University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1965
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1965 volume:
' i t «»Tmas i oyu lilHh ' - L §0 " ♦ ' mg J TERRAE MARIAE MEDICUS 1965 University of Maryland School of Medicine Baltimore, Maryland J m:x ■ 1 ■ •iJi - t;. " f ' . , ' l» ' . V " -. - n . £ - tf ' ■ ' ' -V T -1 .! - - ' «. -♦ A «» ■ » TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication to Dr. Dietrich C. Smith _ _ Pages 8- 9 In Memoriam to Dr. Milton S. Sachs Pages 10- 11 Anatomy : Its History and Role in the Evolution of the Medical Curriculum, by Frank H. J. Figge Pages 13- 16 Administration Pages 17- 21 Clinical Years Tages 22- 49 Pre-Clinical Years Pages 50- 66 Faculty Pages 67- 93 Organizations Pages 94-104 Activities Pages 105-110 Seniors Pages 111-160 Graduation Pages 161-167 Senior Class Officers Page 168 Senior Honors Page 169 Undergraduate Classes Pages 170-175 Dedication to Dr. Dietrich C. Smith After years of devoted and arduous service to the students of the University of Maryland School of Medicine, Dr. Dietrich Smith is retiring — " graduating " with us, as it were, and probably " commencing " to even further service to science and fellow man. It is hard to imagine that he could do otherwise. We feel that those who follow us will be missing a memorable relationship, for the Dean ' s door was open to all, his ear tuned to problems personal and political, monetary and academic. Instances in which he himself knew not the solution were easily resolved with one or two calls to help locate answers and assistance. Always his constructive advice was liberally mixed with a keen sense of humor, thereby aiding us to see the brighter side and the truth. It is with sadness that we join the School of Medicine and the University in saluting Dr. Smith, an outstanding physiologist, a capable administra- tor and a loval friend of the student. In Memoriam Dr. Milton S. Sachs As we struggled through our sophomore year, a struggle which at this date seems much less in- tense than it actually was, we the class of 1965 met Dr. Milton S. Sachs who lectured to us extensively on Tuesday afternoons immediately after lunch in tradition filled but overheated Chemical Hall. Dr. Sachs spoke to us clearly and concisely of poikilo- cytosis, MCH, ITP, hemoglobinopathies, sphero- cytosis, etcetera. These terms and abbreviations of terms were new to us at that time, and he slowly and carefully explained them and touched upon a wide gamut of topics necessary for our coming years on the wards. Through memory ' s haze I re- call Dr. Sachs ' slow presentation of each carefully enunciated word. His words somehow found them- selves saved from the fate of many a lecturer ' s words by finding themselves scrawled verbatim into notebooks. Indeed, as I reviewed the notes of his lectures, I was surprised that so much was so well presented. His understanding of his subject and his understanding of our lack of understand- ing entitles him to the title. Professor. Dr. Sachs, professor of clinical medicine and head of the Department of Clinical Pathology since 1954, died October 3, 1964 after an extended illness. He was an outstanding graduate of the University of Maryland Medical School, but to state that he authored or co-authored 58 scien- tific articles would not explain why this yearbook of the class of 1965 is dedicated to his memory. Nor would a list of scientific and honorary soci- eties to which he belonged suffice. This yearbook of 1965 is dedicated to him because he was an outstanding teacher who helped us become doctors of medicine. 10 DR. MILTON S. SACHS n The Staff of Terrae Mariae Medicus Editor in Chief Susan Legat Associate Editor Louis Olsen Copy Editor William Legat Ph otog niphy Editor SuSAN Legat Photography Robert Torrence Business Manager Harry Brown Layouts SUSAN LEGAT, LOUIS OLSEN, WILLIAM SCHICK Senior Writeups Alan Judman, WILLIAM Legat, Robert Whitlock O rga n iza tions Writeups Louis Olsen Subject Writeups William Legat Dedication to Dr. Dietrich Smith Victoria Whitelock Dedication to Dr. Milton Sachs William Legat Those of us who worked on this book are grateful for the time, energy, and talent contributed by two students of The Johns Hopkins University, William Schick and Micheal Long, both of whom were invaluable in advis- ing, criticising and assembling this work. 12 ANATOMY: Its history and role in the evolution of the medical curriculum by Frank H. J. Figge The civilized period of human evokition has been estimated to cover a span of 4500 years. Major medical and scientific advancements have occurred only within the last 415 years, or since the time of Andreas Vesalius and the publication of his great book " De Corporis Humani Fabrica " or " The Structure of the Human Body. " It is indeed a classic, and it is considered to be one of the ten greatest contributions to the field of medicine. Long before this, during the years 3000 to 1000 B.C., medicine was very primitive and progress extremely slow, due primarily to man ' s vague and mysterious concepts of death and the hereafter. It was probably not realized that for medicine to advance, it would be necessary for medical practi- tioners to acquire a fundamental concept of mor- phology, the study of the arrangement of parts in human subjects. It was not appreciated that such morphological concepts would be necessary pre- requisites to the understanding of both normal and disease processes. The pre-Alexandrian period, which lasted seven hundred years from 1000 to 300 B.C., was a time when dissection was not actually practiced, but it does mark the era in which anatomy, as a formal discipline, had its beginnings. The spiritual and political climate at this time was not conducive to the practice of human dissection, for it was pre- vented by prejudice and banned by law. At the time of Aristotle, who was the first real compar- ative anatomist, anatomy was a mixture of sym- bolism, conjecture and philosophy derived from observation of open wounds, injuries, and disin- tegrated bodies. Some mammalian anatomy had been learned from the religious sacrifice of ani- mals, but it was admitted by Aristotle that the " Inward parts of man are known lea.st of all. " In Italy, anatomical knowledge was probably more suppressed than in other areas because it was against Roman custom to perform human dissec- tion. The human body was held in great reverence and a belief in resurrection prevented any prac- tice of physical dismemberment. In the pre-Alex- andrian period, there is some evidence that the Hindus may have actually examined the human body. They were said to have enclosed dead human subjects in bags and allowed them to decompose for nine days in a river. In this way, the internal organs could be separated and examined without a knife. This method was employed because the use of a knife was forbidden by Hindu religious law. It thus appears that the dream of every fresh- man medical student was realized over 3000 years ago ; that is, a method to dissolve fascia. The real birth of anatomy as a science occurred during the period of the Alexandrian School be- tween 300 B.C.-200 A.D. The Greeks did not per- mit human dissection in their own country, but had no objection to its being performed in Alex- andria, Egypt, one of their conquered territories. This city was an important center for learning, and Alexander the Great founded a magnificent educational and medical center there. The reli- gious climate at this time and place .stimulated the initiation of dissection. The Platonic and Stoic schools of philosophy were on the wane, mono- theism and Judaism were flourishing, and the behef in Gnosticism was gaining ground. The Gnostics believed that emancipation came through knowledge and they held the human body in dis- dain. To them, it was merely a cage or prison of the immortal soul. For the many who held this belief, life was an unpleasant prelude to the wel- come of death. Because of their relative disregard for the human body and respect for learning, there developed an enlightened attitude resulting in the first complete dissections of a human subject. Herophilus and Erasistratus were two of the first anatomists to take advantage of this situation. They were active in the establishment in Alexan- dria of a school of Medicine which flourished for more than 300 years. They were thus the fathers of anatomy and must be credited with develop- ing anatomy into a distinct branch of the sciences. Herophilus was the first to open the body after death for the purpose of discovering the character and nature of the disease. He was described as a tireless investigator and a pioneer in dissecting human bodies in public. Initially he asked for and was granted permission to dissect the bodies of two executed criminals. He is reputed to have care- fully dissected from 200 to 600 human specimens. 13 Celsus, who lived at the time of Christ (42 B.C. -27 A.D.), accused Herophilus of dissecting living human subjects. Celsus, a doctor of medi- cine, is described as an encyclopedist; that is, a compiler of existing knowledge. He claimed that both Herophilus and Erasistratus had not only dissected the dead, but also living criminals from the prison of the king. They were supposed to have opened the bodies while they were breathing in order to observe the position, color, shape, size and relationships of the organs. Celsus was of the opinion that dissecting a dead body was not cruel, as most people think, but rather that it was important and necessary in order to devise reme- dies for all future ages. He drew the line, however, at human vivisection. This permissive attitude toward the dissection of cadavers was lost, how- ever, when the Romans invaded Egypt. While they seemed to enjoy any amount of gladitorial blood- shed and other inhumanities in their arenas, they held that contact with or cutting a dead human subject was a sacrilege. The final blow to the great educational and medical institution of Alexandria was struck by Julius Caesar, who ordered the li- brary to be destroyed and it was burned to the ground. During the late stages of the decline of the Alexandrian School, a Greek by the name of Galen was born in the city of Pergamon in Asia Minor about 130 A.D. The great Asklepieion, a religious, health, and recreational center, was built in the city where Galen was born. It became a medical shrine which had a profound influence on Galen during his youth. As a boy, he studied the various systems of philosophy under the most distin- guished teachers. Galen was attracted to anatomy, which brought him into close contact with reality and he studied under an anatomist by the name of Satyros. Later in Alexandria, he saw two human skeletons that had been assembled there, and from them learned osteology. By the time he was 28 years old, he had devoted 12 years to the study of medicine, which at this time was chiefly anat- omy, and had written a number of medical papers. On returning to Pergamon, he was appropriately honored by being appointed physician to the gladi- ators by the chief priest of the Asklepieion. Since human di.s.section was banned in Greece as well as in Italy, most of the anatomy that he knew was restricted to skeletal structure and what he had learned from animal di.ssection (pigs, sheep, oxen, cats, dogs, horses, apes, lions, bulls, and an ele- phant) . Monkeys and apes, however, were his fa- vorite experimental subjects and were apparently easy to obtain. It is notable that while Galen wrote approximately 500 papers, the most important, " De Anatomicis Administrationibus, " referred mostly to monkeys and was without illustrations. After Galen, there was little or no original dis- section of either human or animal subjects for the 1000 years of the " Dark Ages. " It is interesting to speculate how much this situation was influ- enced by the growth of Christianity and its com- petition with other older religions. It is fascinat- ing to wonder just how much the general concept of the Resurrection influenced people ' s attitude to- ward human dissection. Probably not as much as one would suppose, for the Jews certainly did not believe in it, and yet they, as a group with a high sense of social responsibility, are even today most reluctant to have their own bodies dissected after death. Near the end of this 1000-year standstill, or in the early phases of the Renaissance, it was the artist-anatomist that revived the practice of ana- tomical dissection. One of the great anatomists of the European Renaissance was Leonardo da Vinci. William Hunter called him the greatest anatomist of all time. He was, of course, also an artist and during his lifetime he made 779 anatomical draw- ings and 235 plates. He appreciated the value of dissection and was a strong advocate of it. He made many dissections on his own and was able to inspire others to do the same. At the time of his death, he had compiled 120 volumes of notebooks, some of which contained drawings indicating his tremendous imagination and creative ability. Some dissections were also performed in other schools started at the end of the Middle Ages. Mondino directed dissections done by barber surgeons at the University of Bologna (1276-1326). He has been given credit for doing or directing the first dissection of a body in over 1700 years, but he used Galen ' s descriptions. Frederick II, Emperor of Germany and the two Sicilies, was the first to issue an edict legalizing dissections. It was not until Vesalius appeared, however, that Galen ' s anatomy was corrected. This was a period of awakening and exploration. A year after Columbus discovered America, Paracelsus was born. Paracelsus has been called " The Stormy Petrel of Medicine. " He was opposed to almost everything, but especially to blind obedience to authority. Opposition was in the air and during his lifetime Luther instituted the split with the Roman Catholic Church (1519). All of these events paved the way for Vesalius. 14 Andreas Vesalius was born in Brussels, Decem- ber 31, 1514, and he stands out as one of the great- est medical men and anatomists of all times. His father, grandfather, and even great-grandfather had been physicians of great reputation. His mother was a talented person who had great faith in her son ' s ability. She had preserved the books and manuscripts of her husband ' s ancestors and made them available to Vesalius. He became very much interested in anatomy at an early age and dissected many small animals. When fourteen, he entered the University of Louvain which was only a few miles from his home. He acquired a background in Greek, Latin, Hebrew, and Arabic. Later he went to the University of Paris where he decided to devote his energy, his talents, and his life to anatomical study and learning. Along with other young students of this time, Vesalius at first accepted the anatomy of Galen, since there was no other. He complained, however, that the students learned less anatomy in the anatomical theatre than a butcher would learn in his shop. He re- belled against the theories and presentations of Galen and surreptitiously visited the old Parisian cemeteries and gallows, gathering an abundance of material, frequently at great peril. He collected skeletons of all kinds and became an expert com- parative osteologist. As might be expected, his book, " De Corporis Humani Fabrica, " which pointed out the numer- ous errors of Galen, aroused a storm of protest. Sylvius, his former teacher, turned against him, calling him a madman. Columbo, one of Vesalius ' early assistants also tried to discredit the work and deride him. Vesalius became so enraged that he burned the notes he had made in preparation for another book. The first book survived, how- ever, and the second folio edition of " De Corporis Humani Fabrica " appeared in 1565. We have a copy of this in the Uhlenhuth Collection of Ana- tomical Cla.ssics at the University of Maryland. It can be said that Vesalius was the first physi- cian to break openly with tradition and to derive anatomical descriptions directly from the dissec- tions that he performed. His great work, com- pleted before he was 30, was ultimately accepted and widely used. It also stimulated great progress in anatomical and medical research and, in the fol- lowing centuries, was responsible for the develop- ment of physiology, pathology and many other ofi " - ahoots of anatomy. In fact, it was responsible for starting our modern period of medicine on a firm anatomical foundation. The history of anatomy in its relation to the practice of medicine during the past 375 years is astounding because of the pace of discovery. Each new discovery appeared to result in the creation of 10 new problems. During the 16th and 17th cen- turies, Fallopius, after whom the Fallopian tubes are named, published his " Observationes Anatomi- cae. " In 1590 one of the most far-reaching inven- tions, as far as anatomy was concerned, appeared. The invention of the compound microscope led to the later development of all kinds of subspecialties of anatomy such as microanatomy, embryology, neuroanatomy, pathology, and genetics. A short 26 years later, William Harvey, 1578-1657, be- gan lecturing on the circulation of the blood and in 1628 he published his work, " De Motu Cordis. " As a student, Harvey attended the University of Padua Medical School where Vesalius had done some of his great work. There he listened to the anatomy lectures of the famous Fabricius of Aqua- pendente in the still extant six-tiered amphithea- ter designed for teaching anatomy. In his later years, Harvey acknowledged his debt to his anat- omy teacher, crediting his discovery of the circu- lation of the blood to the clear-cut demonstrations of valves in veins by his teacher, Fabricius. Malpighi published his first account of the capil- lary system (in the lungs) in 1661, and the capil- laries in the tail of small eels or fish were reported independently by Leeuwenhoek in 1686. The 18th century produced such anatomically important investigators as John and William Hun- ter. The former became one of the greatest com- parative anatomists of his time. During the latter part of the century. The Declaration of Independ- ence was signed, the United States came into being, the first medical school in this country was started at Harvard University (1782) and of primary importance, Jenner vaccinated an eight- year-old boy for smallpox with the exudate from a cowpox pustule of a dairy maid. Jenner was a close friend of John Hunter, who frequently wrote letters goading Jenner, demanding this or that specimen. From Hunter, Jenner received a famous bit of advice (appropriate today for the " arm- chair " scientist). " Why think? Why not try the experiment? " This philosophy characterizes the modern period and diff " erentiates it from all other periods. It is an " experimental " period. Percussion was also introduced in the 18th cen- tury by Leopold Auenbrugger, an Austrian. After a great many experiments, he published a paper " On Percu.ssion of the Chest. " Laennec had been introduced to Auenbruggei- ' s methods of direct auscultation (percussion), but he was destined to add the practice of indirect auscultation (the stethoscope). He had observed children scratching one end of a beam and listening at the opposite end. He then set about experimenting with com- pact rolls of paper, then a solid rod ; he finally found that a cylinder with a central channel and a funnel-shaped end worked best. The method to knowledge : observe, hypothesize and then experi- ment. Laennec not only developed the stethoscope but also correlated the findings at autopsy with the sounds heard with the stethoscope during life. He thus learned how to use the instrument to diagnose disease states. It is of interest that the stethoscope was perfected about 8 years after the beginning of the University of Maryland Medical School in 1807. The Medical School was the fifth to be founded in the United States and it is significant that its founding set off mob scenes protesting against human dissection. One of these riots oc- curred in 1788 when Dr. Wiesenthal attempted a dissection, and another in September, 1807, when Dr. Davidge attempted to have students dissect a body in a small building constructed for this pur- pose near his home. Obviously, the long battle for the acceptance of dissection as a necessary part of medical education had not yet been won. In spite of this , dissections have been carried out each year since 1807, and the University of Maryland was one of the first schools to make dissection compulsory (1833), even though there was no Anatomical Law until 1882. The winding stairways and escape hatches in the old building now known as Davidge Hall are mute evidence of the hazards and dangers under which the students and professors worked. The situation today is entirely different. The Anatomical Law legalizes dissection and has been operating well for the past 60 years to supply an adequate amount of material. Because of the great strides made by medicine and popular education, people accept the fact that dissection is indeed ad- vantageous to medical progress and necessary to produce good doctors. There is no longer a fear of mob violence. Many of the educated members of our society recognize the need for anatomical ma- terial and are willing to donate their bodies after their demise for this purpose. Since various social agencies and the government supply money for the burial of indigent people, a scarcity of ana- tomical material has been created in .some areas. and the willing of one ' s own body is becoming an important source, perhaps eventually the only source. The major discoveries made in the 19th and the first part of the 20th centuries are numerous. One that has a profound influence is the invention of the hypodermic syringe by Pravaz in 1851. While this is not in the field of anatomy, its use involves a knowledge of anatomy ; that is, the layers such as skin and superficial fascia through which the needle must pass and the location of veins, arteries, and nerves which it must avoid. There are many other medical specialties that are not regarded as anatomical in nature today, but careful considera- tion reveals that they are either direct offspring of anatomy or are dependent on a knowledge or concept of the structure of the human body. For example, pathology started by Morgagni (1704) (Professor of Anatomy, University of Padua) and cellular pathology started by Virchow (1855) are basically the offspring of anatomy. Cellular pathology resulted from the formula- tion of the cell theory by Schwann in 1839 and the introduction of microscopes into medical schools soon after this. The microscope not only carried anatomy to the cellular level, but also eventually led to embryology, electron microscopy, genetics, and gerontology. Within the past 50 years, the dis- coveries and changes in medicine have been so rapid that they almost defy enumeration. These include great discoveries in physiology, the twin brother of anatomy, and the far-reaching discov- ery of x-rays by William Roentgen in 1895. As x-rays are increasingly used for diagnosis, the need to know anatomy has become more and more essential. Even the tremendous advances in anti- biotics, chemotherapy, anesthesiology, and tran- quilizer drugs require a knowledge of anatomy to appreciate the sites of absorption and action. This great rate of discovery and the accumulation of more and more knowledge has created problems in the medical curriculum; as more subjects are crowded into it, anatomy and other subjects are telescoped to less and less time. Many anatomists are apprehensive lest we attempt to limit the time for dissecting to such a degree that medicine slip as in the Dark Ages to the status of a mediocre empirical profession. Anatomy, as a subject, must be experienced in depth if medical practitioners are to be competent diagnosticians, therapists, or surgeons. Anatomy should be taught as anatomy — by dissection — there is no other way. 16 ADMINISTRATION The Honorable J. Millard Tawes Governor of The State of Maryland 18 WILSON H. ELKINS LL.D., B.A., B.Litt., Ph.D., PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 19 Board of Regents 20 William S. Stone, M.S., M.D., D.Sc. Dean of Medical School Dietrich C. Smith, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Dean CLINICAL YEARS Medi icine With shiny new black medical bags given us by Eli Lilly, we embarked on our careers as real doc- tors half way through our sophomore year. Swarm- ing into the hospital on Thursday or Friday after- noon we learned to see, feel, palpate, percuss and auscultate. Mercy and Maryland General saw a few sophomore diagnosticians, but by far the majority of our class descended upon the luckless patients of the third floor of University. Medicine began in earnest the next year with responsibilities delegated to us commensurate with our ability. Stool for blood, sputa for acid fast, urine for routine analysis, and an occasional spinal fluid for Cryptococcus kept most of us in the " 3 C lab " most of the time. The remainder of our time was spent trying to whittle down the history and physical time per patient from three hours to about two hours. But the ideal of letting the patient tell of his disease in his own words even- tually gave way to a more rigidly directed narra- tive of relevant material — digressions of one sort and another being carefully but quickly nipped in the bud. Sessions with the attending man, who revealed to us the magic of thinking in terms of the patho- physiology of disease, were the chief source of formal instruction. But Dr. Woodward ' s once a week get-together with the entire group on medi- cine stimulated creative thinking more than any other hour long experience. At the end of our tour of medicine the third year, we were experts with guiac and Grams, and we were almost adequate in our histories and physicals, although they still took too long. And our ability to make explana- tions of why disease does what it does had been expanded greatly. In the fourth year experience at the OPD revealed to us that patients get along somehow- even with a great thick chart that cannot be reviewed. A new perspective was gained into the problem of practicing medicine outside the hos- pital situation, for a complete workup of every minor complaint cannot be done. A new under- standing of seeming mistakes occasionally made by the practicing physicians was given us in this clinic experience. Medicine on the wards was a little different from the years before. Without realizing the tran- sition that had occurred over one year ' s time we found ourselves assuming a real responsibility for the management of our patients. Our is the key word ; we had matured and learned. Such a process is continuous and in our intern- ships and eventually in our practice we will hope- fully continue to mature as physicians. 22 SOESOi Pediatrics i .-as J ■ ' , d 28 ? 1 m On the pediatric wards of University Hospital the pathos radiating from the tiny tot whose tryp- tophane metabolism is distorted is compounded by the innocent pain in the expression of the slowly failing acute leukemic. The iatrogenic Cushing ' s Syndrome of the little glomerulonephritic cannot but cause a physician to think, " There must be a better treatment. " But, alas, as juniors on the pedi- atric wards we learned that tragedy after heart- breaking tragedy occurred because we of the medical profession are still in the process of dis- covering new diseases and groping toward their cure. So many challenges and who to answer them? Congenital anomalies of all sorts challenge the ingenuity of the surgeon. Metabolic diseases chal- lenge the biochemist and the endocrinologist. Neo- plasms challenge the radiologist, hematologist, and the surgeon. The observation that more and more children survive to live a normal life span does not allay the grief, special, profound, and par- tially suppressed that affected us all during our third year pediatric service. The fun of playing guns with Joey, and of help- ing Carolyn color her picture book poorly masked 29 the feeling of inadequacy with which we were con- fronted as Rickey ' s leukemia bounded out of con- trol while he refused to play dump truck with his luckless Junior student doctor who was trying to cheer up the psyche in the little pain wracked body. But in the clinic during the senior year a differ- ent view was had. There pneumonia, otitis media, and pharyngitis which in years past had taken their toll of toddlers were being cured before the dread complications of abscess, meningitis, and sep- ticemia could lead to death. Lead poisoning, iron deficiency, and an occasional dehydration were diagnosed and adequately dealt with, thereby rein- forcing our confidence that we could help most children who needed our help. Amid the laughter which permeated the clinic atmosphere, we worked on behavior problems and found that not infre- quently dilantin and phenobarbitol enabled a child to succeed in school while he was outgrowing his problem. f: r r 1 The experience in the well baby clinic drove home the often made point that an ounce of pre- vention is worth a pound of cure. Through the expedients of proper formula adjustment, and ad- ministration of DPT and Vaccinia, and advice about routine baby care we are able to prevent incalculably much ill health and disease, so that now we can expect our children to grow to adult- hood. Thus it is that as another of the age-old goals of mankind begins to be realized, a Pandora ' s box presents itself with new problems, the solu- tion of which seems even more Herculean than the old. When the time comes that every child will healthfully mature, the resulting economic and political pressures will have repercussions, and indeed are having repercussions, throughout the world. So many challenges and who to meet them? As we are healers of disease let us be healers of social disease. As we are attempting to better the pros- pects of life for the child, let us do the same for children. We are indeed discovering new diseases and working toward their cure. 32 Surgery Who would attempt to reach within the body to remove disease if the attempt was fraught with more distress and more risk than the disease it- self? Until the nineteenth century, surgery was the extreme resort of men desperately fending off death. Only after the advent of anesthesia and antisepsis was the anatomical acumen of the dis- ciple of Aesculapius a clear advantage over the keen blade of the barber for dealing with disease. But with these two developments the frontiers of amputation surgery rapidly advanced so that ul- cerated stomachs, inflamed appendices, stone-filled gallbladders, and tuberculous lungs could, with relative safety, be removed to allay disease. In our Junior year we worked in the surgical outpatient clinic and observed a steady flow of patients, many of whom had chronic leg ulcers. In other clinics we encountered many people in chronic renal failure or chronic heart failure. These conditions, discomforting to life threaten- ing, frustrated us because we could offer no good hope of a cure. But there is evolving a change from amputation to curative surgery. Vascular grafting, heart valve replacement, organ and tissue trans- plants, and repair of congenital defects are promis- ing to blossom forth to make the facetious cliche, " To cut is to cure, " a truth. In our senior year on the wards, while assisting with the amputation of appendices and gallbladders, the exciting prospect of new frontiers in surgery was held before us by this vigorous department headed by Dr. Buxton. Dr. Mansberger could excite any student while sipping coffee with news of the imminent break- throughs to be expected. He and Dr. Ollodart delighted in discussing the new concepts of shock as they have been intensively studying shock and its treatment in the Shock-Trauma unit. Dr. Cow- ley ' s group is forging ahead with the pioneers of thoracic surgery. We were indeed fortunate that for us the study of surgery was under men who made the future of surgery the present. 33 I 36 r i w S ..j bMH In F : r- - k -. ' (fc ppH L ai v " ■•• i ! ■w . - •K - O ' " t v ' 1 " SSStf 37 Surgery - OPD Ophthalmology We had some lectures and demonstrations in the specialty of the study of the eye. Radiology A week of the senior year was well-spent look- ing at pictures from the museum of film in the Department of Radiology. We also learned how to inject IVP dve. Anesthesiology It came almost as a surprise to find that there was another side to the ether screen and that the captain of the ship was not the only crewman in the room. 40 Psychiatry By our very nature, all of us believe ourselves to be experts in politics, foreign affairs, economics and religion. We are all experts and argue at length that the resolution of this or that problem must be in terms of black or white. Whether one is a plumber, doctor, or bus driver, one can state with conviction what is to be true and false in these fields. As freshmen we felt similarly capable to discuss psychiatry, for that is another example of an area of learning in which the novice feels quali- fied. However, the amazing Saturday morning feat of Dr. Lizansky " dipping below the line " shook our confidence born of naivete. The family and social problems affecting the psyche seemed to weave themselves inextricably into such diseases as pep- tic ulcer, uncontrollable diabetes, and refractory dermatitis. This initial exposure was only to indi- cate the complexities and subtleties of history taking. It was not until the second semester that we began our first basic studies of the complexities of the mind itself. We probed the development of personality with Doctors Pope and Rafferty. They thereby provided the foundation for the next year ' s struggle through the pathology of the psyche under the direction of Dr. R. R. Monroe. With the use of movies, patient interviews, and formal lec- tures Dr. Monroe discussed family dynamics, neu- rotic symptoms, defense mechanisms, psychosis and schizophrenia. More than once he mentioned four " A ' s " — autism, affect, ambivalence, and asso- ciation. We came to realize that we were not ex- perts in any sense of the word. The class ought well remember the final exam of our second year H when we managed to correctly answer only 48% of the multiple choice questions. When we finally had the opportunity to treat the patients on the wards of the Institute, we found ourselves without the sophomoric answers of our freshman year. Ward meetings, recrea- tional and occupational therapy, and numerous personal interviews under the supervision of the resident somehow put the patient on the path of recovery. Our later work with outpatients in- creased our respect for the problem of effecting a cure. In fact, many of us felt a deep dissatisfac- tion that our goals of therapy were often the simple achievement of a more comfortable adjust- ment, with cure being considered impractical. The change from the incoming freshmen ' s sweeping and prejudicial generalizations for the eradication of mental disease to the graduate ' s tentative ideas for the amelioration of illness illus- trates that over a period of four years we had progressed far in our education. For there are none so positive and outspoken as the ignorant, and none so experimentative and willing to learn as the scientific. f obstetrics and Gynecology Although the poet said, " The proper study of mankind is man, " there is a group of learned men engaged quite properly in the study of women. Indeed such a study embraces the most funda- mental of man ' s problems. Women: what, when, how, where, and why. As Juniors, our introduction to this specialty of necessity was rather limited. Our curiosity barely extended itself beyond the menses. If they were too often, too sparse, or too troublesome we learned that a D and C was in order. It was really not until our senior year that we learned the significance of " I ain ' t had one for three months. " Unfortunately many of the girls who told that brief story had had too much too soon. A brief stay in the delivery rooms at City and University had interrupted many teenagers ' schooling in the 9th and 10th grades. Ignorant, socially impoverished, and breeding more of the same, these women in their role of producers of young create problems fundamental to mankind, and the gynecologist being intimately involved in the most basic of life processes is inextricably involved in the Gordian knot of our times. He is working to find the answer — perhaps he has found it. Perhaps when this book has yellowed pages we will not know of the problem to which I have alluded. 44 Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation " ' Now is the time, ' the Walrus said, ' to speak of many things; of shoes and ships and sealing wax and cabbages and kings. ' " Thus was the series of lectures covering the vast field of preventive medicine and rehabilitative medicine. From a cursory definition of prevalence, incidence, and chi squared in freshman year, to reports of studies on arthritis and rheumatic fever in the second year, we progressed during the third year to discussions of total patient care through the resources of health care available for the physi- cian to help the patient back to full potential. Home visits to patients carefully selected for the chronicity of their disease highlighted our expo- sure to this field of medicine. The culmination of all our efforts was a soporific Friday morning during which two or three of us presented to our group of twelve and to the entourage of preventers a report on our patient of two years and a review of the literature on some aspect of his disease. Although Dr. Entwistle often felt class enthusi- asm for Preventive Medicine was not as high as it could be, he was probably pleasantly surprised to note how well all the seniors did in the national board examination in Preventive Medicine. That alone should indicate that, although student senti- ment is not universally high on the method used by this department to develop certain tools of crit- ical thinking, and certain concepts of patient care, the end result, as judged by the aforementioned yardstick, was quite satisfactory. Miss Novak, R.N., worked hard to keep our home visit reports up to date. Her knowledge of every medical care patient was remarkable and inspiring, and for more than a few students, it was lifesaving. The Chief ' s benign smile encour- aged many a faltering student to struggle onward to success. Dr. Richardson and Dr. Henderson contributed significantly to our enlightenment but perhaps the most memorable personality in the department was Dr. Taybach, Ph.D. whose quaint accent had us, as freshmen, hanging on his every word. 48 It is amazing but true that for almost four years this course seemed disjointed and disoriented and that, suddenly for most us, it fell together not so much as a set of statistics of various diseases, et- cetera, but rather as a tool with which we as phy- sicians could carve knowledge from the raw mate- rial of our environment, for it should be clear that the most startling successes of medicine have been the ounces of prevention, and not the pounds of cure. f } 49 50 PRECLINICAL YEARS Anatomy 51 It was a very warm September day that we be- gan our medical studies. We gathered together in the anatomy lecture hall directly above the gross lab which contained the twenty-five tutors who would teach us for the entire first semester. We were eager to meet them but also somewhat anx- ious about meeting them. We were an enthusiastic, noisy, energetic class that awaited the real start of medical school. And things began in earnest that afternoon after a long chuckle filled talk by Dr. Figge. He finally told us to pull back the stain- less steel shrouds from our cadaverous instructors and begin learning by blunt dissection not by the blade. Each of us has different memories of gross lab, for each group of four encountered its own prob- lems through the semester. But all of us remember the miners ' mouse movies by Dr. Figge. We all remember Dr. Crispens lecturing in genetics — his first teaching experience which he managed com- mendably well. Dr. Leveque, who could present histology with clarity, brevity, and celerity with- out the aid of a microphone, held forth three morn- ings each week. And Drs. Kuypers and Nauta who clearly and simply presented neuroanatomy with the aid of microphone, exhibits and a rainbow se- lection of chalk. Dr. Mech will be remembered as the kindly fellow who " warmed up " the class many times by questioning about ten of us each time he lectured. Thanksgiving and Christmas tests kept us on our toes, and oral exams preceded the start of the second semester. It was Dr. Krahl whom we dreaded for those orals, because anyone who could talk for three hours on the temporal bone and four hours on pelvic fascia must certainly be a very tough fellow. But despite our fears we all passed, although a few required another tutor over the summer. Our battered Figge guides, and our stained long white lab coats, and the anomaly of the absent palmaris longis may someday bring forth a touch of nostalgia. Judgement Day I 54 55 Biochemistry In biochemistry lab we learned that mashed rat liver added to our test tube of ingredients would indeed convert the contents of said tube into useful and or useless metabolites. After this experience who could deny that Shakespeare was not indeed one of the master chemists of all time when he described an experiment of vast proportions — " Eye of newt, toe of frog . . . " Such was our feel- ing whenever we encountered a seemingly inex- plicable yet probable step in the synthesis of one thing or another. I suppose the purpose of our study of biochem- istry was to show that we are just starting to struggle out of the darkness and at present are laying down the rudiments of understanding the chemistry of living beings. The Krebs cycle and Embden-Myerhoff schemes of sugar metabolism are not answers to the secrets of life ; they are merely a tiny first step, a plank of the hull of the ship of biochemical knowledge yet to be gathered. The basics which we did garner under the tute- lage of Doctors Emory, Herbst, Doctor, and Duda were sufficient to enable us to understand as well as our colleagues the chemistry of life and how they are affected by disease, but we also realize that our knowledge in this area will need expand- ing as the frontiers of this relatively primitive basic science are pushed forward. The expansion of the faculty and facilities here at the University of Maryland within the last four years gives ample testimony to the growth in understanding, and we will have to work continu- ously to remain conversant with our younger col- leagues in years to come. The ship of knowledge for each of us is continuously in the process of being built ; the keel was laid in our freshman year when a scientific method was inculcated. And addi- tions will be made because of the philosophy of learning at the University of Maryland and its Biochemistry Department. 56 Physiology _J 58 Voltage controls, Adju ' .t rroaci-tji the baseline jtmt .c. « PtE-AMntFIEI Dr. William Dewey Blake, professor and head of the Department of Physiology, led us as fresh- men into the glomerulous and through the convo- luted tubules with sodium, potassium, chloride, bicarbonate and a host of other substances. He did that after Dr. Carpales fully discussed cardiac function and Starling ' s law and the various as- pects of nerve-muscle action. Interspersed with these and other lectures were demon.strations of endocrinology, circulatory dynamics, and central nervous system mechanics. Indeed, for a time, the study of the workings of various organs and glands seemed needlessly com- plicated. To many, it seemed opaque and incom- prehensible. However, it became clearer as we pro- gressed in our medical education that the " needless complications " were actually gross simplifications. The confusion that reigned as we were led through the convoluted tubules prepared us for the prob- lems of post-operative I.V. fluid therapy, the treat- ment of infant dehydration, and the management of metabolic derangements such as diabetic acid- osis. We learned that there were no pat answers or rules of thumb to serve as adequate guides in therapeutics, but rather that the workings of one system must be correlated with those of another to achieve the desired result — cure. Dogs, frogs, polygraph machines, rats and fel- low medical students were the means by which we acquired knowledge of the methods of physiologi- cal investigation. Almost every work group had a Captain Video to operate the polygraph machine, a Dr. Billroth to cannulate the appropriate vessel, an Einstein to tabulate the material and data, and a Simon Legree to direct the working of the group. The spring months saw us enter into original research projects which resulted in the effective synthesis of almost all we had been formally pre- sented. These projects forced us to make the opaque comprehensible, and thereby helped to make freshmen into doctors. 59 Pathology As the dust was settling toward the end of the first year ' s struggle we could look over the horizon of a three month summer vacation and see the spectre of Pathology looming before us. It was rumored that the sophomore year would be the hardest year of our lives, and it was also rumored that the study of Pathology formed the core of the sophomore year. Dr. Firminger, Pi ' ofessor of Pathology and Head of the Department, spoke to us just before we left on vacation and recom- mended an introductory assignment to be com- pleted while lounging through the summer so that we could get right into things upon our return to school. But when September came, our good intentions of May were, for the most part, unfulfilled so that our first few weeks were spent covering the basic principles of inflammation, cells and their behavior, degenerative changes, and various metabolic effects. During these few weeks we could scarcely believe all those frightening stories we had heard of the workload we would be required to bear. But the pace accelerated and like a snowball rolling downhill with both speed and weight increasing, we were to learn more and more, faster and faster. Through a fatigue laden haze of museum case presentations, laboratory practicals, lab experi- ments, neuropathology conferences, and seminars, one of the isolated vivid recollections we all share is the midnight call from the inhabitants of the Rokitansky Room announcing that our long awaited autopsy case was about to be done. And so the five hours that were counted upon for cram- ming in one thing or another were " lost. " We all shared that experience because there were innu- merable crucial quizzes for which to cram. There were, however, only three tests during the year in Pathology, although it certainly seems that there wei ' e more. Perhaps the explanation for thinking that there were many is to be found in the mental trauma involved in the attempt to match the one hundred plus items in the left column with the two hundred plus items in the right column while estimating whether to choose A, B or C on the basis that A = B, A is greater than B, A is less than B. Those test experiences imprinted on us a truly indelible mark. There was also, as we recall, some mental trauma in the post exam " Progress Reports, " therein the pronouncement of whether we had passed or failed was given. During the last several weeks of the sophomore year, as tension increased, we were furiously working to finish our Pathology projects which were for most of us our first significant research effort and which tended to prove that a significant effort at research does not necessarily result in significant research. More than a few lamented that there was no time for review. But somehow at year ' s end we earned the right to take the National Board Examinations which we also survived. Only a few highlights stand out as one tries to recall the frenzy, the fatigue, the anxiety, the panic, and the elation of the sophomore year that are but vaguely perceived and even less clearly recollected are the time relationships of the few vivid memories. There is only the never to be lost impression that we had been through a lot, and that Pathology was most of it. 60 tp.-;. ni- n vfX 62 63 Microbiology When we first ventured into the miniscule world of the microbe, we found a liiliputian land stamped with the footsteps of some of the greatest benefac- tors of mankind. William Jenner, Louis Pasteur, Robert Koch, Paul Erlich, Alexander Flemming, Jonas Salk and John Enders left huge clearings in the Black Forest of disease. However, these heroes are surrounded by many great men who are known to few but specialists in their field. Do we remember who developed DPT vaccine? Can we recall who found typhoid in drinking water? Perhaps we owe our lives to these men, for these are significant studies for our overall goal of eradicating disease. Dr. Wisseman directed our efforts to acquire the basic skills and understanding necessary for the study of microbiology. With wire loops, bunsen burners, Petri dishes, eggs, guinea pigs and mice, the habits and weaknesses of formerly invulner- able microscopic enemies were exposed and laid bare to attack. Dr. Rene Dubos once wrote that tuberculosis is a social disease. " It is only through gross errors in social organization and mismanagement of indi- vidual life that tuberculosis could reach the cata- strophic levels that prevailed in North America and Europe during the nineteenth century and still prevail in Asia and much of Latin America today. " The key to the fight against consumption then lies in providing a better and more healthful life for all mankind. Our own professors often pointed out facts of sociology and entomology crucial to the eventual defeat of infectious disease. The follow- ing serve to illustrate this point : (1) snails as well as irrigation ditches are abun- dant in Egypt, and this helps to explain why bare- foot farmers working in soil fouled with disease- bearing urine have shistosomiasis; (2) lumberjacks in the tropics may contract malaria even in well-sprayed areas because tree- tops give refuge to a certain high-flying mosquito; (3) in the South Seas, hill dwellers do not get ricksettial infections because ticks do not thrive in the cool air of higher elevations; (4) smallpox is a killer in Pakistan because the few, unpaved, and mostly impassable roads hinder the movement of scarce medical resources to re- mote poverty stricken villages inhabited by sus- picious and superstitious peasants. It became clear that while microbiology does entail the isolation, identification and characteri- zation of miscroscopic organisms, the application of this information depends on a vast and diversi- fied body of knowledge. Therefore, although spe- cial skills were taught, a comprehensive view of man ' s environment was stressed in order that as practicing physicians we could forge ahead in this area where medicine has been most successful, for those giant discoveries in microbiology will always be judged by numberless future patients in the light of the effective use of our own particular abilities and skills in employing those lifesavin,g discoveries. 64 Pharmacology " No, sir, I do not like tea ; I ' d much prefer coffee. " Can any of you imagine that being said at a Thursday or Friday afternon pharmacology tea? With suits freshly cleaned and pressed, and aftershave lotion fragrantly announcing our in- tention to make a good impression on the pharma- cology staff, we each had two opportunities during our sophomore year to report on some aspect of the study of drugs. Old wives ' tales were rife con- cerning the proper and expected deportment. Up- perclassmen gave advice " Don ' t take sugar ; he doesn ' t like that " ; fellow classmen gave advice — " Take sugar ; he likes that " ; but in the end we found that the report itself either carried us through or let us down. While a small group of students drank tea, the others appeared in the lab for varying lengths of time to perform the day ' s series of experiments. Although our numbers thinned considerably after thirty minutes in the lab, it was only because of the constant press of tests and quizzes that the learn-by-doing was abbreviated for the more im- mediate result of learn-by-cramming. But Doctors Truit, Krantz, Burgison, and staff knew all that was going on and philosophically let sophomores be sophomores. They had arranged an excellent series of lectures. The laboratory experi- ments and demonstrations complemented the for- mal course material quite well by illustrating cer- tain key points and by giving us some background with which to evaluate pharmacologic techniques as we would have to at some future date. Now that time is here, for having achieved our degrees our evaluation of proper therapy must be colored by our understanding of the methods of the pharmacologi-st. 65 clinical Anatomy ing the results of the physical examinations of patients. His teaching was relaxed, the pressure was minimal, and the net result was a wonder- fully meaningful synthesis of those detailed anat- omy studies done the year before with physical diagnosis and pathology then currently being studied. The experience and enthusiasm of Dr. Otto Bran- tigan in succinctly and clearly demonstrating the significance of various anatomical relationships as they pertain to medicine and surgery made our brief re-run through the geography of the human body an enjoyable and valuable experience. Lib- erally drawing upon each other to illustrate the correlation of key surface structures with under- lying organs, we became more adept in interpret- FACULTY tn Department of Medicine Vernon M. Smith, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine; " MEND " Coordinafor; Head of Medicine of Mercy Hospital Howard F. Raskin, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor and Head, Division of Gastroenterology Thomas B. Connor, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor and Head, Division of Endocrinology and Metabolism Leonard Scherlis, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor and Head, Division of Cardiology Theodore E. Woodward, B.S., M.D., Professor of Medicine and Head of the Department Marie A. Andersch, B.S., Ph.D., Associafe Professor of Medicine in Biochemistry John G. Wiswell, B.A., B.S. M.O.C.M., Associate Professor ¥ Albert M. Antlitz, B.S., M.D., Head of Division of Cardiology at Mercy Hospital Adalbert F. Schubort, M.D., Associofe Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Arthritis T. Nelson Carey, M.D., Professor Joseph B. Workman, B.A., M.D., Associofe Professor Edward F. Cotter, M.D., Associ- ofe Professor; Chief of Medical Education at the Maryland Gen- eral Hospital Kyle Y. Swisher, Jr., M.D., Assist- ant Professor Robert T. Singleton, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor Richard B. Hornick, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor and Head, Division of Infectious Diseases Rouben Jiji, M.D., Assistant Professor Francis J. Borges, B.S., M.D., Associofe Professor and Assistant Head of Hypertensive Clinic Y. C. Lee, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor W. Keith C. Morgan, M.S., Ch.B., Ass sfanf Professor Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr., B.S., M.D., Professor and Head, Divi- sion of Hypertension William S. Spicer, Jr., M.D., Assocfo e Professor and Head, Division of Pulmonary Diseases « - Harry M. Robinson, Jr., B.S., M.D. Professor of Dermatology and Head, Division of Dermatology Mark B. Hollander, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor William J. R. Dunseath, M.D., Instructor Dermatology Raymond C. Vail Robinson, B.S., M.D., M.S., Associate Professor of Dermatology and Assistant Chief of Dermatology Clinic Eugene S. Bereston, B.A., M.D., D.Sc, Associate Professor Lewis Harmon A.B., M.D. Instructor 70 Department of Neurology ; nB kk m - -j m i I 1 T KSSKS ' : i - ' % i -iii fir— « bi hM if . bIs Jerome K. Merlis, B.S., M.D., M.S., Professor of Neurology and Professor of Neurophysioiogy Eriand Nelson, A.B., M.D., Ph.D., Processor of Neurology and Head, Departmeni of Neurology Morton D. Kramer, A.B., M.D., Instructor Robert S. Mosser, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor in Pediatrics and Instructor in Neurology Albert F. Heck, A.B., M.D., Instructor 71 Pediatrics J. Edmund Bradley, B.S., M.D., Professor of Pediatrics and Head of Department W. Ray Hepner, B.S., M.D., Professor Philip J. Jenson, M.D. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics 72 Ruth W. Baldwin, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor Martin K. Gorten, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor Stuart H. Walker, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor Murray Kappelman, B.S., M.D. Assistant Professor Abraham H. Finkelstein, M.D., Professor r 9 Samuel P. Bessman, M.D., Research Professor Karl H. Weaver, A.B., M.D., Aaiilant Professor 73 Surgery James G. Arnold, Jr., B.A., M.D., Professor of Neurological Surgery and Head, Divi- sion of Neurological Surgery m Cyrus L Blanchard, B.A., M.D., Professor of Otolaryngology and Head, Division of Otolaryngology Robert W. Buxton, A.B., M.D., M.S., Professor of Surgery and Head of tfje Department Arlie R. Mansberger, Jr., M.D., Associate Professor John D. Young, Jr., B.A., M.D., Professor of Urology and Head, Division of Urological Surgery 74 Everard F. Cox, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor Thurston R. Adams, M.D., AssocJofe Professor Eugene J. Linberg, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Thorocrc Surgery Safuh Attar, B.A., M.D., Assistant Professor of Thoracic Surgery 75 «i C. Parke Scarborough, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Plastic Surgery C. Thomas Flotte, B.S., M.D , Asso- ciate Professor Daniel J. Pessagno, B.A., M.D., Professor Edwin H. Stewart, Jr., M.D. Associate Professor Raymond M. Cunningham, B.A., M.D., Instructor ' wi mm Robert M. N. Crosby, M.D., Asso- ciate in Neurological Surgery Horry C. Bowie, B.S., M.D., Assist- onf Professor Anesthesiology ■ ' ■ " 1 Martin I. Gold, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor Norman B. Professor Hollingsworth, B.S. M.D., Associate 9F Itf i mimm " 1 «r,i w . .. Martin Helrich, B.S., M.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Anesfhesio ogy T. Crawford McAslan, M.B., Ch.B,, DA., Instructor 77 Radiology John M. Dennis, B.S., M.D., Professor of Radiology and Head of the Department James A. Lyon, Jr., A. A., M.D., Associate Processor Donald A. Wolfel, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor John B. Hearn, M.B., B.S., D.M.R.D., F.F.R., Associate Professor Fernando G. Bloedorn, M.D., Professor of Radiology and Head, Division of Radiation Therapy Carlo A. Cuccio, M.D., Associofe Professor 78 Ophthalmology Richard D. Richards, A.B., M.D., M.Sc, Professor ond Head of the Department Samuel L. Fox, B.S., M.D., Associofe Professor 79 Psychiatry Eugene B. Brody, A.B., M.A., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Head of the Department; Director, The Psychiatric Institute Gerald D. Klee, M.D., Associate Professor Francis T. Rofferty, Jr., B.S., M.D, M.Sc, Associ- ate Professor; Director, Child Psychiatry Imogene Young, BA., M.S.W., Associafe Professor of Psychiatric Social Work Carl B. Schleifer, B.S., M.D., Assisfonf Professor 80 Ephraim T. Lisansky, A.B., M.D., Associ- ate Clinical Professor George P. Brown, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor Robert M. Vidover, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor Virginia Huffer, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor Robert L. Derbyshire, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor Charles W. Stewart, A.B., M.D., Clinical Instructor Cecelio McCue, A.B., M.A., Instructor Kurt R. Fiedler, B.A., M.D., Instructor 81 obstetrics and Gynecology Arthur L. Haskins, B.A., M.D., Professor and Head of ihe Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology Edmund B. MJddleton, M.D., Assistant Professor D. Frank Kaltreider, B.A., M.D., Professor; Chief of ihe Department at Baltimore City Hospitals John C. Dumler, Sr., B.S., M.D., Assistant Clinical Professor Isadore A. Siegel, A.B., M.D., Clinical Professor 82 ■ t ■ ' ' ' ■■.-v ' vmi . ' s iggtf ( Umberto VlllaSanta, M.D., Assisfanf Professor Richard S. Munford, B,A., M.D., Assisfanf Professor Hans D. Taubert, M.D., insfrucfor Clarence W. Martin, M.D., Assistant Clinical Professor Erica F. Moszkowski, B.S., M.D. Assisfanf Professor Doctors Misenhimer, Panoyis, and Garcia with Chief OB Resident at Baltimore City Hospitals Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation George Entwistle, B.S., M.D., Professor of Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitaiion and Head of the Department Maureen M. Henderson, M.B.B.S., D.P.H., Associate Professor Harle V. Barrett, B.S., M.S., M.D., M P H , Associate Professor J 84 Aubrey D. Richardson, B.S., M.D., Assistanf Professor Matthew Toybock, A.B., M.A., Sc.D., Associofe Professor of S ' tostatistics Theresa M. Novak, R.N., B.S.N.E., Instructor Paul F. Richardson, M.D., Associate Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation and Head of the Division I Ctora J. Fleischer, M.S., M.D., Assi ' sf- ant Professor Frank H. J. Figge, B.A., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy and Head of the Department Anatomy Vernon E. Krahl, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor Karl F. Mech, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor 86 Theodore F. Leveque, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Processor Charles G. Crispens, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assisfant Professor Biochemistry Elijah Adams, B.S., M.D., Professor of Biochemistry and Head of the Department Arthur J. Emory, Jr., B.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor Ann Virginia Brown, A.B., Instructor Physiology Sheldon E. Greisman, M.D., Assistant Professor William D. Blake, A.B., M.D., Processor of Physiology and Head of the Department 89 Harlan I. Firminger, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Head of the Department Pathology Robert B. Schultz, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor John A. Wagner, B.S., M.D., Professor of Neuropathology and Head of the Division Mitchell Rosenholtz, B.A., M.D., Assist- ant Professor Walter B. King, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Forensic Pathology (T Russell S. Fisher, B.S., M.D., Professor of Forensic Pathology and Head of the Division 90 Microbiology Edward C. Rosenzweig, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Assisianf Professor Andrew G. Smith, B.S., M.S., Ph.D, Asso- ciate Professor Charles L. Wlsseman, Jr., B.A., M.S., M.D., Professor of M crob o og ' and Head of the Department William F. Myers, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Assisf- ant Professor Merrill J. Snyder, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assocfofe Professor Pha rmaco logy Edward B. Truitt, Jr., B.S., Ph.D., Professor ■ HB " I K ' mupp ' . ' B KK W ' . ' H| ' ' ' V| 1., ' - ' ri« ' - ■ " ffii ' ' . . j : •.j« i w? ' : H nHBHIHiHpl " ' ■ ' .J John C. Krontz, Jr., B.S., M.S, Ph.D., Professor oi Pharmacology and Head of the Department John J. O ' Neill, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor Raymond M. Burgison, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor Ruth Musser, B.A., M.S., Assistant Professor Helmut F. Coscorbi, M.D., Ph.D., Reseorcfi Assi ' sfanf Professor 92 Otfo C. Brantigan, B.S., M.D., Professor of Clinical Anatomy Clinical Anatomy William W. Walker, B.S., M.D., Associ- afe Professor Ross Z. Pier pent, B.S., M.D,, Associate Professor ORGANIZATIONS Student Activities Committee The Student Activities Committee has as its prime objective the coordination and supervision of the myriad of student affairs. Its members con- sist of student leaders serving in the capacities of President of the Student Council, Class Presidents, Chairman of the Honor Council, President of SAMA, President of WASAMA, President of the IFC, President of AOA, Editors of the Yearbook, Editor of the SAMA Newsletter and the Chairman of the Orientation Committee. Under the able leadership of Dr. D. C. Smith and with Drs. Rosenholtz and Levin serving as advisors this year, the committee approved the expenditures of the student activities budget, ren- dered suggestions to the editors of the yearbook, offered opinions regarding a closer student-profes- sor relationship, and gave attention to reports of leading campus organizations. 95 Student Counci As the major legislative body of the students of the medical school, the Student Council formulates and directs the educational, social and athletic pol- icies of the students. Its members are elected by their respective classes to represent them. Its sub- committees concern themselves with matters from available parking space for the students, or lack of it, to promoting more free flowing liaison be- tween the student body and faculty. The social committee arranged the dances and cocktail par- ties; the housekeeping committee relocated bulle- tin boards for more efficient dissemination of in- formation ; the education committee helped gather information for the Intern Information Report; the grievance committee aired the opinions of in- dividuals or groups of students ; the athletic com- mittee arranged the intramural schedule . . . and on and on. Although the council oificially meets monthly, its members devote daily time and energy to the solution of some of its problems. 96 Honor Council The Honor Council is a quasi-judicial body which is charged with the task of interpreting the Honor Code. It has seldom convened officially to judge a breach of the Honor Code. This attests to the high regard medical students hold for per- sonal integrity ... a necessary attribute of a good physician. Christian Medical Society The goal of our Society is simply to keep Christian principles viable for us as we become physicians. 97 Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha is the only Honor Medical Society among medical schools in this country. New members are chosen by existing members on the basis of scholarship, personal achievement, leadership, general ability, and the promise they hold as leaders among physicians. In 1949, the Beta Chapter was organized at our school and is dedicated to promoting the highest ideals and scholarship of the medical profession among students. Each spring, it spo nsors a program allowing stu- dents who have conducted outstanding individual research projects to present them to the student body. This program has been one of the foremost factors in engendering interest in research among the students. 98 S. A. M. A. The Student American Medical Association strives to contribute to the welfare of medical students and to present to undergraduate college students the profession of Medicine as a future course of study. Its endeavors extend along such lines as sponsoring guest speakers, showing in- formative motion pictures, conducting guided tours for applicants to medical school and publish- ing the local edition of the SAMA NEWSLET- TER. Its program of high school visitations en- joyed a highly successful year with enthusiastic participation by many medical students. This pro- gram, as initiated by this chapter, has been adopted by many other chapters throughout the country to encourage youngsters to consider medi- cal careers. The maturation of the organization on a na- tional scale can be attested to by the increasing number of joint declarations with its parent or- ganization, the American Medical Association. Both associations share a common goal, that is, to keep their respective members well-informed regarding trends, legislation, and various pro- grams which affect the practice of medicine in this country. W. A. S. A. M. A. The Woman ' s Auxiliary to the Student Ameri- can Medical Association serves as the foremost social and educational organization for wives of medical students. Its fashion shows, bake sales and Dean ' s Day Tea lend a refreshing woman ' s touch to the activities of the medical school. At WASAMA ' s monthly meetings there were speakers from various fields of medicine and, needless to say, the problems of homemaking were not overlooked. But perhaps the most rewarding aspect of the gatherings was that they provided an opportunity for the women to meet socially and discover that their plight as medical students ' wives was not unique. WASAMA ' s donation of the profits of their fund raising schemes to the Student Loan Fund earns everyone ' s acknowledgement that these ladies are tops — in addition to being our wives. 100 FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS nterfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council works to promote cooperation among the member fraternity organi- zations and coordinate their activities. The officers of each fraternity compose tlie council. The I.F.C. directs the Student Bookstore each year and conducts the Freshman Orientation Pro- gram each fall. 101 Phi Delta T Epsilon A •%w«r Phi Beta Pi , i , 1 : Nu Sigma Nu A C T V I T I E S Karl E. Krebs Lecture Listening to him speak was much more thrilling than memorizing his cycle. mSB f u 1 THE HYPERBARIC CHAMBER Moves into Bressler Building ' " Of rtfr i: t.- _v „- .— ar % PUf Pediatrics ' Christmas Party W. A. S. A. M. A. F R E S H M A N T E A and Fashion Show SENIORS ni JEFFREY DAVID AARONSON, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Jeflf is a health enthusiast ; he always keeps himself in top physical form. He is friendly and quick with a smile. A good student, he is a member of AOA. Summers were spent in Biochemistry and OB-Gyn. While at City Hos- pital he met Josefina whom he married in February of his senior year. His eventual field is Internal Medicine. Straight medical internship at Baltimore City Hospitals. - : ZALMAN STEPHEN AGUS, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Look for Zal to be Chief of Medicine at a big Medical center. An excellent student, he was vice-president of AOA. He also served the class on the Honor Council. Summer fellowships were in Psychiatry, Pathology, and Infectious Diseases. He and Sondra Ann have a son, David. Zalman plans to be an Internist. Straight medi- cal internship at University Hospital. od ) hAO J 4 D. 112 VERNER ALBERTSEN, P.T., B.S., M.D. Copeuhageu, Denmark HOWARD UNIVERSITY Vern is well known and liked by the class. His conti- nental accent very well complements his gentlemanly carriage and his friendly manner. His summers were spent working in physical therapy and he served an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. He and Saidy have been married for seven years and have two children, Diane and Kenneth. Future plans are undecided. Rotating internship at South Baltimore Gen- eral Hospital. I JOHN H. AXLEY, JR., B.S., M.D. Madison , Wisconsin UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 John gave up a soccer ball for a stethoscope. The Ax probably can tell you the incidence of Dracunculiasis in Afghanistan. He knew why whales do not get the bends which proves he is fast on the draw. Summer fellow- ships were in Infectious Diseases, Pathology, and Ar- thritis. He did outside work at St. Agnes Hospital. John served the class as treasurer and Vice-President and was a member of the school senate. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Future plans are undecided between Medicine and Pediatrics. Mixed Med-Peds internship at University Hospital. J 113 BRIAN JAY BALDWIN, A.B., M.D. Chevy Chase, Maryland GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, 1960 Brian is the ambassador of the class. President of SAMA and editor of its news letter, he was also the organization ' s regional Vice-President. This outstand- ing politician was a member of the student council and Vice-President and President of Nu Sigma Nu. He led the class in CPC diagnoses. Fellowships were in Public Health, Pathology and renal hypertension. He and Peggy have two children, Meg and Kathy. Future plans are either in Cardiology or Renology. Straight medical internship at University Hospital. DONALD GARY BENFIELD, B.S., M.D. Concord, North Carolina UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Handsome and clean-cut, Gary is very popular with the nurses. He will practice medicine with the highest of ideals and integrity. He is a Phi Beta Pi. Summers were spent in Pathology and at Ocean City. Gary holds a B.S. degree in electrical engineering. His future lies in Pediatrics. Straight pediatric internship at Univer- sity Hospital. 114 STANLEY L. BLUM, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Ma njland LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, 1961 Stan has earned recognition during medical school for his constancy and high principles. He has been Vice- President of Phi Delta Epsilon and the SAMA repre- sentative. For four years, Stan has done surgical re- search at Sinai Hospital. He and Marilyn have been married five years and they have a son, Jeffrey. Future field is E.N.T. Mixed medical internship at Sinai Hospital. ; BRUCE ALLEN BRIAN, A.B., M.D. BaltiDiore, Maiijlaud WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1961 The Golden Boy is one of the nattiest dressers in the class. He can usually be seen with Pat discussing some aspect of pulmonary disease. Bruce was a member of the Student Council, and became its secretary. He is also a member of Phi Beta Pi. Summers were spent in Pulmonary Diseases and on the tennis courts. He is married to Linda. His future is in Liternal Medicine and Pulmonary Diseases. Straight medical internship at University Ho.spital. uW ce 6. . Pak Kl " CHARLES S. BROWN, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Mariilund YALE UNIVERSITY, 1957 Tim could always brighten the spirits of any group with whom he mixed. His boyish grin and his jolly manner made him an outstanding personality in the class. His summers were .spent in E.N.T. and Urology and his future plans are to practice Otolaryngology. Tim is married to Louise and they have two little Browns. Straight medical internship at Union Memo- rial Hospital. ' - e t- j.:? S Ai. P. HARRY J. BROWN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, 1959 Harry headed a syndicate with huge files of old exams. Big Harry is cool and we were all entertained by his groovy saxophone at the class parties. He served as business manager of the yearbook and was the class athletic representative. Harry externed at South Balti- more General Hospital. Future plans are undecided be- tween Psychiatry and Internal Medicine. Straight med- ical internship at LInion Memorial Hospital. 116 JEFFREY LEE BROWN, A.B., M.D. Brooklyn, New York HOBART COLLEGE Jeff works hard and he plays hard. At times he could be seen on the wards with fatigue marking his face but a humorous story echoing around him. It was rumored that he could answer the phone in his sleep. Student nurses east to Hopkins and west to St. Agnes knew of Jeffy. Summers were spent in Psychiatry, OB-Gyn and at Black Nothey Ho.spital in England. He is in- clined toward psychiatry but considering still OB-Gyn. Rotating internship at Hartford Hospital, Hartford, Connecticut. bs WILLIAM GREGORY BRUCE, A.B. Beth esdit , Ma ri Ui iid TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE, 1960 M.D. Greg ' s regular haunts include the University Hospital Accident Room and the Airport. He is a licensed pilot. Frequently Greg is seen with Ann, whom he met in the emergency room. Summers were spent in the Accident Room. He has decided on Surgery. Rotating internship at Mercy Hospital. 2 ( -if , MJ), 117 WILLIAM HAROLD CHOATE, B.S., M.S., M.D. Bel Air, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Baltimore will lose an avid sports fan when Doc moves to Philadelphia. His phenomenal cat ch of a foul ball is almost as well known as his exceptional article on ex- perimental abdominal adhesions published in a leading surgical journal. Summers were spent in Biochemistry, Physical Therapy, and in experimental surgery. He and Peggy were married in June, 1962. Future field is Surgery or General Practice. Rotating internship at the U.S. Naval Hospital, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. LARRY CHONG, A.B., M.D. Hong Kong THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1960 Several tense situations almost caused Larry to revert to Chinese but this level-headed planner was usually a phone call or two ahead. It was our good fortune that Larry took a one-year Pathology fellowship in order to join the class of 1965. He is a conscientious worker who has never let his family business empire stand in the way of his studies. Larry is married to Sylvia and has two sons, Steven and David. Summers spent in Infec- tious Diseases and clipping coupons. Internal Medicine is his career choice. Rotating internship at the Greater Baltimore Medical Center. :p 118 - THOMAS C. CIMONETTI, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Muryhtnd ST. MICHAEL ' S MONASTERY, 1952 Tom is our class leader, having served as the SAMA president and class president for three years. He is the only student who dared come to Dermatology late, and Dr. R. did not seem at all annoyed. Tom was chairman of the Medical Career and Freshman Orientation Pro- grams. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. He and Anne Marie have three children, Paul, Tom and Mary. Fu- ture is Psychiatry. Rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. BRENDA MANSFIELD CLEY, A.B., M.D. Balfimore, Manjiuiid FISK UNIVERSITY, 1961 Brenda ' s detailed patient work-ups read like the CPC ' s in the New England Journal of Medicine. Her refresh- ingly snide wit will l)e remembered by many. She was an extern in the Radiology Department of Sinai Hos- pital. Brenda plans a future in Radiology. Rotating intern.ship at Homer G. Phillips Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri. 119 CHESTER CATTELL COLLINS, JR., B.S., M.D. Salisbury, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Chester carries himself with a fine professional air. He was secretary of his fraternity. Phi Beta Pi and held Cardiolog ' y fellowships throughout school. One summer, he worked in the Tissue Bank for the U.S. Navy. Ches- ter is married to Elaine. He is undecided between In- ternal Medicine and General Practice. Rotating Intern- ship at Mercy Hospital. ' - MICHAEL N. COPLIN, A.B., M.D. Elizabeth, Netv Jersey UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1960 Mike is one of the quiet men of the class. He always does his work efficiently and without fanfare. He is a member of the Phi Delta Epsilon. He married Sandy in June 1964 and spent his honeymoon as a medical extern at Sinai Hospital. Mike expects to practice Pediatrics. Internship at Beth Israel, in Newark, New Jersey. ' Tjf J .; t JdMK, n 120 ARTHUR ROLAND DICK, A.B., M.S., M.D. Winton, California BETHEL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WICHITA Art exemplifies the qualities needed to make a fine phy- sician. He was active in student government and he was president of Phi Beta Pi and of the Inter-Fraternity Council. He spent his extra hours working in Ai ' thritis. He is married to Betty. Art plans to practice Internal Medicine. Straight medical internship at the Kansas University Medical Center. L-ul Jl 4 ff PATRICK F. DOUGHERTY, JR., B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Marijlatid MOUNT ST. MARY ' S COLLEGE, 1961 When not seen with Bruce, Pat is usually in the com- pany of a beautiful woman. The affable redhead was treasurer of Phi Beta Pi. He was an extern at South Baltimore General Hospital. Summers were spent in a surgical research fellowship. Future plans in medicine are undecided. Rotating internship at Mercy Hospital. , , . l .- ' 121 JEAN BERNARD DUBUY, A.B., M.D. Bethesda, Maryhnid THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Bernie was the only medical student in the history of the school to be on a first name basis with Dr. Greis- man. He is distinguished also as an avid sailing enthusi- ast. Bernie held a Pathology fellowship and worked at National Institute of Health one summer. His future field is Internal Medicine. Mixed medical internship at University Hospital. 1 i , .P- JOHN C. DUMLER, JR., B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Mcoijland WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, 1961 John is conscientious, dedicated and energetic, but not in a single-minded fashion. He applied himself dili- gently to medical studies, to student government as class treasurer and to planning the class social activities as our social chairman. He is a member of the Phi Beta Pi and externed at St. Agnes Hospital. He is planning a future in Dermatology. Rotating internship at University Hospital. 122 ' Q9 " GARY LEE EHRLICH, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland DICKINSON COLLEGE, 1961 Gary has a flair for fixing up the boys with gorgeous dates and charging up those same boys about the out- come of an exam. His voice may be heard around the world with his HAM radio set. He has developed a repu- tation as a mixer of potent drinks. Summer externs spent at Sinai and University Hospitals. He is married to Maryanne. Gary has decided on Ophthalmology. Ro- tating internship at the Henry Grady Memorial Hos- pital, Atlanta, Georgia. :p 7o. Y (£UzCc- GEORGE EDMUND ENGELKE, B.S., M.D. Annapolis, Maryland GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY, 1960 Blond and tanned, George is well known for his mild manner and ever present smile and easy going style. He is a member of the St. Agnes externship group. George will spend his future in General Practice and on the golf course. Rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. 123 PAUL HUDSON FESCHE, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Mar ijland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Huts was way ahead of the President ' s plan for phys- ical fitness, with his long treks from school. Further- more, he served as the head coach of the class athletic teams. He is known to like Psychiatry and OB-Gyn. He is also a lover of classical music. Three summers were spent working in OB-Gyn. He and Barbara have two daughters. A future is planned in OB-Gyn. Straight medical internship at Union Memorial Hospital. t J y ( Jt % « ' ■ ' 2 LOUIS L. FINE, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Marifland CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1961 Lou is the business tycoon of the class. He supplied us with our doctor ' s tools and equipment. He has held fel- lowships in gastroenterology and radiology and was a dance teacher in Acapulco. Lou and Katherine have been married for one year. He plans to practice in Pedi- atrics. Straight pediatric internship at Sinai Hospital. y y K I . 124 . M i J»S ALLEN ARTHUR FREY, A.B., M.D. Bayside, Neiv York THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Al is one of the finest indoor hockey players ever pro- duced by this school. He dabbled in Surgery between the frequent challenges to his hockey crown. Summers were spent as an ambulance attendant, externing at Church Home and as a fellow in anaesthesiology. He and Carole plan to be married in June after graduation. Al has chosen Surgery. Rotating internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. M STANLEY FRIEDLER, B.S., M.D. BuUimdrc, Mui-ijJaHcl UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 We expect to see Stan debating on the floor of the United States Senate someday. Cool, calm and collected, the Fried is a suave politician. He is without a doubt the funniest man in the class. He is a member of the Phi Delta Epsilon. Summers were spent as an extern at Sinai Hospital and in Ophthalmology at University. Stan is undecided between Orthopedic Surgery and E.N.T. Rotating internship at Sinai Hospital. 125 DAVID J. GILLIS, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1960 Dave ' s casual appearance on certain days often belied the fact that he had spent the night before the big exam relaxing. Nothing dimmed Doby ' s ready smile or his easy going manner. Summers were spent dredging for oysters and constructing roads. He was also an extern at South Baltimore General Hospital. His plans are to enter Surgery. Rotating internship at Mercy Hospital. i). ' (cu -c Ml - RONALD GOLDNER, B.S., M.D. Baltimore , Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, 1960 Ron is one of the more sober-minded men of the class, but always quite friendly. During the year he could be found behind Read ' s drug counter pushing pills to pay the bills. Goldie also worked as an extern at South Bal- timore General Hospital. He is in Phi Delta Epsilon. He and Florine are expecting a child. Future plans are in Internal Medicine. Rotating internship at Maryland General Hospital. M 126 " 1 STANLEY GOLDSMITH, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Muiijlaiid MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY, 1961 Stan is the Fred Astaire of the class. Usually, he could be seen with Bob discussing grades. Stan is a member of AOA, thanks to a tireless left hand which kept him studying when others heard Morpheus ' call. Summers served on OB-Gyn at Sinai Hospital. He is a Phi Delta Epsilon. Stan plans a future in OB-Gyn. Rotating in- ternship at Los Angeles County Hospital, Los Angeles, California. WILLIAM MICHAEL GOULD, B.S., M.D. Biiltimore, Mari haid DUKE UNIVERSITY, 1961 Mike has a quiet manner and solemn carriage that made his patients think he was in charge. Although quite competent, this tall crew-cut student avoided the lime- light. He is a member of the Phi Beta Pi. Mike held summer fellowships in Urology and in Obstetrics at Baltimore City Hospitals. He is married to Nancy. His future plans in medicine are as of yet undecided. Rotat- ing internship at Maryland General Hospital. i yht L ' . PiD 127 TIMOTHY KENNETH GRAY, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Mcn-yhnid LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1961 Ken ' s grades made him the top of the class and need- less to say he was a member of the AOA. Also, his friendly manner and his likeable personality, as well as his proficiency at the bat in our impromptu summer Softball league, made him a genuine " good guy. " Well liked and respected, he was chairman of the senior council. He held fellowships in Anatomy and Surgery. Ken and Rita have been married two years and have one son, Tim. He is undecided between Medicine and Pediatrics. Mixed Medicine-Pediatric internship at Uni- versity Hospital. A- «.- J -- i L -I ■J L 1 , i) ROBERT L. HANDWERGER, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1962 Bob divided his time equally among studying intensely, playing bridge avidly and chewing Gelusils hungrily. An excellent student, he is a member of AOA and has been the recipient of the Linthicum and Hitchcock scholarships. He externed at Sinai and Maryland Gen- eral Hospitals. Bob is a Phi Delta Epsilon. He and Beverly have been married for one year. Future plans in Dermatology. Mixed Medicine major internship at Sinai Hospital. 128 DAVID ROBERT HARRIS, A.B., M.D. San Francisco, California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1960 One of the most personable men in the class is David. We were always entertained by his Yiddish stories and his vaudevillian routines. Summers spent counseling campers in New York, loafing in California and extern- ing at Maryland General Hospital. He and Carole have been married since 1961 and have a dog, Popcorn. Dave plans a future in Internal Medicine. Rotating intern- ship at San Francisco General Hospital, San Francisco, California. li t 0 ., CHARLES SIMEON HARRISON, B.A., M.D. Zanesville, Ohio KENT STATE UNIVERSITY, 1958 Chuck is always one of the first to get his lab work done, but despite this he could always be found during his junior year in the 3 C lab. He leaves a good impre.s- sion no matter where he is. Chuck is a member of Phi Beta Pi and was President of the Christian Medical Society. He externed at Bethesda and Good Samaritan Ho.spitals. He and Kay have a daughter. Chuck plans a future in Surgery. Rotating internship at University Hospital. 129 FREDERICK STEPHEN HEROLD, B.S., M.D. Brooklyn, New York UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1962 Fred is the member of our ranks from whom the stu- dent nurses seek advice. He can speak with authority on any subject. He externed and held a research fellow- ship at Sinai Hospital. One summer was spent working for the Department of Health. Fred plans to enter Pedi- atrics. Rotating internship at Beth Israel Hospital, New York, New York. STEPHEN MORRIS HIGHSTEIN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, 1961 A bohemian and bon vivant was Steve. He spent three years cultivating an elegant moustache. It was rumored that he spent one whole summer at City in OB. Steve held fellowships in Physiology and was a National Sci- ence Foundation fellow at California Tech. He has de- cided on Internal Medicine. Straight medicine intern- ship at Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn, New York. s4f ' i ' ' " " . Xie_ M 130 TERREN MERRILL HIMELFARB, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Terry was one of the class athletes, particularly on the touch football field. Despite some feminine snares, the Czar has maneuvered for four years to stay clear of the marriage canopy. He was social chairman for Phi Delta Epsilon and worked in the high school recruit- ment prog-ram. Terry has held summer fellowships at Sinai Hospital. His future field is Urology. Mixed sur- gical internship at Sinai Hospital. l..£n t ' nVL- 4 vvvjjiouJ Nvlo A . JOHN CHARLES HISLEY, JR., A.B., M.D. Baltimore, MarijhDul THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1960 Jack is friendly, congenial, jovial, but a fierce diet fad- dist. Usually he could be seen calming down Jones. Jack has held a fellowship in OB-Gyn for two summers. Jack has been married to Carolyn for five years. He plans to enter the field of OB-Gyn. Mixed Medicine- Pediatric internship at University Hospital. 131 EDWARD HOFFMAN, A.B., M.D. Rochester, Neic York UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER, 1961 Rochester Ed was a big hit with his fellow students and with an important member of the staff at Maryland General Hospital. He amazed us all with his blitz diet in the summer between the second and third years. He externed at South Baltimore General Hospital. Even- tual field is Internal Medicine. Rotating internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. ROBERT ROLAND HOLTHAUS, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Bob is the conversationalist of the class. He can usu- ally be seen with Jones calming down Hisley. Summer fellowships held consisted of Psychiatry and Micro- biology. Holt externed at South Baltimore General Hos- pital. He is married to Joan and has a daughter, Lauri. Bob will probably combine coffee with Internal Medi- cine. Rotating internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. 132 SUSAN LOUISE HOWARD, B.S., M.D. Salisbury, Ma iijla nd UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1962 England will probably never forget this charmer from the Eastern Shore, nor will we forget her colorful de- scriptions of medicine overseas. A tireless worker, Susie always looked busy. Summer fellowship in Pa- thology. Medical elective spent at Middlesex Hospital in London. Susan is inclined towards Pediatrics. Straight medical internship at University Hospital. l % |H|; BARBARA L. JOHNSON, B.S., M.D. Bethcsda, Maryland GEORGE Vk ASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, 1961 Bobbi is famous for batting her eyelashes at professors asking her difficult questions. In Microbiology she was oft heard to say " Calvin, what do we do now? " She occasionally discomforted interns and residents with her close questioning. She combines beauty with brains in a medical student. Her summers were spent in the division of Endocrinology. She plans a career in Pedi- atrics. Mixed Medicine-Pediatric internship at Univer- sity Hospital. 133 CALVIN EMBERT JONES, JR., B.S., M.D. BuUimove, Mtoijlaud UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Cal could usually be seen being calmed down by Hisley and Holthaus. He will long be remembered for his black, carefully combed hair. He externed at South Bal- timore General Hospital and held a fellowship in surgi- cal research which may have helped him to be so out- standing on his Urology elective. Cal is a brother in Phi Beta Pi. He has been married to Lelia for two years. He plans to be a surgeon. Rotating internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. ALLEN HERBERT JUDMAN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore , Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Al was a leading proponent of the use of steroids in the treatment of Dr. Revell ' s patients. He has a weakness for red convertibles. He spent one summer doing re- search in Space Medicine at the Naval Air Development Center and externed two summers at the United States Naval Ho.spital in Philadelphia. Al was in the high school recruitment program, was the co-editor of the senior section of the yearbook, and is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. He is undecided between Pediatrics and General Practice. Mixed Medicine-Pediatric intern- ship at Sinai Hospital. iVii - c:l v. »- P?.l 134 PAUL ALFRED KANDLER, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Marijland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 This tall, handsome, future naval officer preferred to spend his weekends at the Playboy Club. Paul spent one summer working in Preventive Medicine and served clinical clerkships at the Bethesda and Portsmouth Na- val Hospitals. His hobbies are hockey, tennis, golf, pool and Jai-alai. Future field is Plastic Surgery. Rotating internship at the United States Naval Hospital, Great Lakes, Illinois. cL a. H --£ , ( " 7 % GALEN HENRY KISTLER, B.S., M.D. Pen nsb xirj, Pen iisy} ra ii ia MUHLENBERG COLLEGE, 1961 P P r r j f Galen ' s deep booming voice greeted us with the query, " Doin ' much bookin ' ? " Whenever he was in the OPD this voice made it common knowledge. Studious, person- able, and generous, he possesses the qualities necessary to be a well-rounded physician. Galen externed at St. Agnes Hospital and held a fellowship in Physical Medi- cine and spent one summer as First Aid man and life guard. He is married to Joanne, a very helpful medical technologist. He plans to enter family practice in a small town. Rotating internship at York County Hos- pital, York, Penn.sylvania. 135 ALLAN STEPHEN LAND, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1960 Al ' s energetic devotion has impressed students, house staff, and faculty alike. He competed fiercely with Louis Fine to supply us with our doctor ' s tools and equipment. An extremely friendly fellow, he was chosen to serve the class as social chairman during the freshman year. A surgeon through and through, Al has pp?nt sum- mers and semester time working in Surgery. Future field, of course, is Surgery. Rotating internship at Sinai Hospital. EARL K. LANDAU, A.B., M.D. Washington, D.C. GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, 1961 The kid is a confirmed bachelor but he does not shun the ladies. The Duke also dabbled in real estate and hockey. He is qualified to judge the three judges. He spent his summers working in the department of Pre- ventative Medicine. He plans a future in Radiology. Rotating internship at Los Angeles County Hospital, Los Angeles, California. 136 SUSAN TRAUM LEGAT, A.B., M.D. Silver Sp)ing, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Attractive Susan ably upholds the fine Traum medical tradition. As Editor-in-Chief of the Terrae Mariae Medicus, she has been an inspiration and guiding ' light in its formulation, according to the copy editor. A fine ai ' tist, her spare time is spent in painting. She held a fellowship with the Montgomery County Health De- partment. Susan is married to Bill. Eventual field is Dermatology. Rotating internship at Mercy Hospital. WILLIAM EDWARD LEGAT, A.B., M.D. Plain field, New Jersey YALE UNIVERSITY, 1961 Bill is the leader of the famous " Flying Legats. " He will always be remembered to us by tales of being chased by brooms on Hollins Street. A fine athlete, stays in condition by running track for the Baltimore Olym- pic Club. His coach is chiefly an artist. He is copy editor of the yearbook and is also a member of Phi Beta Pi. He had a summer fellowship in Gastroenterology at Mercy. He is married to Susan. Bill will enter the field of Psychiatry unless he chooses General Practice. Rotating internship at Mercy Hospital. 137 SANFORD L. LEVIN, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Suave and debonair, Sandy is possibly the most traveled man in the class. Brief Caribbean vacations marked his medical school career. His education was partially fi- nanced by the Linthicum and Hetrick scholarships. He externed in Pediatrics at Sinai Hospital. Wedding bells for he and Nauma will ring after graduation. He plans to enter Pediatrics. Straight Pediatric internship at Sinai Hospital. FRANK R. LEWIS, JR., A.B., M.D. WiUards, Maryland PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1961 Frank is the outdoor type ; he is an avid hunter and fisherman. However, he is reserved, sophisticated and intellectual. He served the class as Vice-President and Treasurer, and as an authority in physics, won the Paul Ehrlich Award in Pharmacology. Frank externed at St. Agnes. Future field is in Internal Medicine. Rotating internship at San Francisco General Hospital, San Francisco, California. ' ifcv .»: ' - jtcoL-Oft. ( . li JLJ Jl J • j .,M.D. 138 JAY STEPHEN MARGOLIS, A.B., M.D. Baltim o re, Manjland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1960 Steve is known for carrying a brief case throughout medical school. Good natured and well mannered, work- ing with him is always a pleasure. Steve externed at Maryland General Hospital. He has been married to Sheila for one year. Steve is undecided about the future. Rotating internship at Maryland General Hospital. , S4i (Tiou ji: M.o V W Eim M JOHN W. MAUN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland WASHINGTON COLLEGE, 1961 Jack is the pool shark of the class. He could usually be seen wheeling around Lombard Street in his little for- eign car. For three years Jack externed at St. Agnes Hospital making him one more of the senior members of the St. Agnes externist group. His future field is Radiology. Rotating internship at Maryland General Hospital. ' . , 2 139 CARLOS RAPHAEL MENDEZ-BRYAN, M.D. Sail Juan, Puerto Rico UNIVERSITY OF PUERTO RICO The Ace is all personality. He has taken well to gringo ways, opening a charge account at Ruth ' s. His only disappointment in four years is that he missed being selected for the All American Medical School Basketball Team while Joe had an invitation to play in the East West Allstar game. Carlos served on the student council and was the class athletic chairman. Summer fellowship in Arthritis in Puerto Rico. Plans to marry Carmen. Future is in Internal Medicine. Rotating internship at University District Hospital, San Juan, Puerto Rico. JOHN G. MUELLER, A.B., D.D.S., M.D. Okmulgee, Oklahoma DUKE UNIVERSITY, 1953 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY, 1957 John is the only member of our class who already has the title of Doctor while a medical student. His slow western drawl reminds one of a frontier hero and his interception of the overcoat thief in house staff quar- ters recalls the deeds of Wyatt Earp. John worked as a Dentist during medical school vacations. He is mar- ried to Dodey; they have three children. Future field is General Surgery. Rotating internship at Oklahoma General Hospital. 140 LOUIS ODIN OLSEN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Lou was a handsome, competent, easy going gentleman, whose imperturbability made him well-liked by all. He was associate editor of the yearbook, treasurer of the student council and the co-chairman of the SAMA ca- reer day. He is also a Nu Sigma Nu. Lou held a Physi- ology fellowship. He is married to Lenora and plans a future in General Practice. Rotating internship at Maryland General Hospital. Xii 0. dlL mK i Hwi JANNE ROBERT OLSON, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Muryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1961 Janne has spent much of his four years of medical school studying, as is evidenced by his membership in AOA. We all enjoyed the butterscotch candies he doled out on the wards. The last two summers were spent as an extern at Bon Secours Hospital. He is married to Barbara. He plans to enter General Practice. Rotating internship at York County Hospital, York, Pennsyl- vania. vJrtX ' vc . R CZ D, 141 MICHAEL E. PELCZAR, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1960 Mickey is another member of the St. Agnes externship group. He is quiet, reserved and efficient, except on the golf course. He was probably the Chief Extern at St. Agnes. He and Liz have been married for seven years and have two children, Karen and Mike. Mike has chosen Pathology. Rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. GEORGE PETERS, B.S., M.D. Neic Hyde Park, New York STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, 1954 George spent most of his senior year as an orthopedic outpatien t, but not even a large cumbersome cast could keep George from attending his patients. He plans to practice Surgery. Rotating internship at Los Angeles County Hospital, Los Angeles, California. 142 M9 ' -iz tB»arf « ■-arst JEFFREY EDWARD POILEY, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Jeff is always g-ood natured, and he is one of the most knowledgeable students in the class. He owns many sweaters which he modeled occasionally. He has been accused of failure to thrive. He once bought a candy bar for a nurse at Maryland General Hospital. He held sum- mer fellowships at National Institute of Health and Maryland State Department of Health. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. Jeff is undecided at present be- tween Pediatrics and Medicine. Straight medical intern- ship at Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Florida. £, ' no. MICHAEL J. REILLY, B.S., M.D. Western port, Marjihiiid UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Mike has the best attendance record in the class for the early morning conferences while at Baltimore City Hos- pitals. He performed urinalyses without any assistance from our colleagues from Broadway Street. He has been married to Colleen since 1960. Plans are to enter Gen- eral Practice. Rotating internship at Pittsfield General Hospital, Pittsfield, Massachusetts. J ' -.d J , ( J 143 DONALD CORNELIUS ROANE, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland HOWARD UNIVERSITY, 1961 Don ' s diplomatic skill and fine manner have landed for him high office in school government. He has been the President and Vice-President of the Student Council and has served as Senior Class Representative of the Professional Schools Senate. Summer fellowships were in Psychiatry. A married man, he and Althea have a daughter, Gigi. He intends to enter General Practice. Rotating internship at South Baltimore General Hospital. pdz i EMILY ANN ROBINSON, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryla nd VASSAR COLLEGE, 1961 Ann is the sweetheart of our class. Her fabulous parties have been the talk of the year. Especially remembered is the blast after finishing National Board Exams. She has served the class as a representative to the Honor Council and as the class secretary. Fellowships were held in Physiology and Clinical Pathology. Her last summer was -spent studying biochemistry at Stanford University. Future is in Internal Medicine. Mixed Med- icine-Pediatric internship at University Hospital. ■- ' - j(jV n 4) rumbc rv. YTi.C 144 ALFRED B. ROSENSTEIN, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Mafijland WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1961 Alfie qu ietly goes about doing his best in all his endeav- ors. He is a straight faced, upright, dependable young man. He served Phi Delta Epsilon as the fraternity sec- retary. Three summer fellowships were spent in Pre- ventative Medicine. He has been married to Marilyn for one year and plans to enter Pediatrics. Straight Pedi- atric internship at University Hospital. HENRY ALLEN SAIONTZ, A.B., M.D. Baltimore , Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Specs distinguished himself with very high grades. His accomplishments in medical school have been a credit to himself and to his school. He was secretary-treasurer of AOA. One summer was spent in research and one externing at Sinai Hospital. Last summer, he externed at St. Leonards Hospital in London, England. Henry plans to marry Sharon in December. Eventual field is Internal Medicine. Straight Medical internship at Uni- versity Hospital. Y-e-a. ' . •, cLLlc L.. -4 . ;t: .,. 145 SIGMUND L. SATTENSPIEL, B.S., M.D. Brooklyn, Neiv York UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1961 Sig is known to us all as a friendly and helpful person. He is an expert complainer but is an even more expert impressionist. He kept us in stitches with his impres- sions of our idiosyncrasies, but he ended his senior year in stitches sans thyroid. Sig worked as an athletic di- rector for a boy ' s club in Brooklyn. During the summer, he enjoyed himself. Just before graduation, Sig and Susan were married. He is considering a service of OB-Gyn. Rotating internship at Cook County Hospital, Chicago, niinois. MARTIN SAMUEL SCHWARTZ, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Marty ' s interest in life is the basis of all medicine, studying people as they are. As a former University of Maryland trackman he kept the class up to date on the local sports happenings and was especially diligent in reporting to Bill Legat the latest significant track feats throughout the world. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon, he externed in Pathology, Psychiatry and in Medicine. Marty has not decided on his future plans. Mixed internship at Mt. Zion Hospital, San Franci.sco, California. 146 Lf 1 n i V _I i HANNAH JOAN SEGAL, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Hannah ' s aggressive pursuit of her medical school studies has earned her an internship in Pediatrics at Strong Memorial Hospital, Rochester, New York. Her interests and talents in painting were sometimes set aside while striving for her M.D. Summer fellowships in Baltimore in Cytogenetics and Infectious Diseases kept her busy, and a bit of Yankee twang resulted from a senior year fellowship in Family Health at Harvard Medical School. Hannah is planning to be a Pediatrician. EARL S. SHOPE, A.B., M.D. Marysville, Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Earl was usually seen with a hat, a pipe and a book. His pearls of wisdom often aided us before the exams. A good student, he is a member of AOA. He and Delores have been married for eleven years and they have two children. Future plans are undecided but General Prac- tice is a distinct possibility. Internship at Comamaugh Valley Memorial Hospital, Johnstown, Pennsylvania. 147 WILLIAM E. SIGNOR, III, B.S., M.D. LuytonsviUe, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Bill is an astute scholar of the study of Medicine. Bill is a member of AOA. He was our Sophomore class President. He is an experienced camper and an excel- lent mountain climber. Summers wei ' e spent in Infec- tious Diseases, Epidemiology. He externed at St. Agnes Hospital. He and Lynn have been married three years and have one daughter, Laura Lynn. Bill ' s future is undecided. Rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. U Um . nz). GEORGE CLARENCE SJOLUND, A.B., M.D. Norwalk, Connecticut TUFTS UNIVERSITY, 1956 It was a malicious rumor that George broke the rec- ord for hours spent in the sack on Senior Surgery. He didn ' t come near the record, he didn ' t really spend much time in the pad; it was however, conspicuous at times. A good student, he is a member of AOA. He and Patricia have been married for six years and have three little Sjolunds, Michael, Kevin and Karl. Eventual field is Psychiatry. Straight Medical internship at Church Home and Hospital. J -y 7 KO 148 ■ r-- f i ■ i ' t tj S ' T — Tf ' i s x rm.- ' LARRY A. SNYDER, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Manjland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, 1960 Larry could usually be seen using the recreational facil- ities of the Student Union Building. He is also one of our Phamacists. Larry held a fellowship with the Mary- land State Department of Health and pushed pills from the business end of the drug counter. He and Rona have a son, Steven. Future is undecided. Straight Medical internship at Sinai Hospital. Q. jLuj TnD. MITSIE PETER STASIOWSKI, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1961 Pete was a quiet, conscientious student whose earnest- ness earned him many friends; however, during some lectures, he could be seen dozing quietly next to Janne. He worked during summer vacations at Bon Secours and St. Agnes Hospitals. Pete is married to Sylvia and plans a future in Surgery. Rotating internship at St. Agnes Hospital. 149 JOHN MILLER STEFFY, A.B., M.D. Arcadia, California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES, 1961 Jack came from the golden west and left a golden im- pression on all of us. Perhaps a banker at heart, Jack worked for years at the night window of our Blood Bank. He is famous for the numerous phone calls to his charming wife. Fellowships were held in Infec- tious Diseases and Anesthesiology. He has been mar- ried to Sue for four years. Jack is planning to become a Surgeon. Rotating internship at Maryland General Hospital. v - - V -D. HARRY CALVIN STEIN, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Manjland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1961 Anatomy played havoc with Harry ' s manicured nails. Harry ' s cool and suave manner, his wavy hair and dark earnest eyes were a big hit with those of the opposite .sex, but this bachelor is waiting for the right one be- fore he loses his composure. He served his fraternity, Phi Delta Epsilon, as President and editor of its news- paper. The Pulse. Summers were spent at the Maryland State Department of Health and in E.N.T. Harry ' s future lies in E.N.T. Sti-aight Medical internship at the Washington Hospital Center, Washington, D. C. 150 LOUIS E. STEINBERG, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1960 Lou briefly interrupted his formal medical studies to be a fellow in Pathology. Quiet, sincere and academi- cally oriented, we profited by his addition to our class. Lou has had several fellowships in PatholoRy, but he is undecided between Pathology and Internal Medicine. Rotating intern.ship at Good Samaritan Hospital, Port- land, Oregon. t U te c.-J -c y ,n.D FRED NELSON SUGAR, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Monjhoid UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1961 Fred served his class as President of its most respected society, AOA. He was a recipient of the AOA seminar award but to some of us here, he will also be remem- bered for his fantastic shuffleboard shots. Fred held fellowships in OB-Gyn and Surgery. He is married to Sandy. Fred is undecided between Internal Medicine and Neurosurgery. Straight Medical internship at Uni- versity Hospital. - ■r- ' 151 HARRY D. TABOR, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Harry has distinguished himself in medical school by- being elected a member of AOA. He is a well-rounded medical student. Summers were spent doing research in Microbiology. He plans to enter the field of Radi- ology. Mixed Medicine-Pediatric internship at Sinai Hospital. ELLIOT SANFORD TOKAR, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Marylan d UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF PHARMACY, 1960 Toke divided his spare time between rugby and classi- cal music. A few of his buddies felt that he should be entitled to a refund from the tuition due to his oc- casional absence from classes, but he didn ' t get one. Elliot worked in the High School recruitment pro- gram and externed at South Baltimore General Hos- pital. He and Barbara have a son, Alexander. Future field is Pediatrics. Straight Pediatric internship at Sinai Hospital. M J(f nO 152 PHILLIP P. TOSKES, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Majijhoid THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1961 Phil is our most avid Colt fan. He also roots for the Orioles and Clippers. A very personable fellow, he was elected Vice-President of the Senior Class. His diligence impressed his patients and earned him AOA member- ship. Phil was the winner of the AOA research award. He held a fellowship in Gastroenterology. Phil and Pat have been married for four years and have a daughter, Tammy Lynn. His plans are for a career in Internal Medicine. Straight medical internship at University Hospital. TU rr RICHARD W. VIRGILIO, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, MarijUnid COLGATE UNIVERSITY, 1960 Dick is all Navy. This muscular and former football player is a fine student and a member of the AOA. Summers were spent in research at the Bethesda Naval Hospital. He was an exchange student in Surgery at the University of Minnesota. Dick plans to be a Tho- racic Surgeon. Rotating internship at the United States Naval Hospital, Bethesda, Maryland. )1 uLJLt)p. l %l 153 JOSEPH S. WEINSTOCK, A.B., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1956 Ex-Lance Corporal Weinstock, United States Marine Corps, forsook such promising careers as a jet pilot, free lance writer, professional baseball player to be- come our chief medical student. Joe has been every- where and done everything. He saw the world as a marine and spent one summer traveling in Europe. He also held a Medical OPD fellowship one summer. Married to Hannah, a beautiful girl from Sweden, they have two children, Erik and Nan. Joe is undecided be- tween Psychiatry and Internal Medicine. Straight med- ical internship at Sinai Hospital. ' PHILIP J. WHELAN, B.S., M.D. EarleviUe, Maryland WASHINGTON COLLEGE, 1961 Phil lived through Medical School despite his dread of needles. He has a fine, down to earth sense of humor. Summers were spent in Infectious Diseases and he ex- terned at St. Agnes, where he met the future Mrs. Whelan. Phil is a member of Phi Beta Pi. Future is undecided. Rotating intern.ship at St. Agnes Ho.spital. 154 DANIEL HENRY WHITE, B.S., M.D. Teaneck, Netv Jersey MOUNT SAINT MARY ' S COLLEGE, 1961 A member of AOA, Dan is a hard worker and a good student. A former football player, Dan is all Navy and has shared an apartment with Dick. Summers were spent in Thoracic Surgery at the Bethesda Naval Hos- pital. He also externed at St. Joseph ' s Hospital. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. He plans to marry Ellen fol- lowing graduation. His future field is Neurosui ' gery. Rotating internship at the United States Naval Hos- pital, Portsmouth, Virginia. VICTORIA PLASTER WHITELOCK, B.S., M.D. Shelby, Noiih Carolina UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1959 Vickie has admirably combined motherhood and medical school. She has been married for one and a half years to Lee, and their children ' s names are Elizabeth and Lillianne. This charming, attractive southern belle en- joys coffee and for the first two years could be found in the University Restaurant, currently a parking lot. Her scholarship earned her a membership in AOA. She assisted in the organization of information essential to this yearbook. She is considering Anesthesiology. Ro- tating internship at the United States Public Health Hospital, Baltimore. 155 ROBERT NOLAN WHITLOCK, B.S., M.D. Baltimore, Maryland LOYOLA COLLEGE, 1961 Bob was the leading winner of the coveted Jules Award. He has been known to be the first one to finish an exam. Fellowships were in Psychiatry, Pathology, and Ar- thritis in Puerto Rico where Bob met Delia. He partici- pated in the High School recruitment program and was the co-editor of the senior section of the yearbook. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Bob married Delia in May. Future is in Internal Medicine. Straight medical internship at Union Memorial Ho.spital. WILLIAM C. WIMMER, A.B., M.D. Frederick, Maryland. WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE, 1961 Bill has been our psychoanaly.st and counselor through- out school. He was always present even at the least stimulating lectures, and this dihgence earned him a membership in AOA. His summers were spent in Pre- ventative Medicine. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsi- lon. Bill is married to Judith. Bill will be a child psy- chiatrist. Internship at University Hospital. 156 THOMAS W. WINGFIELD, A.B., M.D. Jacksonville, Flonda UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1961 Tom is our best golfer and a star of the class basketball team. He speaks with a slow southern drawl. He snaps to attention at Dixie and prefers cotton. Externship was spent in Obstetrics at Baltimore City Hospitals. Eventual field in medicine is General Practice. Intern- ship at Duval Medical Center, Jacksonville, Florida. AND THE SENIORS GET TOGETHER During the Day 157 After National Boards During June Week At The Dance 159 And At The Picnic ■i «, " HKAiL J . 160 G R A D U A T O N JUNE 1965 161 Precommencement Here ij ■S _X- j 1 ' ij ' :- ' Wr Graduation . . . There 166 T .: J H to M - i ■• ' ' ■•■■ 4 ! ki: ii imi Senior Class Officers President: Thomas C. Cimonetti Vice President: Phillip P. Toskes Secretary: E. Ann Robinson Treasurer: John C. Dumler, Jr. 168 Senior Honors Summa Cum Laude Timothy K. Gray Magna Cum Laude Zaiman S. Agus [HA ' ' k Cum Laude Henry A. Saiontz Cum Laude William E. Signer Cum Laude Richard W. Virgilio For highest degree of academic achievement Timothy K. Gray For excellence in Surgery Phillip P. Toskes Gold Medal- Internal Medicine Richard W. Virgilio For best work in Genifo-Urinary Surgery Colvin E. Jones, Jr. For best work in Dermatology Earl S. Shope For excellence in Medicine and Hematology Zaiman S. Agus 169 UNDERGRADUATE CLASSES 170 Class of 1968 Samuel B. Allison Willard P. Amoss Richard M. Baum Roger A. Beach Charles R. Beamon, Jr. Sheldon B. Bearman Ethal A. Berman Morton B. Blumberg Bruce J. Bowen Robert M. Britton Richard S. Buddington Robert Brull John Caldwell Joseph F. Callaghan, Jr. Ellis S. Caplan Joel M. Cherry Todd D. Clopper Thomas W. Coffeen Elliot S. Cohen Franklyn W. Colligan St. George I. Crosse Howard A. Davidov David L. Deaver Michael J. Deegan Charles C. Edwards Allen C. Egloff Robert W. Fausel Gerald B. Feldman Frank A. Franklin, Jr. Howard R. Friedman John G. Frizzera Raymond Gambrill, HI Sidney R. Gehlert, Jr. John DeC. Gelin Stuart I. Gelman Ronald S. Click Wm. Neal Goldstein William N. Goldstein Gerald I. Green Jack R. Groover Barry S. Handwerger Roger C. Harris Albert J. Hayes, Jr. Gregory A. Heller Melvin H. Herman Douglas B. Hess Alvin N. Hewing, HI Stephen LeR. Hooper Irvin R. Horowitz Ronald R. Hubka Kathryn S. Hussey George F. Hyman James G. Kane, Jr. William D. Kaplan Richard C. Keech Kirk A. Keegan, Jr. George McL. Knefely, Jr. Frederick E. Knowles, HI Carol Lee Koski Charles J. Lancelotta, Jr. 171 Barry A. Lazarus Phyllis D. Lefkov Ronald M. Legum Stanley M. Levenson Gordon L. Levin Abraham A. Litt Raymond R. Little Philip S. Littman William B. Long, III Carroll D. Mahoney Stanford H. Malinow Steven F. Manekin Terence A. McClure Eugene R. McWinch, Jr. Karl F. Mech, Jr. Herbert E. Mendelsohn Joseph F. Metz Anthony L. Merlis Kathryn A. Mikesell Bruce L. Miller Daniel J. Moran. Jr. Bert F. Morton Oscar L. Mullis, Jr. Allan C. Nordgren William K. Fastis Burton C. Pattee Frederick N. Pearson John D. Pollard, Jr. Ronald S. Pototaky Carl G. Quillen Thomas V. Rankin William A. Reed Leon Reinstein Joel W. Renbaum Merchline M. Riddlesberger, Jr. David J. Riley Rorick Rimash Luis R. Rivera-Reyes Norbert H. Roihl Stephen D. Rosenbaum Robert J. Rosensteel, Jr. Jeffrey G. Rosenstock Charles S. Samorodin Walter C. Schaefer Barry J. Schlossberg Burton G. Schonfeld Howard Semins Michael J. Shack John M. Shaw Class of 1967 Stuart H. Spielman John D. Stafford Wilfred B. Staufer Franklin R. Stuart Stephen A. Stuppler Alice S. Tannenbaum Elizabeth A. Turner Pedro J. Vergne-Marini Edward E. Volcjak Edwin E. Volcjak George W. Wambaugh, Stanley R. Weimer James J. Welsh Robert S. Widmeyer Randall B. Williams William M. Williams Eugene Willis, Jr. Stuart Winakur Stephen L. Winter Kenneth M. Woodrow Edward J. Young Edwin J. Young Daniel L Zavis Michael F. Whitworth Jr. .■y " ! - S . Elizabeth A. Abel Stephen M. Adalman Joel B. Alperstein Enrique F. Aveleyra William J. Banfield Michael W. Benenson John A. Bigbee Sandra L. Blondin William F. Bloom Barry A. Blum William L. Boddie Mary S. Bollinger Donald S. Bright Barrett L. Burka John C. Butchart Colvin C. Carter Edward R. Cohen Omar D. Crothers, III Charles E. Defelice Gerard D. Dobrzycki Francis D. Drake Harold A. Dunsford Gilbert Duritz Frances M. Dyro Pei-ry A. Eagle Gordon H. Earles Thomas H. Emory Harris J. Feldman Larry B. Feldman Ira L. Fetterhoff Henry Feuer Eric M. Fine Robert O. France Martin I. Freed Edwin C. Fulton John W. Gareis Joseph S. Gimbel Allen S. Glushakow Joel H. Goffman David M. Hadden James L. Hamby Robert W. Hertzog Frederick H. Hobelmann Sue E. Hochman Arthur M. Hoffman George M. Hricko Arthur L. Hughes John S. Ignatowski Beverly E. Jackson Jean M. Jackson Philip D. Jones Charles E. Jordan Michael A. Kaliner Elizabeth E. Kandel Eugene F. Kester James G. Konrad Elihu M. Kraemer Frank A. Kulik George A. Lapes Gary M. Lattin Michael M. Lee Stuart H. Lessans Jack R. Lichtenstein Gary S. Litle Richard H. Mack Sheldon L. Markowitz Robert J. McCaffrey David S. McHold John M. Mclntyre Joseph F. Metz, III Phillip E. Middleton Louis W. Miller Alan H. Mitnick Boyd D. Myers Fred R. Nelson Janet H. Norman Thomas H. Norwood Donald E. Novicki Thomas J. O ' Donnell. Jr. Lawrence S. Oliver Joseph C. Orlando Edward B. Ostroff Frank S. Palmisano Arnold Z. Paritzky Howard L. Pelovitz Bruce W. Pfeffer Gerald M. Pohost Jeffrey E. Poiley Carol J. Posner Allan S. Pristoop Merrill C. Raikes, III Ralph D. Reymond John F. Rogers Howard R. Rosen John A. Routenbei ' g John R. Rowell, Jr. Marvin C. Sachs Jeffrey A. Samuels Peter F. Sansone Lee H. Schilling Myron L. Seligman John C. Sewell Michael L. Sherman Howard P. Sherr Harold F. Shuster Zellman D. Skloven John J. Smith, HI David M. Snyder Robert A. Sofferman Joseph I. Stapen John R. Stephens Kenneth B. Stern Steven R. Strawn Michael D. Sussman Lawrence M. Tierney, Jr. Jon M. Valigorsky Donald B. Vogel Stephen C. Wardlaw Larry J. Warner Charles E. Wendt, Jr. Allan M. Wexler Gary N. Wilner Alan F. Wolf Ronald W. Yakaitis Frank J. Zorick class of 1966 Leslie Abramowitz Diane Lenore Acker James E. Arnold Richard H. Bard Robert B. Baron Jay M. Barrash Arnold S. Blaustein William R. Bosley Walter M. Braunohler Sheldon I. Brotman Philip P. Brous Mark J. Brown Wilfred J. Brownlow William F. Bruther Michael P. Buchness Harold A. Burnham James W. Carty, Jr. Dana H. Clarke Charles H. Classen, Jr. Arthur Cohen Ora R. Cohen Hammond C. Collins David M. Cook F. Howard Cost, Jr. Dennis H. Gordon Stephen F. Gordon Robert Piatt Costleigh Henry S. Crist Jane F. Cushing Albert L. Daw Philip B. Dvoskin Michael A. Ellis William D. Ertag Stuart L. Fine Richard L. Flax Gary A. Fleming Dwight N. Fortier Joseph M. France, Jr. George E. Gallahorn Bruce W. Gattis S. Bruce Gerber Kenneth C. Gertsen Richard S. Glass Marshall C. Goldberg Donald E. Golladay Augustin K. Gombart John G. Green Louis E. Grenzer Boyd J. Hale Stephen B. Hameroff Michael J. Haney Irvin R. Hanson, Jr. William 0. Harrison James M. Hawkins, Jr. Thomas M. Hill Elizabeth C. Hosick John J. Houston Larry T. Ingle Franklin L. Johnson H. Louden Kiracofe Raymond E. Knowles, Jr. Ronald H. Koenig Kenneth R. Koskinen Joel A. Krackow Lloyd L Kramer Robert E. Leibowitz E. Charles Long Stephen Machiz John H. Mann Joseph B. Marcus William J. Marek William T. Mason 174 Carl A. Mattsson Albert T. Miller Allan J. Monfried Stanley I. Music- John J. Oldroyd Barry E. L. Ominsky Carl J. Orfuss George S. Patrick Carolyn J. Pass Gary D. Plotnick Samuel E. Press C. Downey Price, II James A. Quinlan, Jr. Dudley A. Raine, Jr. Nina C. Rawlings Richard H. Reed Ernesto Rivera-Rivera Michael J. Rokoff David S. Schwartz Alfred A. Serritella Richard D. Shuger Donald J. Siple Kurt P. Sligar Irvin M. Sopher James W. Spence John E. Steers David J. Steinbauer Jack I. Stern Jeffrey S. Stier Robert A. Stier Richard M. Susel Beresford M. Swan Henry L. Trattler Stephan J. Wittmann Robert Runyan Young Stuart H. Yuspa Andrew A. Zalewski James G. Zimmerly Sandra L. Zucker Surveying village health needs, an 5K F Foreig)i Fellow examines a child in Kurali, near New Delhi, India. INDIA. TANGANYIKA. IRAN. GUATEMALA. At hospitals and medical outposts a long way from the classroom, medical students learn to cope with unfamiliar diseases; help to provide much-needed medical services to people in underdeveloped areas of the world; and contribute to international under- standing and good will. This unusual opportunity to work and study in for- eign countries is offered to students through the Foreign Fellowships Program of Smith Kline French Laboratories. Administered by the Association of American Medical Colleges, the program has enabled 123 students to work in 40 different countries during the past four years. Junior and senior medical stu- dents are eligible to apply for Fellowships, which provide for an average of 12 weeks ' work abroad to be completed before internship. Students who are interested in Fellowships should apply through the deans of their schools. Smith Kline French Laboratories It is a pleasure to add our compliments to the graduating class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. You are now entering the old and honorable profession of medicine and we have faith you will fully serve its high ideals and traditions. n oxzemci ( kemicat L i ompanu Incorporated in 1917 Manufacturers of quality products for skin care and comfort. A Made from 0 corn oil vYJth polyunsaturated liquid corn oil as its major ingredient ERTL die-it u L ke-Si inom. ' sn ' EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, Inc, 302 S. CENTRAL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 Pioneers in modern therapy adjunctive to the dietary in the management of ebesStii ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION - RARITAN, NEW JERSEY For a complete choice of medically accepted products for planned conception control. M . URyT) ajyn ELI.Y e JjARR, IJVC. ORB M B PENDABLE J R O T E C T I O l l V I N S U R A N C E S I N C E 1875 Let us handle your need for: PROrESSIONAL LIABILITY INSURANCE Through the ST. PAUL INSURANCE COMPANIES as RECOM- MENDED by the MARYLAND MEDICAL CHIRURGICAL FACULTY. We specialize in all forms of insurance. Please contact: Henry Parr 4th, Thomas Parr, or any member of our Casualty Dept. COMMERCE and WATER STREETS, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 • TELEPHONE 685-4625 (_ onin lini en ts of FIDELITY STORAGE COMPANY Agent: ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. 837-7200 ' cicl a claAn of pit — THE MEDICAL STAFF OF ST. AGNES HOSPITAL THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND URGES MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1965 TO BECOME ACTIVE MEMBERS OF THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION May we remind you the Alumni Association . . . 1. Offers you free, two years subscription to the University of Maryland Bulletin of the School of Medicine. 2. Can supply you with information concerning your classmates. 3. Has a fund for small emergency Student Loons. 4. Pays your first year ' s dues. WE URGE YOU TO SUPPORT YOUR SCHOOL BY BEING ACTIVE IN THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Upjohn Medicine . . . designed for health . . . produced with care CHURCH HOME AND HOSPITAL BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21231 r? INTERNSHIPS RESIDENCIES MEDiciUfSfRv! oBSTMi(iS;GVNEco ' ; For informatmn write: DIRECTOR OF MEDICAB ijU ION ( onaratiilationi to tnc 1y65 Ljracluatina L laJJ of , JDoctorS GREATER BALTIMORE INDUSTRIAL PARK MARYLAND PROPERTIES, INC. - Developers Congratulations and Best Wishes SOUTH BALTIMORE GENERAL HOSPITAL Wishing The Class of 1965 Every Success MERCY HOSPITAL Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class SETON PSYCHIATRIC INSTITUTE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21215 Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class SCHMIDT BAKING COMPANY, inc. CAREY AND LAURENS STREET Stuart with compliments of The Stuart Company, Pasadena, California Division of Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc. Compliments of MARYLAND SHIPBUILDING DRYDOCK COMPANY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND WE HAD TO CONVINCE THE BOSS I Now we have a new A. B. Dick Model 650 dry copier — and no need for a wastebasket. Every copy is a good one — every copy looks the same. And the 650 is so simple, foolproof and automatic, that we find it almost impossible to spoil a copy or waste supplies. (Better take a close look at the 650.) ABDICK . FOR »1.L YOUR COPYING DUPLICATING NEEDS 4601 YORK ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21212 243-0353 To The Class of 1965 Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes For a Bright Future The Officers and Members of the Maryland Academy of General Practice l Uith our jinceredi con grafii la lion A GARRETT LABORATORIES, INC. Best Wishes From NORTH CHARLES GENERAL HOSPITAL 2724 N. CHARLES STREET C oninlUn en ti of- Your Good Humor Man Completely Automatic Food and Beverage Service • Fresh Brewed Coffee • Cold Drinks with Ice • Hot and Cold Sandwiches • Candy— Pastry— Cigarettes • Cafeteria Management DIXIE VENDING SERVICE, INC. 3501 BUENA VISTA AVENUE BALTIMORE 11, MARYLAND 467-7617 CAMPUS BOOKSTORE MARYLAND UNION 621 W. LOMBARD STREET Books Supplies - Miscellaneous Items and Lab Coats Any in-print book Special ordered Small service charge Best Wishes From BALTIMORE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY 2201 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 CH. 3-4949 Maryland Volkswagen, Inc. AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN DEALER Sales - Service - Parts - Accessories Body Shop - Leasing Centrally Located at Harford Road and 25th Street 889-7616 1212 EAST 25th STREET Congratulations to Graduating Class HOSPITAL FOR THE WOMEN OF MARYLAND CONGRATULATIONS ALL-STEEL EQUIPMENT, INC. AURORA, ILLINOIS Office Furniture of Distinction Local Representative: HARRY M. STEWART 4400 Stamp Road Washington, D. C. 20031 AC 301 - 423-7424 Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of Doctors OWENS DIV. BRUNSWICK CORP. STANSBURY ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21222 There Is A Difference! MEDICAL EXCHANGE TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE MAKES GOOD ANSWERING SERVICE HAPPEN " 24 Hours a Day Every Day " Phone 243-8444 2510 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE 18, MD. Foreign Motors, Ltd. 4662 Belair Road CL. 4-4110 COMPLETE SELECTION OF JAGUARS AND OTHER SPORTS AND FOREIGN CARS Headquarters For: • Jaguar XKE • Sunbeam Alpine Roadster • Sunbeam GT Hardtop • Sunbeam Minx • Sunbeam Imp • Triumph TR-4 • GIGANTIC SELECTION OF CLEAN, USED CARS— ALL MAKES MODELS Maryland ' s largest, most experienced Sports and Foreign Car Center with unparalleled service and parts facilities. A GOOD TRADE ON ANY CAR • LOW BANK RATE FINANCING • Austin Healy 3000 • Austin Healy Sprite • MG 1100 • MGB • MG Midget • Jaguar 4.2 • Jaguar 3.8 S • Triumph Spitfire • Triumph Herald • Datsun SPL 3.10 Roadster • Datsun Sedan • Datsun Station Wagon Compliments of PORT WELCOME CRUISES, INC. PIER ONE PRATT STREET 685-0072 Operators of the M V Port Welcome Complete Specialized Service For The Medical Profession -DOMESTIC AND WORLDWIDE- WALKER-WILSON TRAVEL, LTD. 6305 YORK ROAD (Adjacent to Stewart ' s) ID. 5-4170 AIR - SEA - LAND Compliments of FONTI ' S OK BARBER SHOP Institutions Supplied Home Freezers Supplied JOHN J. LEECH FRESH AND FROZEN VEAL - LAMB - BEEF 116 Landwehr Lane - Baltimore, Md. 21 223 Established 1921 CE. 3-8151 Compliments of KOPPERS COMPANY. INC. Metal Products Division PROFESSIONAL APPAREL OF DISTINCTION • INTERN SHIRTS • LAB COATS . OFFICE COATS for MEN and WOMEN Style 304 llluslrated FRONT ZIPPER JACKET WITH CLUB COLLAR TO BE WORN OPEN OR CLOSED 304- DACRON AND COTTON $8.99 204— 100°oDACRON SHANTUNG $8.99 604— 100°o COnON DRIPDRI $5.99 colors — white, aqua, blue FRANKLIN UNIFORM CO. South ' s Largest Uniform House 235 PARK AVENUE BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND MU. 5-7222 STORES IN WASHINGTON— NORFOLK— RICHMOND Laboratory Animal Feeds Laboratory Animal Bedding CHESAPEAKE FEED CO. p. O. BOX 23 BELTSVILLE, MD. Telephone: Baltimore 235-9220 Telephone: Washington 776-7907 TECHNICAL SERVICE CORPORATION ENGINEERING WRITING • ENGINEERING DRAFTING • REPORT WRITING • SPARES AND MAINTENANCE SUPPORT ENGINEER- ING PARTS DOCUMENTATION • BROCHURES • MAPS • PHOTO-RETOUCHING • LINE ILLUSTRATING • DRAFTING • VISUALIZATION • TYPING COLD-TYPE COMPOSITION • OFFSET NEGATIVES • PRINTING Phone: SOuthfleld 6-5400 900 GRAIN HIGHWAY, SOUTHWEST GLEN BURNIE, MARYLAND Best Wishes to the Graduating Class BON SECOURS HOSPITAL 2025 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21223 Compliments of AMRHEIN BROS. CO. 832 W. SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class of Doctors HAUSWALD BAKERY 2816 EDMONDSON AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21223 Compliments of HERTZ RENT-A-CAR 27 5. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 CANNON SHOE COMPANY LAFAYETTE AVENUE AND DICKSON STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Compliments of " DICK " EVANDER Every Insurance for the Professions 2422 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND B. DIXON EVANDER ASSOCIATES CH. 3-3350 - HO. 7-2141 Congratulations To The 1965 Graduating Class Of Doctors from DU BOIS CHEMICAL COMPANY Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class of Doctors RX DRUG STORES, Inc. MEDICAL CENTER DRUG CO. THE ALAMEDA PHARMACY YORK SEMINARY PHARMACY CHARING CROSS PHARMACY LIBERTY COURT PHARMACY Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class BRUHN ' S FREEZER MEATS, Inc. ST. JOHN ' S LANE and ROUTE 144 ELLICOTT CITY, MARYLAND Congratulations Doctors Class of ' 65 To help you get started correctly Call on us FEDERATED BUSINESS SERVICES, Inc. experts on tax and bookkeeping problems of the professional man BOX 580 RANDALLSTOWN, MD. Telephone 655-2552 K. MERRILL SUMEY, Manager Best Wishes From SHERATON BALTIMORE INN BROADWAY AND ORLEANS STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21205 Best Wishes From MARYLAND MEDICAL LAB 7950 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVENUE LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND Best Wishes From PROVIDENT HOSPITAL Compliments of MAWSON MAWSON 6501 OLD NORTH POINT ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21222 Telephone 685-1760 THE LACCHI CONSTRUCTION CO. Constructors 2023 MARYLAND AVENUE BALTIMORE With Compliments Of HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. BILLING PROBLEMS? . . . Then perhaps you should consider the solution many of your colleagues have been enjoying for a number of years. We provide a com- pletely anonymous accounts receivable control service from initial charge to final collection. You receive total relief of billing and collection problems, elimination of personnel and month-end bottlenecks in your office, detailed monthly trial bal- ance of outstanding accounts receivable. Your patient receives prompt, accurate, detailed machine posted statement on your billhead. All materials, postage and labor included in a realistic flat fee per statement mailed. 10 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE— NO CONTRACT— USERS ' LIST ON REQUEST. MEDICAL SERVICE BUREAU, Inc. RANDALLSTOWN, MARYLAND Telephone 922-2300 HOFFMAN SURGICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. Featuring Supplies and Equipment For Doctors - Hospitals Institutions and Physical Therapists 4324 YORK ROAD TU. 9-5555 AMPLE PARKING Compliments of BRUCK ' S, INC. 40 W. 225th STREET BRONX, N. Y. 10463 Congratulations To The 1965 GRADUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS Baltimore ' s most unique dining place FALSTAFF ROOM SHERATON-BELVEDERE HOTEL Best Wishes From MR. RUDY BINDI 2233 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21211 825-2715 EMJAY Engineering and Construction Co., Inc. 1415 CLARKVIEW ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21209 Compliments of THE W. B. CASSELL CO. 1027-43 S. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Restaurant Equipment and Supplies Home of Nationally Known Brands for HOTELS - HOSPITALS - INSTITUTIONS - RESTAURANTS - CAFETERIAS - CATERERS Over 50,000 Items Of Kitchen And Dining Room Supplies In Stock For Immediate Delivery EXPERT ENGINEERING FOR LAYOUTS AND INSTALLATIONS BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MFG. CO., Inc. Over 50 Years Service 101-03 S. HANOVER STREET LE. 9-6763 ARISTOCRAT DAIRY 1200 WINCHESTER STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21217 LAfayette 3-3000 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1965 GRADUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. 2116 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 243-9880 WILL SCIENTIFIC, INC. (Md.) Laboratory Supplies, Instruments and Chemicals 5-31 N. HAVEN STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 21224 342-4850 Eat A Plate Of Ice Cream Every Day HENDLER-BORDEN ICE CREAM CO. H. R. SIMON CO. X-Ray Solutions - Tank Service BALTIMORE Dl. 2-2000 WASHINGTON EX. 3-1595 HOLLY POULTRY, INC. 306 S. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 PLaza 2-2214 Best Wishes From RUBBER MILLERS, INC. 709 CATON AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21229 MARTONE CLEANERS, INC. One Hour Martinizing 6 S. HOWARD STREET PLaza 2-9664 Best Wishes From PAGE, KAUFMAN DALY, INC. 100 BALTIMORE-ANNAPOLIS BOULEVARD GLEN BURNIE, MARYLAND RESINOL OINTMENT-Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 70 years for its prompt, long- lasting relief from skin itching, burning and minor soreness. Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications in a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY 517 W. LOMBARD STREET — Opposite School of Medicine WALSH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY p. O. BOX 6593 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21219 See us for a home loan that ' s easy to arrange . . . Easy to live with!!! ARUNDEL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION PATAPSCO AVENUE AND FOURTH STREET BALTIMORE 25, MD. SEALTEST DAIRY 2701 LOCH RAVEN ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO, INC. and WILLS X-RAY SUPPLIES, INC. 1307 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 THE PENN MOTEL LOCH RAVEN BOULEVARD and JOPPA ROAD Convenient - Modern - Comfortable KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES 1001 CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. THE BALTIMORE ASPHALT PAVING CO. 1320 N. MONROE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21217 ARMACOST NURSING HOME 812 REGISTER AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21212 MORRI S A. MORRELL TV Rentals 1806 E. MONUMENT STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21205 BEST WISHES to the GRADUATING CLASS OF 1965 FROM THEIR MANY FRIENDS WHO WISH TO REMAIN ANONYMOUS MARYLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL (METHODIST HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION, INC.) BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 March 18, 1965 To the Members of the Class of 1965 School of Medicine University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Dear Friends: it is my sincere pleasure to extend congratulations to each of you upon completion of your course in the School of Medicine. May I remind you, that if the heart is not right, no excellence or skill in practice will make much difference. There is no substitute for character, no short cut to integrity. Cordially, STEWART B. CRAWFORD General Superintendent SBC:jp BEST WISHES to the 1965 GRADUATING CLASS LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Best Wishes to the Graduating Class MANUEL CONSTRUCTION CO. TUXEDO, MARYLAND . . . for an affair wifh the professional fouch C ni era let i ja racn s PRIMROSE AND OAKLEAF AVENUES SCHLEIDER CATERERS RO. 4-7850 Compliments of " Cmc heaUt4 n Best Wishes RESEARCH ANIMALS AND TECHNICAL SERVICE, Inc. 7204 KEYSTONE STREET PHILADELPHIA 35, PA. DE. 8-0979 Best Wishes from DAVID M. NICHOLS COMPANY Best Wishes from PIKESVILLE LUMBER COMPANY 7104 LIBERTY ROAD HUTZLEFt ' S BEImont 5-8807 KIRBY AND McGUIRE, INC. BUILDERS 2518 GREENMOUNT AVENUE BALTIMORE 18, MD. CAMPUS BOOK STORE BALTIMORE UNION 621 W. LOMBARD STREET Books Supplies Miscellaneous Items And Lab Coats Any in print book special ordered small service charge Congratulations to the 1965 Graduating Class THE AMBASSADOR HOUSE RESTAURANT 401 W. PRATT STREET PLASTICS— Immediate Delivery From Stock SHEETS - RODS - TUBES TEFLON - NYION - DELRIN - POLYETHYIENE - lUCITE - ACETATE STYRENE - VINYLITE - MYLAR - PROPYLENE - FIBREGLAS - PHENOLICS GILBERT PLASTICS SUPPLY CO., INC. 4300 East Monument Street Phone 327-4200 Baltimore 5, Md. Baltimore ' s most unique dining place . BELVEDERE HOTEL ' ' ' ' SINCE 1916 Its, INC A MoJcrn Moving and Storage Organization Willi an Old Fj hioned Philosophr . SERVICE • INTEGRITY . RESPONSIBILITY ■ CALL 747 3300 Compliments of Baltimore Dictating Machine Company Dictating Machines, Tape Recorders HI-FI and Sound Equipment G. A. HARRINGTON and F. RUSSELL DURHAM Compliments of DRUG DETECTION DEVELOPMENT ORGANISATION, INC. 5557 DORSEY LANE WASHINGTON, D. C. 20016 Area CocJe: 301 Phone; 654-9220 Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduating Class S A M A PARK WITH HAAR-WIN ' Your PARKING Doctor ' QUALITY MOTEL WEST U. S. it 40 West and Baltimore Beltway at Exit 15 Baltimore, Maryland Phone 744-5000 - Twx. 301—744-5775 Dobbs House Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge Best Wishes ZENTZ PHARMACY, INC. 5460 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE Best Wishes from MICRO RECORDS CO. 322 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Best Wishes UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 118 S. EUTAW STREET Medical Books - Stationery - Surgical Instruments - Coats Best Wishes from BALTIMORE OXYGEN SUPPLY CO., INC. 5192 RAYNOR AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21227 West Wishes from WALCH WOLTERECK, INC. 932 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Best Wishes from HOCHSCHILD, KOHN COMPANY HOWARD AND LEXINGTON STREETS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 SKILL SURGICAL, INC. 3117 GREENMOUNT AVENUE BALTIMORE 18, MD. Phone 243-3660 Best Wishes from INFANT FORMULA SERVICE 2011 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 PATRONS FRIENDS Dr. Marion Friedman Dr. Frederick J. Balsam Dr. Otto C. Brantigan Frank H. J. Figge Dr. Samuel L. Fox Dr. James R. Karns Dr. Leo M. Karpeles Dr. Leon A. Kochman Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr. Dr. Jerome K. Merlis Dr. Richard S. Munford Dr. Eriand Nelson Dr. John G. Wiswell Dr. and Mrs. John C. Dumler Dr. OIlie R. Eyiar Dr. Arthur L. Hoskins Dr. Richard T. London Dr. Chris Popadopouios Dr. R. D. Richards Dr. John J. Tansey Dr. Theodore E. Woodward Dr. and Mrs. John D. Young, Jr. Dr. Robert T. Parker Dr. William H. Mosberg Dr. Milton J. Wilder Dr. Paul F. Richardson Dr. Artemis H. Panayis Dr. Theodore Kardash Albrecht Pharmacy Compliments of Tip Top Bread House of Hausers Alan V. Klug, Jr. Dr. T. Nelson Carey Dr. Louis R. Baker Mr. W. C. Battle Miss Grace Bauer Stewart In-Fra-Red Commissary Prest-O-Baltimore Co., Inc. Dr. Alexander S. Dowling Dr. George P. Brown Dr. Conrad B. Acton With all good wishes. Dr. and Mrs. I. A. Siegel Dr. George H. Yeager Mr. Andrew Smith PARENTS Mrs. Mercedes Bryan Mendez Mr. and Mrs. Egil L. Olsen Dr. H. M. Robinson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Tokar Joel C. Brown Mrs. Anita Reilly Mr. Simon F. Reilly Mrs. Chester C. Collins, Sr. Mr. Dalton Howard Capt. and Mrs. Frank Virgilio Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Pelezar Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Rosenstein Dr. James Barrett Brown Dr. F. R. Lewis Mr. and Mrs. George T. Brian, Jr. Mrs. William P. Choate garamond pridemark press • Baliimoie, Maryland 21202
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