, Dr. john Adams guided us through the intricacies of fractures and bone diseases. Aside from the formal lectures, the clerkship spent on the orthopedic service atD. C. General afforded us the opportunity to learn, to place casts, and manage the problems that are encounteredin orthopedics. LOCAL CARPENTER'S UNION, better known as orthopedic surgeons are: front row - Drs. L.T. Peterson,j. Adams, and j. Neviaser, back row - Drs. H. Feffer, C. Keck, and R. Dow, .5 L" . T 5--V-L Q ff uno, 50 i.i:l1i.." l I .w 1. A., fr.,-,, Q., -. Q31 i .. . 1. H, .x i TECHNIQUES of diagnosis and treatment were well taught by the neurosurgical stall shown here for departmental picture are: sealed - Drs. J. Williams, j.W. Watts, H Ammerman, R. jakoby, standing - Drs. R. Bortnick, I. Barrett, R. Mendelsohn, N. Horwitz, and I-I. Gokalp. Neurosurgery . . Neurology ,,,l,,, JAMES W. WATTS, MD. Professor of Neurological Surgery Chairman of the Department NEUROLOGICAL DISEASES are often puzzling, Drs. V. Duggins and I. Fazekas are pictured intent in solving one such mystery. Looking at the past, it is evident that this department has undergone considerable change to give it the im- portance it has today. It was not until 1932 that neu- rology became an independent department under the direction of Dr. Walter Freeman. Dr. James Wattsjoined the department in 1935 and devoted all of his time to neurological surgery. When the Department of Neu- rology was renamed the Department of Neurology and Neurological Surgery in 1948, Dr. Watts was made chairman. Dr. Harold Stevens, who succeeded Dr. Free- man as professor of neurology in 1954, initiated re- organization of teaching and enlargement of the neu- rology staff. The teaching program now includes instruction through lectures, demonstrations, clinics, and a wide variety of electives. Departmental research is continually being carried on in well-equipped laboratories, and a recent grant was approved for research at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Department of Urology "LET'S VOTE! Will it be coffee or tea at our next meeting?" sealed- Drs. F.T. Renter, E. Ferguson, L. Culbertson, W. Jarman, slanding: Drs. 1. Kenealy, Dudas, H. Gold- berg. In only two short weeks of D. C. General Hospital, and one semester of lectures on Saturday morning, Dr. Culbertson, Renter and Ferguson were able to instill enough urology into us to make us realize how satisfying a field could be, On rounds or in the O.R. at George Washington these men were among the favorites to "scrub" with. WATCH HIM jump when I touch these two together. Dr. H. Goldberg instructs Gene Sullivan in the art of doing a TUR. LEON R. CULBERTSON, MD. Chairman and Professor of Urology . 21,nS4 'Qin ,,-,ge H IQ? K COOL-MAN at the head of the table is james Kuhl-man passing f 1" gas under the watchful eye of Dr. A. Taboada. I . A , L l Our individual ability to "pass gas," although per- haps not masterful, is at least adequate' after our ex- CHARLES S- COAKI-EY, MD' posure to anesthesiology. Doctors Coakley, Alpert,Mac- Chairman and Professor ofllnestllesiology Cordy, and the entire staff of the Department of An- esthesiology taught us much, both theoretical and prac- tical, in our short but concise and timely course. We learned anesthesiology in sixteen hours during the third year and only about four times that number in the fourth year. - Perhaps no other de artment tau ht us so much Depaffmenf of Anesfheslofogy potentially useful material so well in sich a short time. We know this department will always be at the head of the table for patients often sleep without undergoing surgery but seldom undergo surgery without being put to sleep! SANDMEN seated, Drs. M L. Levy, H. Werner, C. S. Coakley, P. Russell, V. Porter, second raw, A. dej. Taboada, A. Ahella, L. Gedang, S. Chaiyasuta, visiting anesthesiologist, T. Kiba, K. Hanson, third row, H. Curtis, C.R. MacCordy, R. Angeles,j. Glazer, R. Labalan, S. Alpert, C.Y. Hsu, A. Bergman. . 3 In the past academic year Dr. Harry Ford Anderson, Chairman of the Department of Dermatology, has an- nounced the addition of Drs. Philip L. Repetto,jr. and Henry Bryan to the department and an elective program to supplement the sophomore lecture course lead by Drs. HI Kirby-Smith, J. Q. Cant, Ir., and W. G. Ballinger. The new elective course will include experience at Walter Reed, Mt. Alto, Children's and D. C. General Hospital. Dr. Crawford Brown, carrying on in the George Washington academic tradition, has announced a pro- jected study to determine the effect of drugs on the skin. .fs W NOW a word from our sponsor Dr Ballinger explains the action of dandruff remover on the chief cells of the rete pegs to unsuspecting students A Suescum and A Purpura. HARRY F ANDERSON MD 'NO DAD, you stimulate the acute," lectures Dave Goodman to his father Dr R Goodman. ! V - K- . i W ifi' f ' E I gf Department of Ophthalmology HIJSURE I 'bv r W 72 mtl? . f-.nq.- ""-. x RONALD COX, M.D. EYE SEE your problem clearly now. Walt Lewis examines Judy Norris' eye During this academic year the Department of Oph- thalmology has extended its teaching program by oi feringian elective in ophthalmology at the Washington Hospital Center under the able leadership of Dr. john H. Lodge. In the future the department has further hopes of expanding the teaching program by initiating a residency program in the new medical school-clinic building. ' The Class of 1963 would like to express its sincere thanks to Dr. john Lodge of this department for his enthusiastic attitude toward furthering the education of C. W. medical students. 'WELL NOW, tell you what I'mgoingto do." Dr. J. Lodge's weekly teaching sessions were greatly appreciated by the Senior Class, Dr. Lodge has brought ophthalmology into focus as a major clinical tool. SHIP Chairman and Professor of Ophthalmology Department of Otolaryngology 1 This specialty has received little time in the curriculum through the years. Finally, however, some recognition has been given by an official elective program set up at the Washington Hospital Center. With this elective and thelaryngeal diagnostic procedures learned at the War- wick Clinic we should be fairly adept at otorhinolaryu- gological diagnosis. The series of lectures in the junior year at D. C. General will long be remembered. Dr. Mc- Farland ably taught us the intricacies ofstopping a nose- bleed along with the other nasal problems. Dr. Trible took us for a tour through the divisions of the pharynx, Dr. Krucoff, smoothly and concisely, elucidated on the various conditions of the ear. . fav ' 'DF' V was! . . it in ag gg . 'NINE OUT OF TEN New York doctors suggest ..." A V 71 N , f JAMES J. MCFARLAND, JR., MD. Chairman and Professor of Otolaryngology states senior assistant Barney Saunders. , M fe Hi, .1 , w , .aw - - an . A Q.: ff fi' ' . 'TY' F! 1 u I s' 'ALL PHARYNX is divided into three parts," quotes Dr. J. McFarland to Walt Lewis. X.. 2 i, .1 fail CHARLES S. WISE, MD. Chairman and Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation - 1 i ' Ill V: -5' fx. . ,,. 1 ff' -1 i. ' .5 ' A ::. :- '-HH " .5 a t ' 7 ' "MY WIFE said WHAT!" exclaims Dr. John WATT, husband of Dr. Mary WATT as Dr. Charles Wise wonders which WATT said - WHAT. Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation The Physical Medicine Department under Dr. Wise, and with Dr. Watt, has plans for expansion with the addition of the new George Washington Hospital wing. The department is establishing cooperative teaching programs with St. Elizabeth's Hospital and Mt. Alto Hospital. These plans will give the department the much needed room, and afford more opportunity for student participation at the clinical level. The change in cur- riculum will work well with these plans as it will provide more personal contact between the instructor and the student. It will also increase actual patient contact so important in the instruction of physical medicine. RECESS Walt Fagan, jim Shaw, Dick Sacks, and Physical Therapist take time out to try therapeutic devices. 4 'I Department of Psychiatry To Doctors Yochelson, Rankin and the able psychiatry staff we relate our positive feelings with regard to our ex- periences in psychiatry. The staff members have more than extended themselves in order to provide an interesting and well-planned introduction to clinical psychiatry. In spite of the "stat" calls for all orderlies to 6B, four o'clock conferences and rush hour traffic to St. Elizabeth's, we managed to carry away a few abstract complexities. We certainly extend our gratitude to the department for its efforts in providing research fellowships which added stimulus to students interested in this field. Their plans to expand their residency program illustrate their con- tinuing efforts to improve the department. "NOW BOYS it's not Lady Chatterley, it's my notes," explains Dr. Berman. WILLIAM W. STANBRO, MD. Chairman and Professor of Radiology 'TURN LEFT at Four Corners and she lives in the third house on the left." Dick Sacks, jim Shaw and Dr. Richard Merlo. Q--V1 Department of Radiology The Department of Radiology under Dr. Stanbro, and with Drs. Murphy and Nelson, is advancing new projects. In addition to the regular Film of the Week Project, a Film of the Week for junior medical students has been initiated to encourage diagnostic observation of roentgenograms. In the same vein, a program of selected films for study by the class is being started. The department feels that the change in curriculum will lend itself well to more intensive instruction with increased instructor-student contact. The radiology elective has been strengthened, and is very valuable, as those seniors who have participated in it can testify. "BUT BOSS, you know I can't read stereos" Drs. Murphy, Nelson and Stanbro. I' 'Ei I V V V K Q F ,. , . I .tjj ,. , I, , hh """" ' T JL f' Q , ' ,V l . A V V A - :M fl .I 3 ' ' ll' sf ffsf l .. 1.4, , l in ' X L ld 4 l , l 1 . .FH ' 9 js 1-it .V Y j , X I , , L' 2 l , it "ff f I nf 'Ai 1... af gr' l , 'A' 1 hx R i at ,T :Q 9 4-., V 1 :ik I s qjt y . , 5 Q l M i Q M.,.,i. I . ,sv W wi 57' A 4. .5 Q Elin? L! Q Jk f-345 R Z5 ll p 'fagigi-1 i 2 8 l lt. 1' V3 U - h ' HSI EE D E . CIE FW. ,f I w' . E l' "" V. 2, -' """ 4 I nl lay, 'ig Z S -H Lf-l 555124 2 2 M CD 'NP f f , 335 Elf' is lk , ,.,. ACU IUE A medical student would be the first to admit that he works hard. It is therefore not unusual that when he has some time left to himself he also devotes his remaining energy to making good use of this time. A good example of this is the annual Medical School Follies. Each class joins in a cooperative effort among themselves and prepares a skit for presentation. Without doubt the Follies are enjoyed by both spectators and actors. However, the same evening's entertainment also supplies needed funds for the Student Loan Fund. In addition to the honorary organizations, fraternities, and clubs, each individual has certain interests which give relaxation and an opportunity to join others of his community who are not physicians. It is the very fact that each must integrate himself into community life that makes it profitable for this time to be spent in individual pursuits. X, , ' in . , H infra QS via, A ,J- N -g 5? HL, .M ,,,, V i X, 2 limi HAIL AND FAREWELL its been great The present semors bid a nostalgic good by to their last Folhes BUT I dont want to be President' I want be the Dean I Y Ci? '- ,J I ' . - TAI Y V " .. . if :Q55 M2 ,- ' Q . . .. . . to , qu NW... rigm. mgg. F- . L 1 fi-,ff - ' 7 ' ,,.:., at , T N M L , , W ,. I Q - , X' ' 'A-ffl X' ' W: . , A X in ljw V ,, -A . X ' TA ' - 4 . "'f 11 1 ' I If . -. .,- X , J' . 35'-'fl . , 'J' I 'sf' In , A :lg f ig 1 I .1 6 , .. The 1963 Follies . . The 1963 Follies was a huge success as everyone present can verify. The Sophomore Class skit, "Hyper- pleasure Island", received first place in the competition with the Senior's "The Academy Awards," receiving second place. The Freshman Class presentation, "The Great Rat Robbery," and the junior's, "Wizard of OB," trailed in the formal competition, butthe judges, Doctors Mandel, Rheingold, Johnson, and Lodge, must have had a dif- ficult decision since all the skits were superb. It is to the credit of the Follies Committee under the leadership of john Buchanan that the evening was so enjoyable. Highlights of the evening besides the skits were the pre- sentation ofthe proceeds from the 1962 Follies by Brad Cutshall to Dean Parks and the presentation of the plaque for the best skit to sophomore director Richard Carlisle by Dean Parks. SCHCLARSHIP AID was provided in many ways. The Seniors bring back fond memories to Dr. Sites. 'L M EFtMY to Dr. Frank Allan. I MATCHED - with the "Peace Corps"?l "I'M POOPED." The award for Best Producer of the Year went 'I' Vit 13, I L is 513. Q if ,. s . ' if 'Q -- X92 Q W ' N Q fe. E ,, wt 4 Qin t Vsfgly L1.,f. . 1- '- 'A A ' r3--4- 1 F tt J . - , s I SWEAR to tell the truth on my next biochemistry exam. Freshman frolic brings back fond memories. O. P. D. - MONDAY morning. The "Wizard of 0B,"junior skit is pictured here. CHECK and see if he has a clinic card. Winning skit presented by the Sophomore Class was colorful and humorous. Junior-Senior Dance Q . X ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS? A group of seniors and their wives and dates take HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL-Ir.-Sr. Dancewas time out to pose for our photographer. the high point of the social season in Nov- ember. Ev WHO'S A CLOWN?SeniorPresidentCustshalllooks on as Howard Judd attempts to manipulate the step up to the stage. 65 SOME PEOPLE like to get into all the pictures. Dcbonair Howard Judd tries to influence while under the influence. 'ln 1 4 . t "N ' w , N ' s--' '1' 1 H, 15 4- '. I,-L-I T 1 ,lx ' Hu -' E' .E i 9. x - jf -H 'Q' .btw , ' if-as 'Uh CREAM OF THE CROP - first row Dr. F.N. Miller, A. Cohen, Dr. J. Thistethwaite, B. Young, B. Kadell, secona'7'ow,' H. Reister, G. Lazarus, B. Modlin, R. Koldinger, third rowg J. Robinson, P. Greenberg, S. Huffman, J. Brown. Missing - T. Minas, M Horowitz. New Program Initiated by Alpha Omega Alpha In 1963 Alpha Omega Alpha undertook an entirely new type of program designed to interest high school students in the medical sciences. Teams of AOA members lectured to high school classes and science clubs in the best high schools in the area. No direct attempts were made to proselytize for the medical profession, but interested students were individually encouraged. At the close of the year the program will be evaluated to determine its value for future AOA groups. On April 6, Dr. Leighton Cluff, head of the Depart- ment of Allergy and Infectious Diseases atlohns Hopkins Medical School, gave the annual AOA lecture on "Fact vs. Supposition in Hypersensitivity Phenomena in Sys- temic Diseases." Following thelecture, the evening banquet and initiation were held at which time five juniors, three alumni and one faculty member were initiated. The alumni were Dr. Leighton Clubb, johns Hopkins Uni- versity Medical School, Dr. joseph Rankin, George Washington U. Hospital, and Dr. Warren Wacker,Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Harvard University, and the faculty member was Dr. Paul Adkins, Department of Surgery. GOING OVER the results of this year's program are Betty Young, joel Brown, Allen Cohen, Drs. Thistle- thwaite and Miller. 71" ' D as-,. . ' ,UQ ...H ra I 1 2 ,g. l ,t I , ,,, .. V wi "sn Q., jf' , 54 'f 5"'r . K' ':-si p in MJ 1, :ily I I SECRETARY-TREASURER B arbara Kadell relates to President R. Koldinger thee plans for the year. Smith-Reed-Russell Society The Smith-Reed Russell Society is a local honorary society established in 1932 in honor ofDoctors Theobald Smith, Walter Reed, and Frederick Russell, all former professors at our medical school at the turn of the century. Membership in the Society is limited to students who have maintained a 3.30 grade point average or better by the end of their sophomore year. Since the founding of the society, its primary activity has been an annual lecture for the medical school, at which time a well-known member of the medical pro- fession or its allied sciences is invited to address the faculty and students. This year a departure from the immediate medical sciences was made, the lecturer being R. Crawford Morris, Cleveland attorney and authority on medico-legal problems. Another highlight of each year is the awards banquet. At this time the new members are presented their certi- ficates. Three honorary members are chosen each year. This year they were : Colonel F. Townsend, Director of the Armed Forces Institute of Pathologyg Doctor N. Kramerg and Doctor F.T. Reuter. MEMBERS of Smith-Reed-Russell are: Hrs! row,' S. Itsocoitz, R. Koldinger, Dr. F. Miller, B. Kadell, W. Lose, second rozuy M Stearman, G. Lazarus, G. Ward, A. Cohen, J. Robinson, P. Greenberg, S. Huffman,-I. Brown. QT E. , DELIVERY BOYS and GIRLQ sealeak F. Bradley, A. Lao G Ward resident Bystrom, slandmgg J. Harvey, A. Barclay, T. Bucknell I Robinson Foer Il an 1 l l N- ' 5 A fd S ' s V 1 l l ,A ...W f , y ,, I 1 , R , - 1 5x QA, W . , pf. 4- . , J75..-u-T35 I it T O Y A r ' , 'JJ' E K X- Lazarus. Kane-King Obsfefricol Society The Howard F. Kane - A. F. A. King Obstetrical Society, an honorary students' organization, was founded at the George Washington University School ofMedicine in 1937 by Dr. Samuel M. Dodek, Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Faculty Advisor since its inception. Election to the society is limited to fifteen honor stu- dents from the junior class who have attained the highest grades in obstetrics and gynecology. The purpose of the Society is the promotion of scholarship and interest in the fields of OB-GYN. Each year the Society awards a prize and certificate to the writer of the best thesis sub- mitted by a member of the senior class to the Depart- ment of Obstetrics and Gynecology. It also sponsors an annual lecture which was given this year by Mr. john Stallworthy, Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology of Oxford University, England. In the spring of 1962 the 25th anniversary of the founding of the Society was celebrated and a plaque was presented to Dr. Dodek for his leadership and sponsoring of the Society. ' 'NEW WING of the hospital will include 50 obstetrical beds." K. Sedgewick, secretary points out to G. Ward, presidentg Dr. . f Dodek, faculty adviserg and A. Lao, vice-president, the plans for the future. G9 William Beaumont Society . In 1935 The William Beaumont Medical Society was founded at The George Washington University School of Medicine for the purpose ofstimulating and promoting research at the medical student level. In keeping with the tradition established by Dr. Beaumont, the Society has endeavored to present the student body with informed lectures discussing current medical research problems. Speakers for the year in- cluded Dr. Sol Katz, Dr. William Duryee, Dr. Irving Hantman, Dr. Melvin Alper, and Dr. William Mc- Farland. The annual William Beaumont Lecture was delivered by Dr. Howard W. jones,jr. who lectured on "Abnormal Sexual Development." The Society strove to promote student research by informing students of research possibilities in the Wash- ington area, and at the annual spring banquet the year's best student research papers were presented with the Pfizer Research Awards made available by Pfizer Lab- oratories. Encouragement and interest from both faculty and administration as well as the efforts of faculty sponsor and advisors havebeen paramount in aiding the success and growth of the Society. "J . l ' V fx fsifl' 'mere REVIEWING research papers submitted by students are Dr. C. T. Klopp and President J. Mayersale FUTURE medical investigators and members of Beaumont Soc. are: Hrs! razug L. Dornfeld, S. Hirshberg,j. Mayersak, S. Gendel- man, second rowg D. Millward, A. Mathias,H. Beaver, K. Hardy, lhtvd row,' S. Daines, G. Bagley, S. Kaplan, A. Ugel. 1 'B f' fu it Q' 70 I I n 2 A-.v . at ' E ,, . i r U ,ng 'T-ar A wan ' ' SPIRITUAL ADVISORS: H. Beaver, D. Burdge, B. Saunders, K. Schemmer, president, R. Byler. Absent are: E. Trout, vice-president, and Harvey, clinic chairman. Medical Association S. A. M. A. OFFICERS of the Student American Medical Assoc. at G. W. School of Medicine are: W. Lewis, past president, J. Clough, vice-president, S. Falor, president and National Treasurer, J. Harris, freshman representative. -...,, S:-'27 C37 l 'W s ees. if -ef S American Medical Women 's Association The American Medical Women's Association has as its objectives to bring medical women into closer as- sociation with each other, to further constructive move- ments, such as relief work and public health, to aid women medical studentsg and to assist women physicians engaged in post-graduate work. The Association was founded in 1915, and the G. W. U. School of Medicine Junior Chapter was founded in 1953 by Dr. Elizabeth Kahler, past national president. Monthly meetings at which honored speakers are invited and an annual spring dinner in conjunction with the senior chapter are the yearly activities. lg WOMEN IN WHITE, members of the Junior Chapter ofthe Am. Med. Women's Assoc. are: Hrs! ,jg x if rowg R. Pomerantz, R. Pick, M 'lt' Af ' Renfield, second rawg M. Brings, iv, b ' up Af A. Lao, B. Kadell,andM.Lorentz. . . 1 , if T at 4, 1 Senior Wives Club The Senior Wives Club has been operating for the entire four years of medical school primarily as a social group. It has performed the real and vital function of preserving the mental health of the members involved through the sharing of common problems, such as enduring the husbandless periods of devotion to duty or study and the problems of child rearing. In addition ir1 our lighter moments, they have served as a pool of ready labor at Follies' time, working on costumes, scenery, etc., and, ofcourse, applauding the results. They have enjoyed their four years together with their husbands and hope thatthe classes following will also enjoy the distaff side of medical school. SENIORS' WIVES: Hrs! razu,' M. Svoboda, M. Horowitz,-I. Fleischner, D. Merrill, C. Trout, M. Skelly, S. Lazarus, D. Sacks, 1. Dennison, E. Bradley, second ro1u,' F. Shepard, M Butler, K. Miller, C. Cohen, R. Hoffman, B. Rabbitt, B. Peabody, B. Ward, third row: P. Shaw, B. Hutton, S. Wong,S. Minas,j. Kruse, N. Cutshall, fourth rawg E. Good- man, K. Taggart, C. Dermody, L. Hovey, M. Bucknell, J. Higgins, C. Reister. t. M , iv- ST. GEORGE SOCIETY members here are: fron! rowg R. Finn, R. Pick, B. Kadell, U. Fortune, back 1'ow,' L. Dornfelcl, A. Tarasuk, G. Streubert, W Fidler, C. Jonas, J. Branch, W. Vieweg. St. George Society . LEC TURESHIPS are often followed by refreshment and serious discussions concerning the material presented. The St. George Society is a unique organization whose members are students at the three medical schools in Washington, D. C. The Professional Education Com- mittee of the Washington Chapter of The American Cancer Society fathers the student group which invites outstanding persons in the field of neoplastic disease to speak. This year the speakers have been: Dr. George Crile, jr. from the Cleveland Clinic, Dr. Alexander Brunschwig from Memorial Center, N.Y., Dr. George Pack also from Memorial, Dr. C. Gordon Zubrod from theNational Cancer Institute, Captain Thomas E. Cone from the U.S. Naval Hospital in Bethesda, and our own Drs. Duryee and Newman who participated in a panel discussion on carcinogenesis. The society also sponsored two eight week clinical fellowships at Memorial Center in New York this past summer for Peter Greenberg and Barbara Kadell. Membership is attained by attending at least three of the yearly six lecture series. 73 'x use M ,if .22 zu Y .. hi V V: 1 I - NU SIGMA NU Pled es. 'rsl row s ' fi , D. Bryan, F. Yutani, I. Hicks, R. Edmons- ton, R. Smith, second row,' T. Gettman C. Campbell, A. McCausland, D. Mc- Mullen, third row, I. Mountjoy, F. Graeber C. Mahakian. 2 OH!! That was dirty. J. Kruse, E. Young, B. johnson, and B. Kadell. OFFICERS seated Paul Taylor, Rob Peabody, D. L. Secrist, Dick Takaki, slanding Dick Carlisle, Todd Anderson. SD, THE BIG FOUR - Brad Cutshall, Neil Ward, Dean Parks, Howard judd. 1 Nu Sigma Nu For the twenty-first year, Beta Upsilon chapter of Sigma Nu completed another term of enjoyment and enlightenment at the George Washington University School of Medicine. The year's activities were initiated by a successful rush season with abeer and pizza smoker featuring the tradition with and wisdom of Dr. Griffin and a lavish cocktailparty. Furthering the social calendar were the Christmas and Valentinc'sDances, the annual senior spring dinner dance, and many informalgatherings of the fraternity members. The highlight of the year was the 39th Annual Nu Sigma Nu National Convention held in Washington, for which Beta Upsilon served as the host chapter. For three days, ideas were exchanged with fellow students and brothers from all corners of the United States and Canada. 0n the academic side,Nu Sigma Nu had Dr. Murdock Head, Director of the Forensic Medicine Institute, at the fall lecture luncheong and Dr. john P. North, Director of The American Academy of Surgeons, for the annual Stuart Graves Memorial Lecture. Besides these formal gatherings, there were other meetings featuring various distinguished members of our own faculty. I'LL PLEDGE! A little coaxing by Barbara Kadell and Ralph Koldinger would join anything. NU SIGMA NU bo!lomrowD. Millward, R. Paolillio, C. Tegtmeyer H. Shively, W Halfner, P. Herwick, W. Mast, R. Carlisle second row D. L. Secrist, R. Rice, T. Anderson, R. Peabody, J. Milne, R. Takaki R. Tyson, lhird row j. Hushaw,-I. Zimmerman, B. Saunders, J. Kruse T. Minas, G. Ward, H. judd, D. G. Wootton, j. Reed, W. Toomy, W Fagan, E. Boas, R. Bartholmess, fourth row P. Newell, J. Mitchell ,ik G Bagley N Ward I Svobada T Webster K Sedgewick I Gelet S Dear R Regan M. Michelis J Perry D Taber C Reister R Carvalho M. Wong S Blakesly QB Cutshall G Kearney ,hj?h row P Runge P Taylor G Strother A Mathios R Odenwald .I White D Ma.zzuch1 W Kniep C Hanssen R Hodgell C Edwards R Mc Elhaney j Mayersak W Fortune T Goodrxdge s e NV 75 Phi Chi Founded on March 21, 1904, the aims of the Phi Chapter of Phi Chi are to assist the student in his social life and to inspire the brothers to live up to the high standards of their chosen profession. This year panel discussions were held on "The Doctor's Place in Religion and the Minister's Place in Medicine" and "The Politician's Place in Medicine and the Doctor's Place in Politics." At the annual Founders Day Banquet Mr. Victor Reuther of the U.A.W. gave an enlightening report on "Why Labor Supports a Medical Care for the Aged under Social Security." After an eminently successful Rush Week the Pledges were aided through the Big Brother Program, and tutorial sessions in their various subjects. The sopho- more benefitted from the alumni in special sessions on "The Art of Physical Diagnosis." Following a year of informal parties and the initiation of thirty-five brothers, the season was capped by the President's Reception. Phi Chapter looks forward to even greater advances in aiding the medical student through tutorage, alumni guidance, social functions and a better understanding of the doctor's role in the world today. WELCOME to Phi Chi - Reception committee consist of Dr. and Mrs. L. Stevenson, Mrs. P. Calabris, J. Chrisman, J. Rhoads, C. Shaw and Dr. P. Calahrisi. 76 VICTOR REUTHER of the U. A. W presented address at annual Founders Day Banquet. "YOU'RE SQUE to Dr. Parks as enjoy the fun. EZING my hand," cries CantrilNielson "Butch" House and Dennis Taggart BROTHERS Hrs! row: K. Miller, A. Koo, R. Cillery, C. Stones, D. Oxley, W. Warden, J. Ford, M Pazz- aglini, second row: A. Cottle, P. Nintcheff, R. Gaither, H. House, R. Bassin, A. Hunter, F. Buckingham T. Skelly, third row: D. Anderson, W. Hallahan, D. Morris, P. Chan, J. Cope, A. McBride, W, Lose, L Sanchez, L. Richardson, C. Wierer, J. Pou, L. Dornfeld, fmrtlz raw.-J. Bystrom,AI. Polidoro, D. Taggart, R. Finn, M. Miller,R.Hobson,W.Lewis,j. Neviaser, S. Maoury, row: V. Viewegi G. Morris, j. Branch R Heuin er J Herr C Davis T Donahoe P Clarisse R Musick, R Bright Murray W Barcla 1. Kuhlman, j.BuLler. PLEDGES first rozu: R. Chervenak, M. Dalch, J. Stern, T. Neviaser L Gray P Mangis W Chalfant F. Tally, second row: E. Byrd, j. Harris, R. Wilson, j. Lewis, P. Goldfinger D Weiss R Rumana J Kunishi, R. Zappia, P. Cannava, R. Folmar, G. Ellison, third row R Ku G Mermg F Alexander Hoffman, C. I-lennings,j. Dowling, F. Noyes, R. Ludwig, R. Ham1lton,j Devorss G Iuedeman W Rus R. Nicklas. Q., 1 Phi Delta Epsilon' In 1963, Psi chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon completed forty-one years at the George Washington University School of Medicine. The annual smoker, sponsored by the Graduate Club, was attended by friends of the fra- ternity from among the faculty as well as members and prospects. This successful fall event was followed by a series of lectures at the homes and offices of local Grad- uate Club members. Speakers included Dr. Benjamin Manchester, Dr. Frank Miller, jr., and Dr. J. R. Thistle- thwaite. Later in the year, Dr. Charles A. Hufnagel of Georgetown University delivered the annual Aaron Brown Memorial Lecture. Socially, the fraternity enjoyed parties, a joint dance with Nu Sigma Nu fraternity in December, a dance- party in january and participationinthe March conclave during which new members were initiated. PHI DELTA EPISILON Nat'l Grand Consul Dr. Seymour Albert gives us his winning smile indicative ofhis campaign to keep Phi De on top. , , f , FRES H MEN pledges are: R. Levine, D. Notes, S. Mandy, second rowg A. Abt, H. Yager. MEMBERS of Phi Delta Epsilon areg Hrs! rawg A. Blau, I. Koslow, B. Modlin, M. Kass, second rozu,' S. Mandy, R. Levine, H. Yager,D.Notes,D. Frnklin, R. Hin, ihira' 'rowg J.-Ganz, N. Koval, S. Cendelman, L. Wartofsky, S. Hirschberg, B. Weber, D. Goodman, B. Gould, M. Stearman, L. Lobl. we--V V ..z.?.,E., +....,,,, Ag .N "H-r - - SJ '7 ev E ,Q 1- 'ZF 1 ' ww uni, K I l ,Q . ' U two ' 'zi' ':" ' H slt. . we W 'V ', 1--A f - mu, he l Wtuwu :girly 5, , as Mill" if L . wr an A N 1 s 'w LIGHTER MOMENTS in preparing the '63 Speculum for publication came during meetings with Dr. Pierpont, faculty adviser. Always ready with welladvised words and free cigars, we always came away with new ideas. Pictured here are Dr. Pierpont, G. Fleischner, and L. Dornfeld. f Yff V ,Ji X l t . l . 1,2 f alfrtll "MONA LISA! No, that's the Dean." William O'Connor, coordinator between the editors and publishers, had his hands full with a staff of one "pro" and 90 neophytes. Many thanks to Bill for all his help. Bill O'Connor and Des Dornfeld are shown here planning this year's Speculum. Speculum Staff Records Yeor's Events The 1963 SPECULUM commenced operations early in the school year with the planning, taking of pictures, sales and general confusion, and the enigma of who, what, and where. Under the leadership of Gerry Fleisch- ner, editorg Les Dornfeld, managing editorg and Marty Horowitz, business manager, the forces of the class were mobilized for the work of putting together a yearbook. In general, editorial policy was to publish a book describing the events of the year, using good taste and proper editorial form, and to incorporate the help of the underclassmen so that eventually the Speculum would be an actitfity of the entire medical school rather than just a senior class publication. With the faculty support and help of Dr. Howard Pierpont, Dr. Frank Allan, and Dr. Ruth Henderson, and Dr. Frank Miller, we hope we have set the standards for the future student publications. As with any group effort, this book is the result of hard work by members of the classes of the School of Medicine and others who unselfishly gave their time. We would like to take this opportunity to thank Miss Catherine Breen of the Dean's officeg Bowie and his staff, Mr. Clark, the school photographerg many of the senior wivesg the inevitable Bill O'Connorg and all those who gave time and encouragement throughout the year. 80 if is st.. Horowitz. sv! X, 'LUNCH AND TIP-toomuch Shownherehalancmg the budget are H.C. Reister, QB Cutshall and M.I 'll A I W3 X I 4 f W PICTURE TAKING was ajoint If fx? !.-' process of scheduling and design. 1 5. l 1 ' I' 52 jack Hoffman and Tom Skelly f' pulled the job. True artistic talent , , is evident throughout the '63 K SPECULUM. Nt SUPER-SALESMANSHIP on the part of Howard Judd and Frank Buckingham pic- tured here was responsible for selling the '63 SPECULUM to the faculty, alumni, underclassmen, and parents. UNITED EFFORTS went into this year- book. With aid coming from every source ,N possible, there was cooperation among stu- dents, nurses, and wives. Pictured here are ' C Miss G. Kosek, R. Finn, L. Hovey, L. "if will ' Dornfeld, Mrs. I. Hogman, Miss C. Bush, M-are-""'7' and G. Fleischner. ,wspggg . In Ai ZW, X I t t sn U E, I ' -ff I ' 81 A fn' I ' 141 mi " HEY GANG-Let's get together tonight and review our physiology notes. "Break up the Medical School" was the cry at the university intramural sports department. This was a well justified statement for the past four years. The "little Docs," as we were endearingly referred to, managed to either win or'come close to winning every major intramural contest we entered. With very little practice and less slee , somehow the "old men" managed to show ST. VITUS DANCE is a syndrome often seen in children. Waiiiiiz, ,-t l'll , , E fl, .- HJR. . 1' -N 7 6 - ,A X-- -CN' '. 1 . Y ro V P the "kids" what experience could do on an athletic field. The number of collegiate letter Winners in the school attest to the value and success of the "all around" in- dividual in the medical profession. It seems a shame that golf isn't on the NationalBoards. The "links" appear to be the medical school and national medical sport. Amr--. BERT MCBRIDE briefly drops bull to sling football instead. "MISS JONES-One more I.V. and you'll get this souftball right in the ..." quotes Ralph Koldinger, ,Ai ,Av-A,-V A , , tai- w gf" " ,'4.: , Q ..f'2.- if ad' 3' il. X A ey., - 1: .l K, lv x 4, n V 4 '!.,5M ., ,, , , i 5 it , ' . -Ll. i 1 I C r 1 at I1 g p lil .1 VL ' Lt ti K g, mfg' Ai tif, I f ,fl ll 'fi 'a ssi . 'i V nf g i no ff . ' A ti 2 ff --.v, ' ll mf tu . fl -:,P it ,Q 34 3 m...' class S The culmination of a medical student's dream is the receiving of his diploma conferring upon him a doctorate of medicine. But there is a long hard road to climb. The first two years of his education appear as an endless mountain of information which must be crammed away for future reference. Then begin the clinical years during which he learns that medicine consists not only of science, but also of art. The art of medicine is most difficult to achieveg it is not taught but experienced, and is as difficult to attain as any esthetic experience. Nothing in creation that is worth achieving is gained with- out difficulty, but the art of medicine brings rewards every inch of the road. Looking back along the way we came is as gratifying as looking forward to a future of personal satisfaction of service to our art. mg i ,.Yf - f - 7 W X OUR LEADER-Brad Cutshall guided us el Senior Presidenfs Farewell To those many people, wives, parents, faculty, and friends who have made the past four years possible we give our thanks. Without your support, moral and financial, the acquiring of an education would have been much more difficult. Our contact with the basic sciences will always leave us with an appreciation for these disciplines and their place in the medical profession. The clinical part of our training has brought us into contact with many fine people. Many of us have been inspired by particular persons with whom we have had close relationships and after whom we might try to pattern ourselves. A special wish for Dr. joseph H. Row-we hope your future years will be as rewarding for you as the past years have been for your students. To Dr. Roe and the many others we say thanks for the time and interest you have devoted to teaching and directing us. Dr. Parks: Thank you for your patience, tolerance, and help with the problems which have arisen. Please be assured of our continuing interest and help in the building of a new physical plant and in improving an already fine curriculum. Quay B. Cutshall through a most successful senior year with VIGAH. 1. -is-a e. .L .mumun 2 l CLOSING ASSEMBLY is one ofthe high- lights of graduation week because of such speakers as Dr. Harold Stevens. TRADITION of the barber-surgeon is evident in the firm hand of Carolyn Hair Casts set while you wait. C. Hair and L Richardson. DR D DRACHMAN'S stimulating approach to teaching is not wasted on three ofour enthusiastic classmates. R. Peabody, J, King -fri. President: QUAY B. CUTSHALL Brad's booming voice and cutting tongue will be heard for years in the ears of the Class of 1963. As President of the senior class and Vice President of the junior class, as well as Follies Chairmanin 1962, Brad's influence has been strongly evident. He arrived at G.W. with his wife Nancy Ellen and son Mark jay from Washington State where he received his B.S. degree. The U.S. Capitol has had the advantage of his police protection through these years. Brad is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. His future consists of a general practice or psychiatry somewhere out West. QUAY B. CUTSHALL Vice President: HOWARD L. JUDD Howie has been one of the mainstays of our class. As the Treasurer in our first year and Vice President in our fourth year he has managed to also be active in Nu Sigma Nu, St. George Society, William Beaumont Society, and an editor on the '63 Speculum. From Occi- dental College and Brigham Young University, Howard came to Washington to follow in his father's profession. Besides fellowships in anatomy, public health, and psy- chiatry, he has held externships at D. C. General and D. C. Village. After a rotating internship, Howard plans to specialize in obstetrics and gynecology with a prospective practice in the West. H. CLAY REISTER, III HOWARD L. JUDD Secretary: HENRY C. REISTER, III Clay's fine record and contributions are attested to by the fact that he has been Secretary of the class twice and junior Class President. He was raised in Baltimore and earned his B .A. from Princeton University. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, he also served on the Dean's Advisory Committee for three years. He and his wife Virginia have two children, Henry Clay IV, and john Alexander. We are confident of his continuing success in a proposed pediatric practice. 88 Treasurer: GERALD S. LAZARUS jerry, the Senior Class Treasurer, has been an active member of the class since he arrived here from New York via Colby College. He is a member of Kane King, S.A.M.A., Smith-Reed-Russell, A.O.A., and served as an extern at D. C. General. He is also Vice President of Phi Delta Epsilon, and held a Neurology Fellowshio this past summer. His future plans are to take his wife Sandra back to New jersey and to teach internal medi- cine. , .qi zz, as WILLIAM A. BARCLAY HARRY C. BEAVER "Eager" Beaver hails from Wheaton College where GERALD S. LAZARUS WILLIAM A. BARC LAY Bill comes from Homer City, Pa., and attended the University of Pittsburgh. He married Sally on December 27, 1958, and they have two children, David and Elizabeth Ann. His hobbies are hunting, fishing, and painting. Bill's plans are to teach and practice neuro- surgery. HARRY C. BEAVER he received his B.S. in biology. He married Janice in june of 1959, and they now have one son, Stephen. Harry was President of the Christian Medical Society and is a member of S.A.M.A. Following graduation the Beavers plan to continue with Uncle Sam for an indeterminate time. His long-range plans are to return to .the central area of Pennsylvania where he wants to set up a practice of obstetrics and gynecology. 89 FENWICK P. BRADLEY JOEL D. BROWN "Skip" comes from Landover Hills, just across the District line. He attended Catholic University and majored in political science. Quiet, studious, and efficient describe joel, and the reason for his being a member of A.O.A. and Smith-Reed-Russell. Skip plans to follow through with general practice in California. How he remained a bachelor will always be a mystery. BLACKWELL S. BRUNER FENWICK P. BRADLEY "Brad," as he is known to us all, is among the elders of the class. He, with his wife, Estelle, are the proud parents of one son, Leslie. His undergraduate years were spent at Western Washington College. Gun collect- ing is the hobby of this most quiet fellow. Brad's future plans are still unsettled, though he will probably practice in California. JOEL D. BROWN BLACKWELL S. BRUNER Blackie was born in the old G. W. Hospital above the present medical school library. He attended Landon School in Bethesda, and then spent three cold years at Dartmouth College. At G. W.'s Medical School, he was a member of the Saint George Society, active in intra- mural sports, and a participant in the Follies, He hopes to practice a surgical specialty in the Washington area after completion of his graduate education. 90 FRANK M BUCKINGHAM Although Frank is a native of Chevy Chase, he arrived at the School of Medicine via Korea and Nebraska with the Air Force, and via the University of Nebraska where he received his A.B. Frank and his wife Dece were married in Nebraska in 1959, and Sally Elizabeth was born in july 1961. Here at G. W. "Buck" has been active in Phi Chi Fraternity, S.A.M.A., and served on the Speculum staff. Internship will be under the auspices of the U.S. Army, and the future holds a possible residency in surgery and a practice in the Midwest for this graduate. ee FRANK M BUCKINGHAM THOMAS E. BUCKNELL Torn comes to us from out of the Golden West, and as far as he is concerned San Diego is still "home." in 1961, Mary Lee came East to becomeMrs. Buck- nell. The following summer, all the attention of Tom and Mary Lee was devoted to their daughter Betsy, who will shortly get her first glimpse of California. During his free time, Tom was active in Phi Chi, the Kane King Society and intramural sports. An extern- ship at Fairfax Hospital also kept him busy. Naturally, up a general practice there. THOMAS E. BUCKNELL JAMES S. BUTLER jim has corne to us from Mullica Hill, N. J., and Juniata College. He has been a faithful member of Phi Chi as well as being on the rolls of S.A.M.A. His spare time is usually spent out of doors either hunting, boat- ing, or skiing. He also held down externships at Casualty Hospital and at the National Orthopedic Hospital. With his wife, Maie, he is planning on returning to New Jersey as a surgeon or a general practitioner. 91 the Bucknells will go back West and Tom hopes to set JAMES s. BUTLER ,- ., any JOHN T. BYSTROM Numbering himself among the quarter of the Class of '63 from the West Coast, John got his A.B. from Stanford University with a major in biology. He has been active in Phi Chi, S.A.M.A., and Kane King Oh-- stetrical Society. He plans to spend an internship in California, followed by two years in the Navy. His ultimate goal is a practice of ophthalmology in San Francisco. JOHN T. BYSTROM W. J. KILBURN CLOTHIER, JR. Born in French West Africa, "Kil" joined our class in the senior year after a year's leave of absence. He received a B.S. from Carroll College, Waukesha, Wis- consin. He married Beggy and gained two stepdaughters, Diane and Beverly. He has decided upon general pra- ctice, but the location remains to be determined. W. 1. KILBURN CLOTHIER, JR ALLEN B. COHEN ALLEN B. COHEN One of the younger members of the class, Al has nonetheless been one of the top scholars of the class. He is President of AOA, as well as a member of most of the other honorary societies: Smith-Reed-Russell, S.A. M.A., St. George, and Beaumont, the last of which awarded him a research prize. Allen has also served as Secretary of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. When his wife, Geri, lets him, he enjoys wood carving and camping, with her, of course. Some lucky area will be the recipient of his skills in internal medicine. 92 PAUL G. COHEN Paul, who hails from the Great Borsht Belt in the Catskills of New York, received his B.A. from the Uni- versity of Buffalo. At G. W. he has been busy with a United States Public Health Service Grant and has spent the summer doing renal research at D. C. General. Paul, with his wife Anita, whom he married in june 1960, expect the stork late this summer. Plans for the future include a specialty in internal medicine with some academic affiliations, probably here in the Washington My as EV' A tx, ri? RICH.. .,. Fi ,L w S has it 1-.rs . PAUL G. COHEN MICHAEL E. COLELLA Dr. Punch, archeologist, dealer in antique firearms, flag-waving patrioteer, captain of the Endicott Light Dragoons, lived four years in the Yankee Capitol and liked it. Refighting the battles of the Civil War, and the rumor that Cal was his uncle, he surrendered his sword for a diamond and announced that soon he would change his name to Dr. Behen, practice pediatrics in- stead of ballistics, and try to forget the fact that J.E.B. Stuart's banjo player was named Sweeny. MICHAEL E. COLELLA RONALD A. D 'ALTORIO Ron was born and bred in Monessen, Pennsylvania. From there he attended Washington andjellerson College where he picked up his B.A. and the nickname "Hanger." While at G. W., Ron continued his interest in piano and served as an extern at D. C. Village. His future plans include a June wedding to Mary Lou and an Army internship. 93 Q, gg i , Hptg, RONALD A. D'ALTORIO Q' ,Er www , ,.,, ,fm..w.?,g, .. E. 1, i,.Wm saw s w Emi ' w rfssisigeffsigvif H 5. - . ,W f- in rs..-ww-' grismfs? . ,ww ..,, ..,, , 5 QP' STEVEN R. DEAR Steve graduated from the University of California and traveled East to get his medical education. In December '59 he took the big step and married Jean. With working at Alexandria Hospital and keeping up his studies, Steve has led a busy existence but did find time to be active in Nu Sigma Nu. After graduation Steve hopes to return to practice in California. He has not, at this time, committed himself as to whether he plans to specialize. STEVEN R. DEAR FRANK DENARO, JR. Frank earned his B.S. degree from the College of William and Mary and then came to G. W. with his hobbies of fishing for tropical fish. He soon settled down, and was caught, hook, line, and sinker by Mary on june 10, 1961. He alsojoiuedPhiChi and was active in intramural athletics. Frank plans to take Mary, and their new son, Frank III, to Norfolk, Virginia, and perhaps practice obstetrics and gynecology. FRANK DENARO,jR EDWARD K. DENISON is 511' EDWARD K. DENISON Ed is from West Virginia and spent three years at West Virginia University before coming to G.W. He ' was married after our sophomore year. His wife Judy is also from West Virginia. Ed is a member of S.A.M.A. and the Kane-King Honor Society. He plans to practice internal medicine and has notyet decided on a permanent geographical location. 94 WILLIAM H. DERMODY, III Bill comes from Scranton, Pennsylvania, where he received his B.S. degree from the University of Scranton. While at G. W., he remained a bachelor for three years, but those bimonthly trips to see Christine were too much, so they were married on june 30, 1962. Bill was active in Phi Chi and S.A.M.A., and was asenior editor for the Speculum. His future plans include a four year vacation in the Navy, and then a general practice in one of the New England States. lb 'r ESTEBAN DIAZ-GRANADOS LESLIE DORNFELD Les is a "native" of Lake Hiawatha, NJ., and is a WILLIAM H. DERMODY III ESTEBAN DIAZ-GRANADOS "Steve" migrated from Santa Maeta, Colombia, via Fordham University where he picked up his B.S. degree. While at G. W. he found out that he liked music, art, chess, and bridge as well as women. Esteban plans to specialize in general surgery and then take his talents back to Colombia where he plans to settle. LESLIE DORNFELD product of Rutgers University. He is building a medical career on a social and cultural background envious to many of the "troops." Extra-curricular activities include Phi Chi Fraternity fPresiding juniorj, St. George Society, William Beaumont Society, Managing Editor of the 1963 Spcculum, and intramural football and basketball. He has supported his scholastic record with an externship at D. C. Village and Alexandria Hospital Emergency Room, and a fellowship in the Department of Pathology. Les plans to make a career of academicmedicine, proba- bly pathology. 95 WALTER J. FAGAN Walt is one of our future surgeons, He comes from Jim Thorpe, Pennsylvania, and received his education at La Salle University, receiving a B.A. degree. Walt married Anne in May 1961 and is presently the father of a baby girl, Carol. Walt is planning to do his intern- ship in Houston, Tex., and possibly set up practice there. Golf keeps Walt relaxed. We know he will be prosperous and successful. WALTER I. FAGAN RICHARD S. FINN Dick received his B.S. degree at Rutgers University College of Pharmacy and practiced pharmacy for several years before coming to medical school. While at G. W. he has externed at several of the local hospitals and has managed to keep up payments on his piano. Dick is a member of PhiChi Fraternity and William Beaumont Society. At present he plans to practice surgery some- where out West. GERALD M. FLEISCHNER RICHARD S. FINN GERALD M. FLEISCHNER "Where's Daddy, Cindy?-"He's sleeping." Thosewere familiar words to all who called "The Chief' during the past year. Gerry has been the brains and brawn behind the yearbook and has such vast stores of energy that one could never cease to be amazed at his ability to keep well-informed and "up on the 1iterature"! Editor- in-Chief of the Lafayette College Yearbook he was destined to be Editor of the 1963 Speculum. Gerry, Judy, and daughter Cindy look forward to medicine inan academic setting. 96 WARREN H. FOER Warren comes to G. W. Medical School after attending Maryland University. Among his scholastic achievements while at G.W. have been membership in the Smith-Reed- Russell Honor Society, and the Kane-King Obstetrical Society. Among his extra-curricular activities are intra- mural football, basketball, softbxall and membership in Phi Delta Epsilon. He has spent Xthree summers partici- pating in neurophysiology research at NIH and was also an extern at the Washington Hospital Center. A career in neurosurgery is planned. WARREN H. FOER DAVID H. GOODMAN One of the few native Washingtonians in the class, Dave received his A.B. from the University of Pennsyl- vania. When he hasn't been enjoying his favorite hobby of sleeping, he has been trying to win a Follies for his class. Dave is also a member of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity in which he has served as Historian and Chairman of the Lectureship Committee. With the aid of his wife, Elaine, Dave will be aiming toward internal DAVID H. GOODMAN PETER L. GREENBERG Phi Delta Epsilon, St. George Society, Kane-King Society and athletic chairman in his senior year were among the activities and pursuits of Pete during his tenure at G. W. One of the few natives of Washington, johns Hopkins was the scene of Pete's undergraduate work, where he was active on the basketball team, newspaper and yearbook. In the futurethere's aresidency in internal medicine to be seen. The location of Pete's practice remains to be determined. 97 medicine, hoping to practice in the D. C. area. PETER L. GREENBERG CAROLYN J. HAIR From the Woman's College ofNorth Carolina Carolyn embarked on a medical career. We all remember that she took the brunt of a great deal of kidding in this "man's" profession during her freshman year. However, by the time the year ended she was on an equal footing with her fellow students. She has devoted her outside spare time to working as an extern at D. C. General, Washington Hospital Center, and Fairfax Hospital. Carolyn plans to take a rotating intership and either go into general practice or obstetrics and gynecology. CAROLYN J. HAIR JACK W. HARVEY Coming from Oakland, Maryland, Jack received his education at Potomac State College, Maryland Uni- versity School of Pharmacy and George Washington University, receiving a B.S. degree in zoology. He has been active in the Follies, intramurals, and was a member of the medical school quartet-"The Tranquilizersf' Jack has many interests and talents which are an asset to him and are sure to further his career in medicine. His planned specialty is ophthamology and he plans to take his wife, Becky, and new son, Jack II, and set up practice in the West. ROB ERT M. HIGGINS JACK W HARVEY ROBERT M. HIGGINS Our class "Stockbroker" came from Loyola University in Chicago. He married his wife Joann in 1955 and they now have four little Higginses: Bobby, Steven, Patrick, and Jeanne. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, Bob plans to take his family to Denver, Colorado, where he wants to practice general surgery. 98 ROBERT W. HOBSON, II Bob is considering surgery as a specialty. His home- town is De Kalb, Illinois. He received his B.S. degree in chemistry from the George Washington University. He is a member of Phi Chi Fraternity, an active par- ticipant in past Follies, and was in the Army Senior Medical Student Program. Bob has an enviable scho- lastic record and won a fellowship from the Washington Heart Society. His army internship will take him to w sie'-5515 mu 1 Q s 1 , wgiiie in gin' 1 Hawaii. CHARLES J. HOFFMAN MARTIN I. HOROWITZ Mart hails from New Brunswick N and hence ROBERT W HOBSON II CHARLES 1. HOFFMAN jack is a native of Washington, D. C. He received his B. S. at George Washington University. He is a member of Phi Chi and a participant in the United States Navy Senior Program. jack has done an out- standing job as Photography Editor of the 1963 Speculum. Jack and his wife Reva, who were married in August 1961, hope he will do a Naval Internship. At this time he plans to practice OB-GYN in the Wash- ington area. With jack's great sense of humor we're sure he will do well. MARTIN I. HOROWITZ y 9 -J-s u s is a product of Rutgers University. His outstanding scholarship is reflected in his membership in the William Beaumont Society, Smith-Reed-Russell Society and AOA. On top of this, hewas activeinPhi Delta Epsilon fTreas- urerj, S.A.M.A., St. George Society, and the 1963 Speculum fBusiness Managerj. Marian became his wife shortly after our junior year. Marty plays the part of a EOUTIUCI, since cooking is one of his hobbies. Good books and music take up the rest of his time. The future foresees Marty practicing pediatrics, probably in an academic setting. 99 LESLIE M. HOVEY A southern Californian, Les received his A. B. in physiology from the University of California. Early in his medical school career, he was active in intramural sports and a member of Aunt Mary's "troops." Ex- ternships included Circle Terrace Hospital and theWash- ington Hospital Center emergency room. In his senior year, he was awarded a scholarship and a Cardiology Fellowship, where he established himself as an active researcher in the field of computer analysis of the elec- trocardiogram. A strong past history of bachelorhood offered no immunity against Loretta, who will become Mrs. Hovey after graduation. Medicine or surgery are possibilities, California a certainty. LESLIE M. HOVEY STANLEY R. HUFFMAN The Blue Grass State of Kentucky is home for Stan and his wife, Maggie, along with their son,Gary Richard. A.B.S. degree from the University of Kentucky "and a membership in the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity" prepared Stan for his work at G.W. While here at G. W. he was active in Smith-Reed-Russell Society and AOA,an orginal member of the class quartet, and a frequent face in the Follies. It will be back to a rural area of Kentucky for a few years of general practice, followed later by a specialty in internal medicine for Stan. JOHN E. HUTTON, JR. STANLEY R. HUFFMAN JOHN E. HUTTON,jR. Following graduation from Wesleyan University in 1953 John embarked on a career with the U.S. Marine Corps. Four years later Capt. Hutton resigned and following a brief period at Columbia University he carried on the family tradition by entering medical school. Here he was active in class affairs as President of his class during the freshman and sophomore years. He also managed to get on the stage in the Follies, helped with the Speculum and was one of the pioneers of the five-year program, spending no small amount of time with Drs. Pierpont and Adkins and their extra- corporeal pump and as a summer fellow of the Wash- ington Heart Association. 100 BARBARA M. KADELL Barbara is a native ofNew York and was graduated from the University of Michigan. One of the female minority, she overcame this inherent intellectual dis- advantage and became a prominent member of Smith- Reed-Russell and AOA, as well as being the recipient of the Anna Bartsch Dunn Scholarship in her senior year. Extra-curricular activities include being a single girl, Vice President and Secretary-Treasurer of the St. George Society, a psychiatry fellowship, andasummer fellowship at Memorial Hospital in New York. Surgery and OB are possibilities, California a probability. . BARBARA M. KADELL JEROME S. KING Another native of D. C., Jerry received his B.A. degree from the University of Virginia, where he was active in the Debating Society and Sigma Chi prior to coming to G.W. A new face entered the scene in 1961 in the form of his wife, Antonie. Because he managed to keep busy in the various Follies, he became it's director in our junior year. After graduation a few years in the Navy are anticipated, followed by a residency in either neurosurgery or neuropsychiatry at the Mayo Clinic. JEROME S. KING RALPH E. KOLDINGER Ralph has been a mainstay of the Class of '63. Universally liked, this Californian came to us from the gridiron of Stanford University with a B.A. degree. As Athletic Director, Ralph led the class sportsmen to victories in the intramural sports program. Beside his apt ability in sports Ralph has distinguished himself in scholastic activities, elected President of Smith-Reed-Russell Society, and elected to AOA. He plans to direct his future activities and acquired skills to the field of internal medicine in and about the San Francisco area. 101 RALPH E. KOLD INGER JOHN C. KRUSE IAMES M KUHLMAN jim plans to practice in the Michigan area and plans to do his internship in Detroit, his home town. He is a graduate of the University of Michigan, with an A. B. in economics. He is uncertain as to OB-GYN or internal medicine as a specialty. jim is a membergof Phi Chi, has been active in the Follies, and was on the editorial staff ofthe Speculum. jim has many hobbies and outside interests. He has been a colorful member of the Class of 1963, and we all wish him success. ANITA LAO JOHN C. KRUSE john comes from Rocky River, Ohio, and is a grad- uate of Duke University. He has been active in the Follies and Nu Sigma Nu, and his hobbies include golf, medical history, and model ship building. He married Joyce, in June of 1961, and they have a daughter, Katherine Anne. He plans to take his family to the Shenandoah Valley following an internship in the Navy. JAMES M KUHLMAN AN ITA LAO Anita is Swiss born, has worked in several countries, and came to the U.S. in 1954.Sheworked for the World Health Organization while taking her pre-med courses at night at G. W. just before entering medical school, she married, and in August 1962, her son Gregory was born. She is a member of Kane-King Obstetrical Society and President of the AWMA chapter, 1961-1962. Anita is interested in obstetrics- gynecolo gy or pediatrics and plans to practice in the Far East for a few years. 102 WALTER 1. LEWIS, III From the deepest of southern Dixie Walt came to D. C. He graduated from Birmingham Southern in Alabama. Nobly he served the school as President ofS.A.M.A. in our junior year. Time has also been spent as an extern at the Washington Hospital Center. History, Confederate, of course, is his favorite pastime, with tennis running a poor second. Walt plans to practice internal medicine in the valley of Virginia. ,rr ,, ww-T'-wrt ' 1' . - ,. i W, , i , . . v. 2 in -' e. .,, -Q .nf as 'wists W ,gets SANFORD P. LYLE WALTER J. LEWIS III SANFORD P. LYLE Sandy comes to G.W. from Brooklyn via the University of Rochester, where he did his B. A. work. Competetive sports at Rochester were carried over atG. W. as a means of relaxation along with his activities in Phi Delta Epsilon. Sandy has completed an externship at Washington Hospital Center. He and his wife, Linda were married in june 1962. Future plans call for a residency in pediatrics with a view toward establishing a practice in the state of Connecticut. ALBERT MCBRIDE ALBERT MCBRIDE Bert hails from Grants, New Mexico, and established himself as a herpetologist before entering the Arizona State University. He profited in many ways during his medical school career, and included Phi Chi, SAMA, and intramural sports among his extracurricular act- ivities. He was an extern at Prince George's County Hospital during the last two years. Soon to be published in the pediatric journal Clzila'ren's Procceciings, is an article of his entitled "The Treatment of Snake Bite." Bert plans to specialize in general surgery and will practice in Arizona. 103 r . ll! ,,, l W il l SANTA CLAUS fDr. B. W. Smith, ex- plains to Dean Parks that he couldn't quite fit a new medical school in his bag this year. OB CALL at D.C. General kept joe Svoboda and other seniors alert and on their toes. Kirson. DEAN PARKS presents aSmlth, Kline, and French Fellowship to Eugene Trout and his wife Carole which enabled them to spend the summer of '62 in Southern Rhodesia, working at a mission- ary hospital. 'K' I If " C.P.C.manship ls displayed by T. Skelly who discusses a case before Chief Surgical Resident QU A N T I T Y does compromise quality at D. C. General. sg - v vu l xuwk Mu BEN CASEY!! Who called ln that joker? Reviewing charts are Frank Denaro and Russ Tornar. ly ? ffm J Qxfr ,.,,.... A - rf--1' -. . L. - ,V 6 . 55 ,H .H ., , mm Y 2 1'-11 3 n.Cag,i,'j ,SQ sf ry X. ,l ,,q ?fr, ll 'li tw-M TF , S V A - was ,r 1 w I . 81,5 ,J X A 27 ' 11 L l n 14 z Sli 1 , " :T J' 1 l 'll 'QQ 1 K ,, WHO ME!! I'm much too busy to draw a blood. Ley? to rzghh' S. Huffman,j. Brown, I. Harvey. ONCE UPON a time there was a 23 year old female Lap to night: M. Michells, S. Lyle, Dr. M. Mufson, and W. Foer. The late DR. THOMAS A. DOOLEY, humanitarian, physician and friend is shown below with Dean John Parks and former colleague Dennis Shepard. 7 all 'f WILLIAM S. MEADE William S. Meade, the "S" standing for sleepy, has been a G. W. institution for nine years. He attended the undergraduate school, majoring in chemistry. After another year of advanced chemistry, he spent two years in the Army in research on poison gases. Bill has- weathered the past four years with excellence, spite of the situation. Cecil and Loeb. - from G. W. WILLIAM S. MEADE KEITH W. MERRILL Originally from Canada, Keith migrated to the U.S..A. with his red-headed wife Diane. While here, they began to raise a family which now includes Scott and Cheri. While not busy at home, Keith worked at Faifax Hospital as an extern, and was active in intramural activities. His future plans are to practice obstetrics and gynecology in Hawaii and seek continual growth of his family. always being able to maintain an air of equanimity in Future activities will be channelled into internal medi- cine. He was often seen in the delivery suite with his Next year Bill will break the cord and head away MICHAEL F. MICHELIS KEITH W. MERRILL MICHAEL F. MIC HELIS Michael came to G. W. U. Medical School after receiving his B.A. degree from Columbia University in 1959. While at G. W. he was a member of Nu Sigma Nu and spent three years working on an NIMH student research project under the Department of Psychiatry. After completion of internship and residency he plans a career in internal medicine. 106 MEREDITH H. MILLER Neurosurgery and neurology are the ultimate goals for Bud with intentions of setting up practice in the metropolitan W ashington area. He and his wife Katherine were married in 1960. john Hopkins awarded him his B. A. and also was his choice for some post-graduate studies before coming to G. W. He managed to keep busy with Phi Chi, SAMA and an externship at D. C. General Hospital. Chess, music and study of Civil War 1 H' .3355 W, .ss H history manage to keep him occupied. THOMAS F. MINAS BARRY MODLIN Barr is one of the few natives of the District of MEREDITH H. MILLER THOMAS F. MINAS Tom attained his A.B. degree at the University of Arizona. At G. W. he is a member of A.O.A., Smith- Reed-Russell, Kane-king, and Nu Sigma Nug he has also received a Washington Heart Association Fellow- ship. Along with his wife, Sue, and daughters, Carrie and jyl, he plans to live in Arizona and practice Oph- thalmology. Tom, although rarely heard from, will assuredly be one of the members of the class to excel. G. W. will always be proud of the caliber of physician that Tom represents. BARRY MODLIN 3.9. .nf - it .- -,gi Y Columbia. Prior to med school he received his B. S. and M. S. from G. W. Upon graduation he and Mandy expect to take up the rigors of married life and eventually the added burdens of residency in either ENT or internal medicine. Phi Delta Epsilon claimed Barry's abilities as Treasurer and then President during his tenure at G. W. In testimony to his academic ability he was elected to AOA in his senior year. As to the future location of his practice-where else but the District of Columbia? 107 3? ' , E.3Q'1? . 'L kieggag I H. l s Zi ' I : figs I AUSTIN L. MOEDE As one of the old married men of the class "Red" is proud of his wife Barbara and their two sons, John and David. With the numerous needs of a family to be met, extra-curricular activities consisted primarily of work at the various hospitals around Washington, allowing some time to help our intramural football team. Coming here from the University of California where he received his B.A., it is not surprising that he wishes to practice "west of the Continental Divide." The type of practice is as yet undecided. AUSTIN L. MOEDE ROBERT MRKICH Bob, better known as "Merk," is from the flood-free city of Johnstown, Pennsylvania. He was admitted to G. W. Medical School after attending Johnstown College of the University of Pittsburgh for three years. While at C.W. Bob was an active member of Phi Chi fraternity and was its Treasurer during his junior year. He also was an extern at D. C. Village for two years. Bob plans to return to Johnstown for an internship and then either go into general practice or take a residency in internal medicine. ROBERT O. MURRAY ROBERT MRKICH ROBERT O. MURRAY Bob is a native of Vernal, Utah, and a graduate of the University of Utah. He was honored to receive the Eben Carey Award in anatomy of Phi Chi Fraternity. When not on the wards or in the "pits" of D. C. General, he spent his time with the "old timers" of D. C. Village. After graduation he and Mary Ann plan to be married and settle out West in general practice. 108 ROBERT R. PEABODY i Rob attained an A.B. in biology from Stanford Uni- versity in 1958. He attended the University of Oregon, where he did research in physiology while working for an M. S. While at C. W., Rob has taken an active part in intramural sports, was awarded his fraternity's "Out- standing Pledge" award as a sophomore, and has ter- minated his senior year as a president of Nu Sigma Nu and host for Nu Sig's National Convention. He, along with his wife Betsy and son Robbie, Jr., will return to Sacramento, California, after a residency in surgery. JOSEPH R.POLU ORO JOSE M. POU There's no friendlier Puerto Rican than Jose who ROBERT R.PEABODY JOSEPH R. POLIDORO From New England and then from Rutgers, Joe come to G. W. Two years later Frankie Jo became his lovely wife, and they were soon blessed by the coming of a third, Joseph Richard. Joe, Sr. has also been a loyal member of Phi Chi Fraternity. It will not be too long before he returns to his native state of Connecticut after finishing his training in internal medicine. Joss M PoU received his B. S. degree from the Catholic University of Puerto Rico. While at G. W., Jose attempted to teach his colleagues Spanish, but that usually developed into a political discussion on the true status of his native land. His real desire is to return and marry M. Pilar Vandrall, who disagrees with him politically, since she wants nothing short of statehood for Puerto Rico. After that, it's a practice of obstetrics and gynecology in Ponce for Jose. 109 LAWRENCE T. PU RCELL Larry arrived at G. W. Med School after receiving his B.A. at Dartmouth University. He brought with him a rather odd combination of hobbies-astronomy, pre- historic animals and last but not least, locks and safes. With his wry sense of humor, Larry willhave no trouble attracting patients in his chosen field of orthopedics, LAWRENCE T. PU RCELL ANTHONY G. PURPURA Tony came to G. W. in 1959 after spending three years at Colgate University from which he was awarded his B.A. in 1960 following his freshman year at G. W. He has been an active member of various intramural sports teams including football, wrestling, and softball. He is a member of Phi Chi fraternity. In 1960 Tony married his wife Julia, and in 1961 their family in- creased by one, a baby boy, john Edward. The Purpura family plans to intern in the New York City area and eventually practice obstetrics and gynecology in the Long Island area. ROBERT W. RABBITT which he expects to practice in New England. ANTHONY G. PURPURA ROBERT W. RABBITT Bob, a resident of College Heights Estates, Mary- land, is a graduate of The CatholicU11iversity of America, receiving his A.B. in biology. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Psi, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges, Delta Epsilon Sigma, and a past President of Alpha Delta Gamma. Those free hours that are available are spent with his wife Betty and his one year old daughter, Debbie Lynn. Bob is looking forward to a rotating internship and then plans to enter the field of obstetrics and gyne- cology in the Washington area. 110 JAMES W. REED jim comes from Gaithersburg, Maryland, and from the University of Maryland. He was married to Patricia during his medical school years. jim is interested mainly in the field of internal medicine although he is still undecided as to the location of his practice. JAMES w. REED EUGENE L. RICHARDSON The wide reaches of the northwestern section of the U.S. will probably be the location where Lee will set up as a general practitioner. A native son of Montana, Lee came to G.W. from Montana State with a B.S. in hand. In his spare time, he was active in the S.A.M.A., Phi Chi and the Christian Medical Society. Playing the organ is also a favorite pastime ofLee's. Besides reading, externships at the D. C. General and National Ortho- pedic Hospitals have occupied his time. EUGENE L. RICHARDSON JOHN N. ROBINSON A veteran of 4 years in the Marine Corps, john came to C.W. from the University of Maryland where he received his B. S. When not working at N.I.H. or on the yards, his time is usually taken up by his wife Theresa and their son Stephen. During his spare time research led to the co-authorship of a paper published in the journal ofliiochemzlslry. Future plans as to the type and location of his practice remain undecided. 111 JOHN N. ROB INSON H i LL 1 ""'fl up . 52 vmr- W ir' an 53 lt. f it K... it .iw it it new RICHARD P. SACKS A native of D. C., Dick effected a change of scenery while getting his B.A. from Bucknell University. He found that his spare time both as an undergrad and at G. W. could well be filled by developing an interest in electronics and art. His wife Diana and daughter Eliza- beth also manage to hold much of his interest. Dick has served on the Dean's Committee, as junior Class Secretary as well as beingamember ofPhi Delta Epsilon, and he participated in the Follies. A practice internal RICHARD P. SAC KS BARNEY S. SAUNDERS Barney is a native of Washington, D. C., who spent four years at the University of Colorado where he received an A. B. in chemistry. Since his arrival at G. W. he has been a member of Nu Sigma Nu and had externships at St. Elizabeth's and Prince George's Hospitals. Internship plans include either the Public Health Service or St. Luke's Hospital in Denver, Colorado. Future plans include either research or a residency in internal medicine. medicine is included in his plans for the future. KENNETH E. SCHEMMER BARNEY S. SAUNDERS KENNETH E. SCHEMMER In his unassuming manner, blond and wavy-haired Ken has been a friend to all in his class. Hailing from Indiana, he took his undergraduate training at Purdue. In the summer of 1961 Ken slipped the ring on Karrol Jean's finger. At G. W. he has served as President of the Christian Medical Society, as well as being a member of the St. George Society. Ken plans to teach and practice at some university center and, if his hopes come true, will work as a medical missionary. 112 LLOYD D. SEDGEWICK "Kim" is one of the loners still left in the class and comes to us from the University of Virginia. To fill this gap he has been quite active in his extra-curricular activities-in school, that is. He has served as Treasurer of SAMA, has been Social Chairman ofNu Sigma Nu, and has participated in intramural sports, in addition to spending time as an extern in one ofthe local hos- pitals. He has been honored by election to the Kane- King Honorary Society. Future plans are still undecided I' lgdfriigjivsfigfgiwwfluwi1595916 w .6 I. " .fi . .iz M . .. for Kim. "Jr" it f fs Q .imc Hl5slTNl' r .. j .:.. . if N j W' -A LLOYD D. SEDGEWICK JAMES T. SHAW jim was raised in the mountains ofldaho but received his pre-medical education at Brigham Young University, from which he received a B. S. degree. While there he met his future wife and brought her to Washington and medical school as a honeymoon. Since then the family has increased from just jim and Pauline to include Alonna and jana De. During his time at G. W. jim has developed an interest in the specialty of ophthalmology and plans to practice it in the West after an internship either in the Army or in California. JAMES T. sHAw DENNIS D. SHEPARD Denny brought his wife Franziska to the Capital City from Salem, Oregon. We soon learned that Dennis had spent four years in the Navy Hospital Corps, and eighteen months of volunteer service with the late Dr. Thomas Dooley. It was during this time, that the basis for the project that subsequently became MEDICO was formed. Though Dennis enjoys traveling, he plans to settle in Oregon's peaceful Willamette Valley and practice urology. 113 DENNIS D. SHEPARD THOMAS D. SKELLY, IR. Tom plans to take a rotating internship and specialize possibly in OB-GYN. He comes from Johnstown, Penn- sylvania, and is a graduate of the University of Pitts- burgh. Tom is an active member of Phi Chi, has partici- pated in medical school intramurals and in the Follies. He was elected Treasurer of the class in his junior year. Tom and Mary were married following his sophomore year and have a son, Thomas III. He has been a very capable member of the class and will do well in his medical career. THOMAS D. SKELLY, IR. SHERRILL J. SLICHTER Sherrill has portrayed herself certainly as one of the more devoted, aspiring doctors in our class. She received her B.A. degree in mathematics from Washington State University in 1959. Even though sheworked atnumerous jobs including an externship at D. C. General, a scrub nurse at Casualty Hospital, and two psychiatry fellow- ships, Sherrill still maintained herself scholastically and was elected to Smith-Reed-Russell and Kane-King Soc- ieties She lans to take arotatin internshi and ractice . 'ii at . ' P g P P general or internal medicine on the West Coast. MARK A.H. sM1TH, ja. SHERRILL SLICHTER MARK A. H. SMITH, JR. Mark is a graduate of Virginia Military Institute where he was granted the Distinguished Military Cadet award in his senior year. As the fifth generation doctor, Mark has a proven tradition to follow. Besides being an extern at Circle Terrace,Mark attempted in the-little spare allowed to him to follow his hobbies of hunting and polo. He plans to do an internship in the Army, being in the senior year program, followed by a specialty in general surgery with a practice in Virginia. 114 R. ANTONIO SUE SCUM A citizen of the Republic of Panama, "Tony" is a graduate of G.W, University and followed right into medical school. He has worked at the Gorgas Memorial Laboratory-Institute of Preventive and Tropical Medicine. As a junior he held an externship at the D. C. jail and as a senior one at Sibley Memorial Hospital. Tony has many hobbies, including music, plastic arts and sports. After medical school he intends to pursue a career in internal medicine, and later establish his practice in Panama with his father and brother, both graduates of G.W. Medical School. , fig.: 1 axis 'Q R. ANTONIO SUESCUM EUGENE H. SULLIVAN Originally from Massena, New York, the"Old Frontier" on the St. Lawrence River, Gene has migrated south, via Williams College in Massachusetts, to the "New Frontier" in Washington, D.C. He received the nickname "Silky" by consistently losing beer bets on examinations to "Porky" Svoboda. Other extra-curricular activities in- cluded being undefeated in intramural wrestling and ex- terning at D. C. jail. His major research in Washington has been to discover what happened to the lobster in the "Shrimp Lobster Sauce" dinner. Turning north again, Gene plans to intern somewhere in Detroit, and ultimately to practice obstetrics and gynecology. EUGENE H. SULLIVAN JOSEPH R. SVOBODA joe, a graduate of Montana State College came to C. W. from the old frontier of Fort Benton, Montana. He soon found a place in the "New Frontier," as an elevator operator and postman in the Senate office building. He went it alone for the first three years, but ended the fourth in the company of his wife Marianne and little daughter Christina. His hobbies are hunting, fishing, and golf. He was Athletic Chairman sophomore year and participated in basketball, football and softball. joe, a member of Nu Sigma Nu, and S.A.M.A., hopes to practice general surgery in Montana. 115 JOSEPH R. SVOBODA DAVID O. TABER DENNIS D. TAGGART Dennis remained a bachelor one year, and then married Karen on june 29, 1960. A native of Logan, Utah, he. received his B.S. degree from Utah State Uni- versity. While at G. W., Dennis was active in the Follies, Phi Chi, and was usually seen at every party. His plans are to take his wife and young son, Dennis, jr., back West where he wants to practice internal medicine. RUSSELL H. TOMAR DAVID O. TABER After his B. S. from Syracuse University, Dave used his talents in the champion intramural football team, and was a member of the intramural basketball team and Nu Sigma Nu. When not busy with medical school chores, he sought and finally married Frances on August 26, 1961. His future holds an internship in the Army to be followed by a practice of urology. DENNIS D. TAGGART RUSSELL H. TOMAR Russ received his B.A. in journalism from George Washington University in 1959. After entering George Washington Medical School, his activities included Stu- dent Advisory Committee as Medical School Repre- sentative to the Student Council, the Follies writing committee, and Phi Delta Epsilon as Senior Senator. Russ also did extensive research -in cholesterol metab- olism and arteriosclerosis under the supervision of Dr. Bailey. Although his future plans are undecided, he tends toward pediatrics or internal medicine. 116 WILLIAM N. TOOMY Bill is a product of Roanoke College, where he was Vice President of the student body and a member of Blue Key Honorary Fraternity, as well as little All- American basketball player. During his medical training, he took an active part in representing the medical school in university intramural sports, including class Athletic Director during our junior year. He was an extern at Circle Terrace Hospital and spent one summer at Walter Reed Hospital. Bill hails from West New York, N. I., but the location of his general practice remains unde- . H' E., --i li islam . 15521 Yiifgifii fi- I fff- U. Q 51255: . aff- 75 1 ' ' mv .1 EJ! ni" 'ff ,mL.5:'. Q, Hi 5527 A . H. . termined. EUGENE R. TROUT GEORGE W. WARD,jR. "George, along with his wife Martha, is spending his WILLIAM N. TOOMY EUGENE R. TROUT Gene came from the University of California, Berkeley, with a B. A. degree in biochemistry. He received a Smith, Kline and French Fellowship to Southern Rhodesia, where he spent three months practicing medicine and surgery in a 60 bed hospital located in a remote area. Gene is a member of the Christian Medical Society. He plans to do a rotating internship in California before deciding on a speciality. GEORGE W. WARD JR career in the Army." Now, where have we heard that before? A graduate of West Point and Ranger School, George is returning to the military for his career. He has served his class well also, as Sophomore Veep and as a Follies and Speculum worker. His activities also include Nu Sigma Nu, President of Kane-King, and Smith-Reed-Russell. There is still time left for relaxing with his other favorite pastimes, music and electricity. Probably internal medicine will be his medical calling. 117 NEIL O. WARD Having come to G. W. from the University of Arizona, it is not surprising that upon graduation Neil expects to return to the West with his wife Barbara. He expects to set up a family practice after completing a residencey in either general practice or internal medicine. While at G. W. he found time to be active in Nu Sigma Nu, the Follies, and took on a large-sized headache when he became Class President for a year. He also served as a U.S. Capitol Policeman which helped occupy his remaining hours. NEIL O. WARD JERALD D. WHITE jerry hails from a small town in Wyoming but came to G. W. after receiving a B. S, degree from Brigham Young University. He has three children, Brenda Gaye, Jody, and Randy. jerry has managed to hold down an elevator job at the Senate Office Building along with an externship at Casualty Hospital. jerry's wife has been an arts and crafts instructor for pre-school children in Bethesda. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu and S.A.M.A., and enjoys collecting stereo records, working with flowers and gardening around the house. Any spare time he has had during the summer has been spent with his family. jerry's future plans are to go back West to intern in California and then to do a residency in OB-GYN. He hopes to practice in the South- west. MICHAEL J. WONG JERALD D. WHITE MICHAEL 1. WONG Mike, coming from, and going back to, Los Angeles, was graduated from Stanford University. During the past four years he has been active in the Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity and intramural sports, where swimming was his forte. He was class treasurer during our sophomore year. As a junior he externed at National Orthopedic Hospital. After the junior year he married Suzanne Chence, "The World of-etc."j After a visit to Hong Kong Mike plans to specialize in internal medicine and set up practice in his California hometown. 118 D. GARETH WOOTTON Gareth comes from American Fork, Utah, and at- tended Brigham Young University where he received his B.S. degree. He has an amiable personality and started off his freshman year by being elected President of the class. He has been active in Nu Sigma Nu, externing in local hospitals and has received key roles in the past Follies productions. Gareth has a psychiatry fellowship on his academic record. At present he plans to practice surgery in the West. With his ability and popularity Gareth cannot miss. D. GARETH WOOTON ELIZABETH B. YOUNG Betty hails from Birmingham, Mich., and received ELIZABETH B. YOUNG her B.S. degree from Purdue University prior to coming to G. W. She has been an active member of the St. George Society, the William Beaumont Society, AOA, Smith-Reed-Russell and a familiar face in our endeavors in the Follies. Sailing, swimming and riding are among her favorite pursuits. Betty and Stan, who graduated in 1962, plan to take that advice and "go West" to practice. The exact nature of her practice remains to be determined, but Betty hopes eventually to specialize. In Memoriam. I DAVID P. STEINMAN HIGH LEVEL meeting discussing the farm policy and current events in our sophomore year. 'Q 'I -,fm , ,Www 1. Q um f' " E! L-. i INTUITIVELY OBVIOUS Dr Harold Stevens demonstrates how simple it is to Mike Wong S. RISTOCETIN is a disease characterized by by P.P.L.0'S?? G. Lazarus, K. Merrill, G. Ward, R. Sacks, B. Modlin, and Dr. M. Romansky. JUST WAIT ten years and we'll see who's tougher. Seated' john Robinson, and son, "Red" Moede and son. .S'lana'ing: Barbara Moode and Thersa Robinson. 121 DR. JOSEPH H. ROE will be remembered always as a favorite "Prof." Alumni Active in Plans for the Future Beginning with the first commencement in March 1826, at which six students received their degrees, 4,425 men and women have received the degree ofDoctor of Medicine from The George Washington University School of Medicine. About 2,750 alumni are still living, and almost all of these are engaged in the practice of medicine. The George Washington University Medical Alumni Association was founded as The George Washington University Medical Society on October 24, 1905. On is February 15, 1906 the Society presented its first scientific program to the School of Medicine. Its first banquet was held at Rauscher's Restaurant in May 1906 at a cost ofS1.50 per plate. Today The George Washington University Medical Alumni Association is an active organization which is enthusiastically cooperating with the administration of the School of Medicine in working toward abright future for the School - a future that will include a modern. building near the University Hospital. 'ff 'S if 'U'-51' " 'SQ "X, X Q ' ' ' V 414 in X r . A I 16 ,sgag,,,g,,m '- "ef 1 9 , is tx - :QL f 4 -..qu BERMUDA CONFERENCE be- tween President-elect William Mc- Kelway and Dr. 1. Epstein, treas- urer fon alumni expense account?j. WHICH SPOON do you start with?Scene at alumni function, Fall 1962. Guest speaker was Mr. Larrick, Administrator of the F.D.A. ,f-Q, Q Y. ml M .- mv, ,Wy-M ess .. s,g:,gp1,m1. V - 'w1,Hf1,fw , L, A we uf-sz. It - . rm., . . ,. 5. , , QSSEWQ. l" rg qwl- I " ' Wg? - .1457 E FAMILY TRADITION: Dr. Herman S. Hoffman and son jack with Mrs. Holfman - all George Washington University graduates. 'I sf! . .h -I 123 1 ' -f 1: was mf. . x . 1 :flair DR. HOYVAHD E. TICKTIN President of the Alumni Association fl FIRST TIME Dr. Frank N. Miller, Sec- retary, has smiled in four years. One wonders about the influence of secretary Stephanie Williamson. Juniors . . . In Whifes of Losf l 3 .-,ml fx- ,M .W , 'W fx Nw, m Y w J.. . " ' 5 , ' ,F I Q1 ' .NW Me W .WW V 'NM "5 F www ' n 1 I , 1 '-!',! g I f I 'ww i T 5 , W i ,W I . f - 1 ' ,' A N .mf ' gfx "gy mi' 1 2 1 53 Q- t J -'V Z V sf" 1 .. 3 ' -L.. 4 IN WHITES - AT LAST hon! row, Pozderac, R., Perry, I., House, H., Lima, I., Mayersak, I., Pick, R. Lobl, L., Hallahan, W., Lose, G., Tarusuk, A., Hurston, R., Takaki, R., second row, Hunter, A., Rose, L. Patterson, R.,Rice,R.,Zapp1a.,R.,Neviaser,j.,Belsky, B., Beachy, L., Kass, M., Myers, N., Veverbrants, E. third row, Hushaw,1J., Maoury, S., Nintcheif, P., Yourchek, W, Falor, S., Bradywb, Carlson, D., Gelet, T. Kent, R.,Anderson, .,Tyson,R.,fourth row, Regan, R., Stearrnan, M., Flanagan, ., Kulaga, S., Norcross 124 I , - . . , . 1 ., . ww'w- ,ga -nr ' QQ.. .ww,,y. ,,.,w.r...., W W ,,M,,, 1 . ,r ., ,,,,,,,.. ,M W, M, W, W , MX. .N "2 - V' 5' iw 'Wg E' fl' I 'E-.A-. ' ' . wt W if 'm5:V, if. wt... ,,,v . ,,,,,, 1... , U ,1,,,1 .w,W, N ww.. 3 sd . ' - mm 5 S ,Q . , M,.g,,, fs if , ,K . . W My r ,,nv,,,,,,,z,..,, 1 ..,.,.,.Q,w. ,. X , K x we 4 W 'L 25' MA w P. L ft is W Y . 7 . 3 f has 1 ini ' . 'W' ', W M ,, , . .N ' 5 ' x 1 , -- f' V , .N , new , ' X w:2fW" ' 'I ': Y f ' 1 V .1 M ' ,,,.... N 'fm 5 A . 3 W F., Brazinsky, J., Koslow, J., Suesserman, H., Buchanan,j., Madsen, G., Streubert, E. Nicklas, R., Cendel- man, S., last row, Gardner, R., Cottle, A., White, C.. Hansen, K., Kindred, C., Blakesleg, S., Webster, T., Carvalho, R., Cope,j., Newell, P.,Hanssen,C.,Wartofsky, L., Anderson, H., Him, W., C an, P., Anderson, W., Edwards, C., Kniep, W., Gaither, R. 12 Thursday Morning Physician In the fall of1962, the junior Class was subjected to the medical version of Death Takes a Holiday: a back- breaking lecture schedule consisting of about4000 hours of faculty oratory. In retrospect, many of us found the lectures to be generally highly informative, but by the tenth week or so of this marathon, many of us- were unduly giddy, irritable, and worn out. The giant mausoleum that was D.C. General's Main Conference Room, was ready every Monday, Wednes- day, and Friday morning with 89 students Chopefullyj, 50 or so fluffy decorative pillows or seat cushions to give the place some charm, and 4 or 5 projectors, oiled, plugged in, and ready for action. Afternoons on Monday and Friday we faced surgery lectures-among our finest Qamong our longestj and the surgery quizzes. We were asked to choose from a multiplicity of answers on these tests: "The least correct," "the most probably incorrect," "the mostpartially correct," etc. If the day had proven too strenous, most of us answered "none of the above." Among the more enjoyable experiences of the first semester were the case presentations at the surgery con- ferences each Saturday morning. These sessions were good because for a change we did some thinking on our feet, and the process served to remind us of the then hazy fact that we were, after all, erect animals. For those on the firing line, it was a period of intense learning. One student, for example, discovered to his amazement that the proper management of a blister does not include regional lymph node dissection. Our one real contact with patients came with the Continuing Care Program. Often times,this program was the one thing most everyone looked forward to all week. To the patient the setup was ideal: no longer would he be under the care of myriads of specialists and super- specialists. For the student doctor, the setup was profitable but not nearly so ideal. Preceptors were, as a rule, top- notch instructors, but they were often over-burdened. Furthermore, often-times they did not know how much responsibility to delegate to the student. In many cases, too, the student did not know how much responsibility to assume. Often things got confused. On one occasion, for example, the preceptor treated the patient, and the student was left holding the medical "bag." And another time, a student mistakenly treated Dr. Sadusk while his patient was having coffee in the cafeteria. But now we've finished the first semester of our junior year, and now that the class has scattered into electives, vacations, and clerkships, we are looking forward to much more of the clinical experience that we sampled in Continuing Care and "Thank Heaven," no more lectures. 12 K f y Za . e . A ..... :R ,I ' E W.--...,,f.:Ff:, -1 xl , P L 21.5 H- I 'ANYBODY GOT a Merck Manual?" says Sam Blakesley. GOURMET'S DELICHT. John Cope lunching in the D.C. General Main Conference and Dining Room. --it I . 1, ALL THE lectures in one semester Chuck Edwards poses. "CATARACTS, always cataracts," says Dr. Elizabeth Hill to Danny Anderson and Bob Gaither. ,-F5 ,og :. ' 127 "CHEEZ - what was her number now?" Bill Hallahan, john Lima and Bob Zappia relax during a 10 minute break. R. num., 1 MH .lil ' . nluuw' 'w,,wwsq5w,., 2 'RUN SPOT run. See Spot jump." Ed Brink in a lighter moment. LE C T U RE S were well attended. Carl Hanssen and cohorts. "NOW ALL we need is an IBM machine .to understand it." Manny Stearman and Bob Patterson. "YOU BIG BULLY"says Butch House.J. Buchanan, R Tyson, P. Nlntcheff, L. Lobl practicing for Follies 'WE NEED 23 rubber pads, 13foam rubber cushions, 5 rubber doughnuts and schedule 3 hemorrhoid- ectomiesf' J. Buchanan, P. Nincheff, A. Hunter and D Takaki. 2' we qt?-I .gi ,I . 1 I I Nr: 5153 Sophomores Gaze cn' Clinics U- SOPHOMORE CLASS:Hrst row, D.Secrist,A. Blau, R. Cillegf, A. Koo, A. Anderson, A. Stiber, second row: J. Hicks, R. B ler, N. Balsano, j. White, R. Gemmen, R. telnbrenner, P. Runge, third row, S. 1. Ka lan, W. Hazelton, Gould, R. Bodenwald, W. Warden, P. Herwick, D. Stonefeld, fourth row, Mitchell, R. Bright, M Pazzaglini, A. Carlson, R. Filpi, H. Shively, M. Donahoe, G. Morris, row, T. Clarisse, G. Conner, V. Vieweg, C. Davis, H. Whelan, F. Burner, G. Bagley, sixth row, R. Paolillo, R. Carlisle, W. Fidler, G. Kearny. C 130 ond Think Abouf Boards . . . a ' env SOPHOMORE CLASS: Hrs! row, QI. Ford, C. Lopez-Molina, M. Renfield, M. Lorentz, M. Nixon, R, Pom- erantz, second rowg C. Tegtmeyer, M. Matz, R. Moesixlger, R. Musick, D. Oxley, J. Seymour, J. Daines, ilzira' rozug Herr, T. Goodridge, E. Byrd, S. Komen, J. ou h, N. Koval, J. Brady, fourth row, R. Wolf, Ta lor D McPhetres B McDou la W Mast W Haffner 5 Freeland Re nard ilh row' M Stemer P.y,. ,. .g,. ,. ,. ,J.y,ff , - man, R. McElhaney, D. Mazzuchl, G. Strother, K. Miller, J. Rodgers, C. Jonas, D. M11 ward. 131 Refreshed after a leisurely summer vacation, the class of 1965 looked ahead to its second year with eagerness. We were all aware of the fact that we would be seeing patients in our second semester, and this alone provided a tremendous incentive to us. The road didn't seem as long now - the goal was almost in sight. We were quickly awakened from our pleasant dreams. In pharmacology Dr. Mandel assured us that there was but one answer - work, work, and more work. Drugs, actions, and side effects were thrown at us in an ever- increasing stream. When Dr. Mandel finished with us, our blood pressures were never again to be the same. Dr. Farber was then rushed in to soothe us with chlor- promazine and reserpine while the evils of addiction and the value of aspirin were explained to us by Dr. Davison. There was more - much more, but somehow we made it through. Our other courses were not to be outdone. Dr. O'Hern, resplendent in her array of parasites, fungi, and un- identifiable slides, initiated us into the mysteries of that ever-changing sea of knowledge known as microbiology. She was followed into battle by Dr. Hugh who unleashed hordes of pathogenic microbes on us while giving us many useful hints. Remember, "a bird in the hand is worth two in the bush"? After that, Dr. Robbins, armed with eggs, mice, and tumor cells, gently guided us through the fundamentals of Virology. By the way how many mice died of tumors on january 12th? We guess none of us will forget Dr. Miller who led us through that maze of facts known as pathology in a systematic and coherent way. Possessed of a tre- mendous fund of knowledge, he continually amazed us with discussions ranging all the way from Bach to Bee- thoven, nuclear energy, and medical jurisprudence. The semester finally ended and we looked forward to physical diagnosis and hospital work. We were not disappointed. Dr. Putnam, in his own inimitable way even taught us how to spell Khrushchev. And yes Auenbrugger's father was an innkeeper. The big social event of the year was the Follies. This year our theme was South Pacific. With grass skirts and balloons, with words and songs we llailed our instructors. We knew, however, that had it not been for the patience and goodwill shown toward us by these same men and women whom we taunted, our course for the year would have been a most unnavigable one, and for this we certainly thank them. Looking back at our preclinical days, it seems as if it were only yesterday when we walked into the portals of 135 H Street as apprehensive Freshmen. Now we look toward our Junior year and the second half of medical school life. Another step on the road, another challenge to meet. CAREFU L HANDLING. C. Stones is shown in one of the more frequent poses assumed by medical students - deep thought and con- centratlon. DEAR LORD, only 6 more. Ican hold out. SWIM TIME. The cool waters of the Potomac never looked so good. o QL A-audi X N pf jf ., f - . 1, r I7 "ADD a pinch of salt" explains Dr. Kendiato I. Branch. 459' -1 TWO YEARS and four months to go dream D. Oxley, G. Morris, R. Musick, I. Mering and S. Kaplan. 134 'WAIT 'TILL I get you on Saturday morning Dr. Frank Miller threatens cameraman as M. Pazzaglini and K. Hardy look busy. L.. I1 l I 'Ihr IMPOSINC isn't it. I wonder if I can Hy hour faster than by train. M Matz. F I WONDER if keeping house isn't easier: M Brings scratches head as J. Hicks and H. Walen ignore her. DON'T BREATHE Qfor 10 minutesj advises H. Walen to "patient" J. Brady. WE TOOK his flashlight muse C. Tegtmeyer an j. Branch. T " is fr v 1 . M 135 Freshman Class Looks Towards fhe Fufure . . . FROSH CLASS: Hrs! rowg R. Zappia, R. Wilson, F. Yutani, R. Lew, R. Rumana, R. Hirz, second rowg E. Kaany, J. Whiteman, D. Bryan, D. Notes, R. Grace, G. Byers, P. Carmth, lhird raw, S. Viss, H. Yager, G. Luedernan, A. McCaus1and, R. Levine, S. Mandy, A. Abt, fourth rowg E. Houghton, F. Graeber, C. Mahakian, R. Coopeigj.Chrisman,C.Shaw, K. Martin, T. Gettman, rowg W. McPherson, J. Chervenak, W. Roush,j. Harris, M. Norval, N. Harbold, H. Rhoads, C. Griffin, sixlh rowg B. Gray, S. Don. 136 , 1 uv f f f 1 T FROSH CLASS: Hrs! rozug B. Birldn, R. Folmar, S. Kaufman, G. Noga, J. Garra, E. Alexander, second row, D. McMullen, R. Ku, j. Kunishi, 1. Mountjoy, J. Dowling, H. Haynes, R. Ludewig, third rowg J. Landis, W. Adams, H. Ashton, K. Peterson, R. Allen, T. Bisho , G. Bunnel1,fourlh rowy R. Hamilton, P. Cannava, C. Hennings, D. Evans, D. Franklin, E. Katz, B. Vkgeber, P. Man is, row,' E. Barham, j. Hofman, M. Stein, R. Aebersold, I-. Devorss, P. Goldfinger, W. Isrgreen, R. gmith, szlxlh rowg F. Lillis, G. Basinger, F. Noyes, W. Eldredge, R. Wilson, J. Saunders, H. Schwartz, J. Stern, F. Tally, seventh rowg T. Neviaser, W Chalfant, C. Nielsen, R. Eclmonston. 137 The class of '66 managed to get through their first obstacle course, registration, on September 13, 1962. Although there were few casualties, the IBM cards pre- sented the first of many traumatic experiences to much of the freshman class. Almost all of the class, however, felt the sting of the highest tuition fee in the history of the medical school. In the orientation week, following registration, the stalwart pillars of the school, led by Dr. Parks, pro- ceeded to instill the fear of God into the novice hearts of the freshman class. The knowledgable words of the upper classmen were a great comfort in those first trying weeks, "Don't worry guys-it gets much worse in the sophomore year." Under the combined efforts of the Biochemistry and Anatomy Departments we were buried beneath averitable mountain of information. With only six weeks of ex- perience, but with many more gray hairs,we encountered our first set of mid-term exams. The result for most was a feeling of relief and satisfaction, however, the era of good times was short-lived. Ben Smith,with his metabolic merry-go-rounds, and Bailey's Boiler made short work of any feelings of elation. Much thanks is due to Dr. Christensen, for were it not for that extra hour of sleep in his anatomy lectures, it is doubtful that any of us would have gotten through in biochemistry. Christmas presents were handed out in the form of examinations, and histology had the honor of being the first course to claim mortality in the freshman class. Dr. johnson, the renowned cartoonist, replaced histology with neuroanatomy just prior to the Christmas holiday. Finals came much too quickly after the far too short Christmas vacation, however, with the end of finals came the end ofourfirstsemester,theend of biochemistry, and the end of Saturday and eight o'clock classes. The first several weeks of the second semester were spent in a valiant attempt to decode the physiology laboratory manual-but to no avail. All efforts in this attempt were abandoned when we came to the realization that not even the Physiology Department completely understood the lab manual. We received our first real contact with clinical medicine in Dr. Letterman's course on plastic surgery. CONFIDENT AND COMFORTABLE Howard Schwartz assumes a pose of cool and relaxed Frosh - before lst exam. L. FROSH OFFICERS are W. Chalfant, presi- dent, E. G. Alexander, vice-president, C. Shaw, secretary and K. Petersen, treasurer. v 'x 'R If 1 1 J QUICK LOOK brings all Lhe answers to Dr. Bailey. l SATURDAY NIGHT OK 8 .m. Coralie Shaw sets up study period. HAMBURGER. No, t.hat's just one of the easier histology slides. Dr. F. Allan shows some fresh the ropes when it comes to histology and embryology. XJ l Lfilfg . 5 5 1 KX f fb- f 'it ,alt Xl: hr ,v t A FORTUNE TELLING after lab are M N orval, Dr. Westecker, R. Folmar, S. Etten- son, and M Scheiner. QM., BET THAT hurts, silent sympathy is exhibited by janet Rhoads and Coralie Shaw. T t e ' .4 i UTKHQ "MAKE BELIEVE 1'm explaining something Then she said..." Dr. Nick johnson spins yarn under cover of demonstration. '-Je "BUT, BUT, I didn't enlist" protests W Isgreen. "HE'LL NEVER guess where we hid it," D. Bryan, C. Campbell, T. Cettman, and F. Yutani look on as A. McCaus1and searches in vain. 141 J I EEEQEEEEEHUUWIUM --I ---ini!!! Yifllliln- f'Y?1"'li 2 .- f jffrj' 5 1 1115 fttf 1 - - ' - -r " ,. 1 ' 1 Egh lu! e Tei7'TT1'.aiuf-IX V' 4 11--1' -Q.--una: ' 3331 f 1-4-3222 if-iii!! X X I7 l fy 5 'ff w - 1 -- w frfr'l.':ngr-1-+-V w il1g'1'?i3?ll X ""j ': A-. ---iflul .I ,q-- .-1 !q4:n::::z:d:JQQQ::::lm1n EJ'-f'f!."f-.:',,i T.: T i"1' T7 I ' w i"?""'-'Q' I ' '!'ZYll1'l--ff--. w......:llllll lHlf'l..J....IllB IJ- ITT 31' Y ll' I Hifi!-..-.--.iiQi'1-Z!-! gl .EEEE Wk 'Iii-T Ymgl - 11711 ' TFUETI Vqljl 1 1' ' Q' " r X 55,225 7+ ' ' Nm HERB 142 11.61 PA TRoNS, SPoNSoRS, AND ADVERTISERS To our parents, faculty, alumni, and friends who have contributed as sponsors and patrons of this bookwe doffour hats and offer thanks. If it weren't for these people, this book and its many new features would not have been possible. To the business firms in this area we owe thanks for their patronage and the many kindnesses they have shown to us as students of medicine during the past four .years. Our advertisers offer many fine products and your patronage of them would be greatly ap- preciated. Finally we want to thank those advertisers from other areas who have kindly placed ads in this book. Their products are of high quality and are also worthy of your patron- age. It is the people and firms represented in these pages who have enabled us to remember in print the wonderful years we spent at the George Washington University School of' Medicine. FACULTY JOHN P. ADAMS, M.D. PAUL C. ADKINS, M.D. DR. AND MRS. SEYMOUR ALPERT DR. AND MRS. HARVEY AMMERMAN WILLIAM G. BALLINCER, M.D. BRIAN BLADES, M.D. DR. AND MRS. S. W. BUSH DR. AND MRS. CHARLES COAKLEY WILLIAM H. COOPER, M.D. DR. AND MRS. SAMUEL DODEK ROBERT L. DOW, M.D. WILLIAM R. DURYEE, Ph. D. CLAYTON B. ETHRIDGE, M.D. JACK M. EVANS, M.D. HENRY L. FEFFER, M.D. JAMES J. FEFFER, M.D. DR. AND MRS. WILLIAM FELTS JAMES GANT, M.D. WILLIAM B. GLEW, M.D. REUBEN GOODMAN, M.D. MILTON GUSACK, M.D. DR. AND MRS. CLARENCE HARTMAN ALEC HORWITZ, M.D. ROBERT L. HOWARD, M.D. DR. AND MRS. W. A. HOWARD NORMAN H. ISAACSON, M.D. CHARLES KECK, M.D. GEORGE A. KELSER, M.D. CALVIN T. KLOPP, M.D. MORRIS E. KRUCOFF, M.D. EDWARD I. KUSHNER, M.D. JOHN LODGE, M.D. BENJAMIN MANCHESTER, M.D. F.A.C.P. DR. AND MRS. H. GEORGE MANDEL WILLIAM AND LORRAINE MARSH WILLIAM S. MCCUNE, M.D. DR. AND MRS. FRANK N. MILLER CORNELIUS F. MURPHY, M.D. WILLIAM NEWMAN, M.D. GEORGE NORDLINGER, M.D. DR. AND MRS. JOHN PARKS DR. AND MRS. THOMAS M. PERRY DR. AND MRS. LOUIS PERNA H. C. PIERPONT, M.D. JANET TRAVELL POWELL, M.D. LAWRENCE E. PUTNAM, M.D. DR. AND MRS. EUGENE RENKIN FREDERICK A. REUTER, M.D. DUANE C. RICHTMEYER, M.D. HUGO V. RIZZOLI, M.D. DR. MARY LOUISE ROBBINS JOSEPH F. SADUSK, JR., M.D. JOSEPH B. SHEFFERY, M.D. ARTEMIS P. SIMOPOULOS, M.D. N. SMYTH, M.D. HAROLD STEVENS, M.D. IRENE G. TAMAGNA, M.D. DR. AND MRS. J. R. THISTLETHWAITE Speculum Pafrons HOWARD E. TICKTIN, M.D. JAMES W. WATTS, M.D. JACOB J. WEINSTEIN, M.D. LEON YOCHELSON, M.D. ALUMNI GLORIA G. BRENNAN, M.D. DR. AND MRS. R. GREENBERG LT. COL. J. B. HENNEBERGER JOEL B. HOBERMAN, M.D. H. S. HOFFMAN, M.D. EDWARD W. NICKLAS, M.D. JOHN W. PERKINS, M.D. PETER SOYSTER, M.D. DR. AND MRS. ERWIN STEINMAN ALFRED J. SURACI, M.D. WILLIAM H. WHITMORE, JR., M.D. PARENTS MR. AND MRS. A. BARCLAY MR. AND MRS. CARL BEAVER MR. AND MRS. RAYMOND BISH DR. AND MRS. W. BRUNER, IR. MRS. FRANCES BUCKINGHAM MR. AND MRS. PAUL T. BUCKNELL MR. AND MRS. MORTON BURSTYN MR. AND MRS. FLOYD CUTSHALL MR. AND MRS. W. H. DERMODY, JR. MR. AND MRS. ALLEN DORNFELD MR. AND MRS. CHARLES FAGAN MR. AND MRS. S. W. FLEISCHNER MR. AND MRS. M. H. HOVEY DR. AND MRS. NIELS KOLDINGER MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH W. LAZARUS MR. AND MRS. MAX LYLE MR. AND MRS. KARL MINAS MR. AND MRS. ALLYN MOEDE MR. AND MRS. E. C. PEABODY MR. AND. MRS. E. I. ROBINSON MR. AND MRS. WALTER SACKS MR. AND MRS. CLARENCE SAUNDERS MR. AND MRS. P. SHEPARD MR. AND MRS. JOHN SLICHTER MR. AND MRS. DEVERE TAGGART MR. AND MRS. GEORGE WARD, SR. DR. AND MRS. THOMAS WONG MR AND MRS. O. DEVERE WOOTTON HERBERT ABRAMSON, M.D. EDWARD A. ADELSON, M.D. T. C. ALFORD, M.D. LOUIS ALPERT, M.D. IRVIN H. ARDAM, M.D. FRANK S. BACON, M.D. ROBERT BARTER, M.D. CHRISTOPHER T. BEAVER, M.D. ROBERT R. BELTON, M.D. SIDNEY BERMAN, M.D. SOLOMON R. BERSACK, M.D. LESTER S. BLUMENTHAL, M.D. ALFRED BRICULIO, M.D. THOMAS MCP. BROWN, M.D.. BOYD L. BURRIS, M.D. CESAR AUCUSTO CACERES, M.D. W. PAXTON CHALFONT, M.D. PAUL CHODOFF, M.D. MR. AND MRS. PHILLIP COLELLA RONALD A. COX, M.D. JACK CROWELL, M.D. DR. AND MRS. LEON CULBERTSON DAVID S. DAVIS, M.D. WILLIAM J. G. DAVIS, M.D. B,.F. DEAN, JR., M.D. J. T. DOMMAN, M.D. JULIUS R. EPSTEIN, M.D. MARVIN P. FOOTER, M.D. JOSEPH M. FRIEDMAN, M.D. MARVIN FUCHS, M.D. E. S. GLADSDEN, M.D. DR. AND MRS. THOMAS GRIFFIN ROBERT H. GROH, M.D. M. F. CUTELIUS, M.D. DR. AND MRS. FORREST HARRIS DRS. J. FRANK AND RUTH M. HENDERSON THORVAL HICKMAN, M.D. ELIZABETH H. HILL, M.D. CLAYTON H. HIXSON, M.D. LT. COL. AND MRS. R. W. HOBSON PEARL B. HOLLY, M.D. JOHN S. HOWE, M.D. MRS. ANTOINETTE HUTTON MR. AND MRS. W. IFF VINCENT M. IOVINE, M.D. DR. AND MRS. M. H. JACOBSON DR. AND MRS. GEORGE JUDD MR. AND MRS. HERBERT KADELL Speculum Sponsors PAULA R. KAISER, M.D. ISRAEL KESSLER, M.D. MR. AND MR. AND WILLIAM MRS. LUDLOW KING MRS. JOHN KRUSE T. LADY, M.D. ARNOLD LEAR, M.D. T. M. LEONARD, M.D. DR. AND MRS. GORDON LETTERMAN JOHN LORD, M.D. JAMES J. MCFARLAND, M.D. WILLIAM MCKELWAY, M.D. RAMSEY MacCORDY, M.D. RICHARD F. MANECOLD, M.D. JOHN B. MARBURY, M.D. SHIRLEY S. MARTIN, M.D. ROBERT A. MENDELSOHN, M.D. JAMES P. DR. AND MURPHY, M.D. MRS. FRANCIS MURRAY W. J. NELSON, M.D. JULIUS S. NEVIASER, M.D. H. H. ORVIS, M.D. RICHARD ALVIN E. MR. AND DR. AND DR. AND E. PALMER, M.D. PARRIS, M.D. MRS. E. POLIDORO MRS. ANDREW PRANDONI MRS. JOHN PURPURA JACK J. RHEINGOLD, M.D. NORMAN C. RINTZ, M.D. M. J. ROMANSKY, M.D. MAXINE SCHURTER, M.D. JAMES SITES, M.D. MR. AND MRS. THOMAS SKELLY, SR. W. W. STANBRO, M.D. MARY K. L. STARTWELL, M.D. T. DALE STEWART, M.D. DR. AND DAVIS C. MRS. DONALD STUBBS H. SUN, M.D. BRIC. GEN. AND MRS. A. P. TABER NELSON M. TART, M.D. C. R. TREADWELL, Ph. D. HOWARD JOHN W. P. TREICHLER, M.D. TRENNIS, M.D. PAUL C. VAN NATTA, M.D. JOHN WATT, JR., M.D. U. V. WILCOX II, M.D. CHARLES S. WISE, M.D. HAROLD T. YATES, M.D. This is a capsule... Ch P! 'I1 1531 if 5 ,,,. :I 1 h Qt . ,. 1, . . ' and it looks deceptively simple. Certainly not as complex as an x-ray machine, a fully equipped operating room, or a modern pharmaceutical analysis laboratory. But appear- ances can be deceiving. Into this capsule went countless hours of research, the clinical investi- gation of thousands of patients by scores of physicians and-finally-painstaking manufactur- ing controls. And-with the help of this capsule- physicians are able to provide more effective care for their patients. Smith Kline 8. French Laboratories is dedicated to the discovery and manufacture of these seemingly simple medicines . . . prescription drugs which have revolutionized the physician's treatment of his patients. SMITH KLINE 8. FRENCH LABORATORIES 146 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963 from THE SPECULUM 1962 CHARTERED BY 5 CONGRESS 1867 N We invite your use of our complete Banking and Trust Facilities NATIONAL SAVINGS ff' TRUST COMPANY Nlain Ofce: 15th STREET and NEW YORK AVENUE, N.W. Capilal Plaza Omre: ONE INDIANA AVEN,UE, N.W. Cathedral Omce: WISCONSIN and IDAHO AVENUES, N.W. 20!b and K Streetx Ofice: MERCURY BUILDING Mama I' 1-:RAL Rust-znvz 5 MEM I-'I-'DE D Posn' INsunAN C "THE UNIVERSITY PRINTER" EUHNELIUS PRINTING COMPANY The House That Printing Built Telephone: JUniper 9-1916 - 9-1917 912-918 BURLINGTON AVENUE SILVER SPRING, MD. 147 THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Sfwwflf Q M' 'iii' U, ,- ,. We offer congratulations to the graduating Class of 1963. The George Washington University has historic origins in medical education reaching back more than 140 years, and yours is a respected degree in an honored profession. We welcome you as an alumnus of our University's School of Medicine. Howard E. Ticktin, M.D. Association President 148 WILLIAM F. NELSON, Inc. Brick Work Telephone: 3817 14th St., N.W. TUckermon 2-2290 Washington, D. C. nAYcoN Pnooucrs COMPANY mc. Complete Janitor Supplies 1522 mth sf. N.W. Ab 2-2400 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND FEderaI 3-7500 2400 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. GLILLIAM INC. Plumbing and Heating - Air Conditioning Complete Kitchens and Baths The Graduate Professional Program has been designed specifically to meet the needs of medical students interns, and resident doctors. 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Lease, contract, or purchase plans available. furnlture for your OHICG and M I T I THE GENERAL FIREPROOFING CO. PHONE: FEDERAL - cfcfzb .E '4 SANDWICH SHOPS CLASSIEST CARRYOUT IN WASHINGTON, D. C. RAPID COUNTER SERVICE and CARRYOUT 155 WITH BEST WISHES TO ALL MY FRIENDS AT GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE C. A. ENGLISH COLE Insurance of all kinds 156 Professional Signs Electric-Plastic-Metal LAMB SEAL 81 STENCIL CO., INC. 824-826 13th STREET, N.W. Washington, D. C. NAtionoI 8-8719 NA 8-2222 MARLOW COAL CO., NA. 8-0311 Selling Good Coal Since 1858 811 E STREET, N.W. BUY WITH CONFIDENCE NELSON KOLMAN SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. 1018 18th Street, N.W. Washington 6, D.C. FE. 8-5245 UNIVERSITY ESSO SERVICE 2100 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. FE. 7-5745 C. E. DUVALL Compliments of THE CENTRAL VALET, INC 1405 "-H" St., N.W., Washington 5, D.C. NA. 8-2222 GARVIN'S GRILL Two Convenient Locations 2619 CONNECTICUT AVENUE 807-811 14TH STREET. N.W. Good Food Mixed Drinks FULLER 81 dfALBERT INCORPORATED Supplying every photographic need Since 1920 Phone-EXecutive 3-8120 815 TENTH STRE.ET, N.W. washington, D.C. 'uv' Eh'-1' Congrafulafions Io Members of fhe GRADUATING CLASS Besf Wishes fo all Members of the GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE THE SIGMA PRESS Medical and Technical Summaries, Inc. -5 -ii P 4' I 'ff .1 I lx-,'fvJl! f,1'fIFf'.'!' 'J N ,, - w ' f. -4 Xl -. I , W4 , -Q:-IM-7.:.i - fu if . , 41 ' A ., A f A X ZZ- . A7 f. X . vr v Y - -2 -'A Pause L -J ifz -ji.. n T w if ' if i WVILLIAAI A. BARCLAY Brook Hospital San Antonio, Texas HARRY C. BEAVER Ireland Army Hospital Fort Knox, Kentucky FENXVICK P. BRADLEY University of Texas Medical Branch Hosp. Sth tk Mechanic Streets Galveston, Texas JOEL D. BROYVN University of lVashington Hospitals 1959 Pacific Avenue Seattle 5, Washington BLACKIVELL S. BRUNER Xllashington Hospital Center NVashington, D. C. FRANK M. BUCKINGHAIVI Fitzsimmon's Hospital Denver, Colorado THOMAS E. BUCKNELL Good Samaritan 1033 E. McDowell Road Phoenix, Arizona JAMES S. BUTLER Fitkin Memorial Hospital Corlies Avenue Neptune. New Jersey JOHN T. BYSTROM Presbyterian Medical Center Clay and Webster Streets San Francisco, California ALLEN B. COHEN Strong Memorial Hospital 260 Crittenden Boulevard Rochester 20, New York PAUL G. COHEN D. C. General Hosp. XVashington, D. C. MICHAEL E. COLELLA St. Elizaloetlfs Hospital 10-44 Belmont Avenue Youngstown 4, Ohio QUAY B. CUTSHALL Swedish Hospital 1212 Columbia Street Seattle 4, XVashington RONALD A. D,ALTORIO Fitzsimmon's Hospital Denver. Colorado STEVEN R. DEAR Santa Clara Hospital South Bascum Avenue San Jose 28, California FRANK DENARO, JR. Norfolk General Hospital 600 Gresham Drive Norfolk 7, Virginia EDWARD K. DENISON George Washington University l-losp. Washington, D. C. VVILLIAM H. DERMODY Naval Hospitals Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ESTABAN DIAZ-GRANDOS George 1Vashington University Hosp. NVashington, D. C. LESLIE DORNFELD Massachusetts Memorial Hospital 750 Harrison Avenue Boston 18, Massachusetts WALTER FAGAN Jefferson Davis Hospital 1801 Allen Parkway Houston 3, Texas RICHARD S. FINN Illinois Research Hospital 840 S. Wood Street Chicago 12, Illinois Class of '63 GERALD M. FLEISCHNER D. C. General Hosp. XVashington, D. C. VVARREN H. FOER Duke Hospital Durham, North Carolina JOEL S. GANZ Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. DAVID H. GOODMAN University Hospitals Tenth Avenue and Perry Streets Columbia 16, Ohio PETER L. GREENBERG Bames Hospital 600 S. Kingshighway Blvd. St. Louis 10, Missouri CAROLYN HAIR University of Texas Medical Branch Hosp. Sth and Mechanic Streets Galveston, Texas JACK IV. HARVEY George Washington University Hosp. Washington, D. C. ROBERT M. HIGGINS St. Luke's Hospital 601 East 19th Avenue Denver 3, Colorado ROBERT WV. HOBSON, II Tripler Hospital Hawaii CHARLES HOFFMAN Naval Hospital A Bethesda, Maryland MARTIN I. HOROWITZ Boston Floating Hospital 20 Ash Street Boston, Massachusetts LESLIE M. HOVEY Letterman Hospital San Francisco California RAY T. HUFFMAN Kuakini Hospital 347 Kaukini Street Honolulu, Hawaii STANLEY R. HUFFMAN University of Kentucky Hospitals 800 Rose Street Lexington, Kentucky JOHN E. HUTTON, JR. Anny Medical Service XValter Reed Hospital Washington, D. C. HOWARD L. JUDD Los Angeles County Hosp. 1200 N. State Los Angeles 33, California BARBARA M. KADELL University Hospital 1313 E. Ann Street Ann Arbor, Michigan JEROME s. KING Naval Hospitals Camp Pendleton, California RALPH E. KOLDINGER University of Califomia Medical Center San Francisco 22, Califomia JOHN C. KRUSE Naval Hospitals Portsmouth, Virginia JAMES M. KUHLMAN Harper Hospital 3825 Brush Street Detroit, Michigan ANITA LOA Washington Hospital Center VVashington, D. C. In ternships GERALD S. LAZARUS University Hospital 1313 E. Ann Street Ann Arbor, Michigan WALTER LEWIS, III XVashington Hospital Center NVashington, D. C. SANFORD P. LYLE Public Health Service ALBERT MCBRIDE D. C. General Hospital WVashington, D. C. WILLIAM S. MEADE Medical Center 50 Baldwin Avenue Iersey City 4, New Jersey KEITH W. MERRILL W. H. Groves Latter Day Saints Hosp. 325 8th Avenue Salt Lake City 3, Utah MICHAEL F. MICHELIS Lenox Hill Hospital 111 E. 77th Street New York 21, New York MEREDITH H. MILLER D. C. General Hosp. Washington, D. C. THOMAS F. MINAS University of Califomia San Francisco, California BARRY MODLIN University Hospitals Tenth Avenue and Perry Streets Columbus 10, Ohio AUSTIN L. MOEDE D. C. General Hosp. YVashington, D. C. ROBERT MRKICH Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hosp. 1086 Franklin Street Johnstown, Pennsylvania ROBERT O. MURRAY Latter-day Saints Hospital 325 8th Avenue Salt Lake City 3, Utah ROBERT R. PEABODY Palo Alto Stanford Center 300 Pasteur Drive Palo Alto, California JOSEPH R. POLIDORO St. Mary's Hospital 89 Genesee Street Rochester 11, New York JOSE M. POU University of Puerto Rico Hospital Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico ENCE T PURCELL LAVVR . George Washington University Hosp. VVashington, D. C. ANTHONY G. PURPURA Meadowbrook Hospital Bethpage Turnpike and Carman Avenue Hempstead, New York ROBERT VV. RABBITT Providence Hospital 1fVashington, D. C. JAMES W. REED Akron General Hospital 400 VVabash Akron 7, Ohio HENRY C. REISTER, III Walter Reed Hospital Vtfashington, D. C. EUGENE L. RICHARDSON Latter-day Saints Hospital 325 Sth Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah JOHN N. ROBINSON Boston City Hosp. V Surgical Harvard Boston 18, Massachusetts RICHARD P. SACKS XValter Reed Hospital XVashington, D. C. BARNEY S. SAUNDERS Public Health Service KENNETH E. SCHEMMER George NVashington University Hosp. NVashington, D. C. LLOYD E. SEDGEWICK St. Luke's Hospital 601 East 19th Street Denver 3, Colorado JAMES T. SHAW Beaumont Hospital El Paso, Texas DENNIS D. SHEPARD Univ. of California Affiliated Hosp. Los Angeles 24, California THOMAS D. SKELLY, JR. George Washington University Hosp. Washington, D. C. SHERRILL SLICHTER Mount Sinai Hospital 1 East 100 Street New York 29, New York MARK A. SMITH, JR. D. C. General Hosp. Washington, D. C. ANTONIO SUESCUM Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. EUGENE H. SULLIVAN Detroit Memorial Hosp. 1420 St. Antoine Street Detroit 26, Michigan JOSEPH R. SVOBODA D. C. General Hosp. Vtfashington, D. C. DAVID O. TABER Walter Reed Hospital Hlashington, D. C. DENNIS D. TAGGART Bames Hospital 600 S. Kingshighway St. Louis 10, Missouri RUSSELL H. TOMAR Barnes Hospital 600 S. Kingshighway St. Louis 10, Missouri WILLIAM N. TOOMY Medical College of Virginia 1200 East Broad Street Richmond 19, Virginia EUGENE R. TROUT Public Health Service GEORGE W. VVARD, JR. W'alter Reed Hospital Washington, D. C. NEIL O. WARD Latter-day Saints Hospital 325 Sth Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah JERALD D. WHITE Los Angeles County Hospital 1200 N. State Street Los Angeles 33 Califomia MICHAEL WONG University of Califomia Affiliated Ho Los Angeles 24, California DE VERE WVOOTTON Latter-day Saints Hospital 325 8th Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah ELIZABETH YOUNG Swedish Hospital 1212 Columbia Street Seattle 4, Washington spitals Academic 15 A. C. Fluke Agency 149 Activities 60 Administration 10-13 Advertisers 143 Alumni 122 American Medical Women's Assoc. Anatomy 18 Anesthesiology 53 A.O.A. 67 Athletics 82 Bialekls Medical Pharmacy 153 Biochemistry 24 Carroll, President 9 Central Valet, Inc. 157 Christian Medical Society 71 Christmas Dance 66 Circle Terrace Hospital 151 Clinical Sciences 32 Cole, English C.A. Insurance 156 Contents, Table of 5 Cornelius Printing Co. 147 Daycon Products Co., Inc. 149 Dedication 6 Dermatology 54 District Wholesale Grocery Co. 153 Eddie Leonard's 155 Follies 62 Freshman Class 136 Fuller and d'Albert, Inc. 157 Garvin's Grill 157 General Fireproofing Co. 155 G. W. Medical Alumni 148 Hippocrates, Oath of 164 Internships 160 .Iunior Class 124 Iunior-Senior Dance 65 Kane-King Society 69 Lamb Seal, Inc. 157 Leo Products 151 Marlow Coal Co. 157 McDonald's 150 Medical Book Store 151 Medicine 34 Microbiology 22 72 National Savings and Trust Co. 147 Index 162 Nelson-Kolman Surgical Supply Neurosurgery-Neurology 51 Nu Sigma Nu 75 Ob-Gyn 39 Ophthalmology 55 Ortho Pharmaceutical Co. 155 Orthopedics 50 Otolaryngology 56 Parks, Dean 10 Pathology 26 Patrons 144 PAUSE 158 Pediatrics 43 Peery, Thomas, M.D. 6 Peoples Drug Stores 154 Pharmacology 28 Phi Chi 76 Phi Delta Epsilon 78 Phys. Med. Sr Rehab. 57 Physiology 30 Preclinical Sciences 17 Presidential Arms 153 Prologue 3 Psychiatry 58 Radiology 59 R. and G. Orthopedic and Prosthetic Appliances, Inc. 153 S.A.M.A. 71 St. George Society 73 Senior Class 85 Senior Wives Club 72 Sigma Press 157 Smith, Kline, and French 146 Smith-Reed-Russell 68 Sopihomore Class 130 Speculum-1962 147 Speculum-1963 80, 162 Sponsors 145 Surgery 46 University Esso Service 157 Upjohn Co. 152 Urology 53 W. A. Gilliam, Inc. 149 William Beaumont Society 70 VVilliam F. Nelson, Inc. 149 ACKNOXVLEDGEMENTS . . . 5 Speculum 1963 GERALD M. FLEISCHNER Leslie Dornfeld Managing Editor Charles I. Hoffman Photography Editor George Ward Engraving Editor Frank M. Buckingham Patron and Sponsor Editor Q. Brad Cutshall Advertising Editor Howard L. Iudd Sales Editor Editor-in-Chief Martin I. Horowitz Business Manager H. Clay Reister III Art Editor Thomas D. Skelly, Ir. Scheduling Editor Allen B. Cohen Associate Editor Leslie M. Hovey Associate Editor Russell H. Tomar Associate Editor STAFF MEMBERS: H. Beaver, I. Bystrom, P. Cohen, E. Deni- son, W. Dermody, R. Finn, S. Huffman, I. Kuhlman, M. Miller B. Modlin, R. Mrkich, A. Purpura, D. Taggart, T. Anderson, B Belsky, W. Fidler, S. I. Ford, S. Gendelman, R. Hurston, S. Man- dy, W. Rush, Mrs. F. Buckingham, Mrs. G. Fleischner, Mrs. M Horowitz, Mrs. C. I. Hoffman, Mrs. G. Ward, Miss S. Burch, Honorary-William O'Connor. BACHRACH STUDIOS VVILLIAM O'CONNOR BOVVIE AND STAFF VVHITE STUDIOS CLASS OFFICERS DR. RUTH HENDERSON DR. THOMAS PEERY DEAN IOHN PARKS MISS CATHERINE BREEN AND STAFF MISS STEPHANIE VVILLIAMSON MR. CLARK AND STAFF, PHOTO LAB. DR. HOVVARD PIERPONT GEORGE VVASHINGTON UNIVERSITY PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE DR. FRANK N. MILLER DR. FRANK ALLAN If we have forgotten to mention anyone in this list, it is not intentional and We apologize. As anyone who is familiar with the production of a yearbook can testify, there are many people to whom thanks is due and We thank them all. 163 Oath of Tlippocrates "I swear bg Apollo the phgsician, bg Aesculapius, 'J-lggeia, and 'Panacea, and I take to witness all the gods, all the-t goddesses, to keep according to mg abilitg and judgment the following oath: UGO consider dear to me as mg parents him who taught me this art, to live in common with him and if necessarg to share mg goods with him, to look upon his children as mg own brothers, to teach them this art if theg so desire without fee or written promise, to impart to mg sons and to the sons of the master who taught me and the disciples who have enrolled themselves and have agreed to the rules of the pro- fession, but to these alone, the precepts and the instruction. I will pre- scribe regimen for the good of mg patients according to mg abilitg and mg judgment and never do harm to angone. Go please no one will I prescribe a deadlg drug, nor give advice which mag cause his death, but I will preserve the puritg of mg life and art. I will not cut for stone, even for patients in whom the disease is manifest, I will leave this oper- ation to be performed bg practitioners Qspecialists in this artj. In everg house where I come I will enter onlg for the good of mg patients, keeping mgself far from all intentional ill-doing and all seduction, and especiallg from the pleasures of love with women or with men, be theg free or slaves. Pill that mag come to mg knowledge in the exercise of mg profession or outside of mg profession or in dailg commerce with men, which ought not to be spread abroad, I will keep secret and will never reveal. If I keep this oath faithfullg, mag I enjog mg life and practice mg art, respected bg all men and in all times, but if I swerve from it or violate it, mag the reverse be mg lot." 164 unter X! Phone 725-836I COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 333 INDIANA AVENUE-WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. WILLIAM T. O'CONNOR Northern District Manager 601 N. Elmhurst Road, Prospect Heights, III. Phone CLeorbrook 3-3794 NOBIS v ',u 1 1 x ,-+ A 3:- QN 1 R 3 1 .'.' . E I 14,4 w Q3 M 5,1 g. 6 , F H E-.. -use .V,4- A F, .3- -silv- -nl-7 . mt. -t1 -: ...B V. ,,,..--. , '. I -Q A s F' ' 1 I I . 4 . 1' U 1 31' ll 'Q 11 '. J nit? . ' . 3 it A zx I " lm . X . 1. Ah- 1 A .- . , 1 X15-147: I 1 I . yx on -


Suggestions in the George Washington University School of Medicine - Speculum Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

George Washington University School of Medicine - Speculum Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 8

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