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

 - Class of 1966

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1966 volume:

... .« i i. ’ ■ i ' • :c f " ' f: , t- _ : :. , K :• ••{ ir y J! 1 FH 3CtLNL». ;. . ERSiTY OF BALTIMORE w Oath of Hippocrates I SWEAR BY APOLLO, THE PHYSICIAN, BY AESCULAP- IUS, BY HYGEIA, BY PANACEA, AND BY ALL THE GODS AND GODDESSES, CALLING THEM TO WITNESS THAT ACCORDING TO MY ABILITY AND JUDGEMENT I WILL IN EVERY PARTICULAR KEEP THIS, MY OATH AND COVENANT: TO REGARD HIM WHO TEACHES THIS ART EQUALLY WITH MY PARENTS, TO SHARE MY SUBSTANCE, AND, IF HE BE IN NEED, TO RELIEVE HIS NECESSITIES; TO REGARD HIS OFFSPRING EQUALLY WITH MY BRETHREN; AND TO TEACH HIS ART IF THEY SHALL WISH TO LEARN IT, WITHOUT FEE OR STIPU- LATION; TO IMPART A KNOWLEDGE BY PRECEPT, BY LECTURE, AND BY EVERY OTHER MODE OF INSTRUCTION TO MY SONS, TO THE SONS OF MY TEACHER, AND TO THE PUPILS WHO ARE BOUND BY STIPULATION AND OATH, ACCORDING TO THE LAW OF MEDI- CINE, BUT TO NO OTHER. I WILL USE THAT REGIMEN WHICH, ACCORDING TO MY ABILITY AND JUDGEMENT, SHALL BE FOR THE WELFARE OF THE SICK, AND I WILL REFRAIN FROM THAT WHICH SHALL BE BANEFUL AND INJURIOUS. IF ANY SHALL ASK OF ME A DRUG TO PRODUCE DEATH, I WILL NOT GIVE IT, NOR WILL I SUGGEST SUCH COUNSEL. IN LIKE MANNER I WILL NOT GIVE TO A WOMAN A DESTRUCTIVE PESSARY. WITH PURITY AND HOLINESS WILL I WATCH CLOSELY MY LIFE AND MY ART. I WILL NOT CUT A PERSON WHO IS SUFFERING FROM A STONE, BUT WILL GIVE WAY TO THOSE WHO ARE PRACTITION- ERS IN THIS WORK. INTO WHATEVER HOUSES I SHALL ENTER, I WILL GO TO AID THE SICK, ABSTAINING FROM EVERY VOLUNTARY ACT OF INJUSTICE AND CORRUPTION, AND FROM LASCIVIOUS- NESS WITH WOMEN OR MEN . . . FREE OR SLAVES. WHATEVER IN THE LIFE OF MEN I SHALL SEE OR HEAR, IN MY PRACTICE OR WITHOUT MY PRACTICE, WHICH SHOULD NOT BE MADE PUBLIC, THIS WILL I HOLD IN SILENCE, BELIEVING THAT SUCH THINGS SHOULD NOT BE SPOKEN. WHILE I KEEP THIS, MY OATH, INVIOLATE AND UNBROKEN, MAY IT BE GRANTED TO ME TO ENJOY LIFE AND MY ART, FOREVER HONORED BY ALL MEN; BUT SHOULD I BY TRANSGRESSION VIO- LATE IT, BE MINE THE REVERSE. 19 6 6 TERRAE MEDICUS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 3 Full Time Staff Members John A. Wagner, M.D., Professor of Neuropathology; Head, Di ' ision of Neuro- pathology. Harlan I. Firminger, M.D. 1943, Washington University, St. Louis. Professor and Head ol the Department of Pathology. Pathology residency at Massachusetts General Hospital, experimental training at the National Cancer Institute. F’ormer Professor of Patliology, University of Kansas. John A. Wagner, M.D. 1938, University of M aryland. Professor of Pathology and Head of the Division of Neuropathology. Pathology residency at the University ot Maryland. Robert B. Schultz, M.D. 1952, Yale University, M.A. Stanford University. Associate Professor of Pathology. Pathology residency at Yale Medical Center. American Cancer Society Research Fellow at the Children ' s Medical Center, Boston. Former Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, University of Minnesota. M. Wilson Toll, M.D. 1940, McGill University, Montreal. Associate Professor of Pathology and Head of the Division of Cytopathology. Pathology residency at Bender Laboratory Hospitals, Albany. Former Associate Pathologist, New York State Health Department Division of Lalroratories and Research, Ithaca. F ' ellow in Cytopathology, Memorial Hos- pital for Cancer and Allied Diseases, New York. Colin Wood, M.B., Ch.B. 1946, M.D. 1957, University of Birmingham, England. Associate Professor of Pathology. Path- ology residency at New York University Medical Center— University Hospital and University Hospitals of Cleveland. Fellow in Pathology at Western Reserve UniversiW. Former Senior Registrar in Pathology, the London Hospital, Imndon, England. Peter Rasmussen, M.D. 1952, Temple University, Philadelphia. Associate Professor of Pathology. Pathology residency at the University of Kansas. Former Assistant Professor of Pathology, University of Kansas. Mitchell J. Rosenholtz, M.D. 1956, University of Minnesota. Assistant Professor of Pathology and Assistant Dean of Stu- dent Affairs in the School of Medicine. Pathology residency at the University of Minnesota. Experimental experience at the Army Chemical Center, Edgewood Arsenal. Former member of Schools and Scholarship Harvard Club of Min- nesota, Treasurer of Flarvard Club of Baltimore Wilson A. Heefner, M.D. I960, Lbiiversity of Maryland. Assistant Professor of Pathology. Pathology residency at Wash- ington University, St. Louis, and the University of Maryland. Justin L. Parr, M.D. 1958, Western Reserve University. Assistant Professor of Pathology and Neuropathology. Pathology residency at the Cleveland Clinic, and residency in neuropathology and clinical neurology at the University Hospitals of Cleveland. Assistant Professor of Pathology at Western Reserve University. Howard S. Levin, M.D. 1958, University of Maryland. Assistant Professor of Pathology, on military leave of absence. Pathology residency at the Mallory Institute and New England Deaconess Hospital, Boston. Former teaching Fellow at Harvard University. John E. Adams, M.D. 1956, University of Maryland. Assistant Professor of Pathology and Forensic Pathology, part time. Residency training in medicine and pathology. University of Maryland, and residency training Massachusetts General Hospital. Fellow and subsecjuently Assistant Medical Examiner, Medical Examiner’s Office, State of Maryland. Presently Chief of Pathology, Greater Baltimore Medical Center. Robert B. Schultz, M.A., Colin Wood, M.B., Ch.B., Mitchell Rosenholtz, M.D. Wilson A. Heefner, M.D. M.D. M.D. 4 Harlan I. Firminger, M.D., Professor of Pathology and 1 lead of Department. Dedication Department of Pathology The realm of the medical student is one of books and learning, fact and theory, memory and thought, judgement and decision. His success is a matter of maturation and acquisi- tion. His goal is a gratified patient. The road is a difficult passage. His toil is endless, the hours longer. A point is achieved, however, when the work become pleasurable; when the crave for learning surpasses all hurdles; when the a ssimilation of knowledge super- cedes all other distracting motivations. The responsible force for such a transition rests within as an intangible emotion, namely de- sire. It is this force that catalyzes learning — it lightens the task. It has a fellow called “in- spiration.” These two entities are inherent within all of us. They are often dormant, searching for ignition. It was during the Sophomore Year that this fuse was realized. Resting within the minds and actions of the members of the Department of Pathology, lay this stimulus. For these men are professors of the Oslerian tradition. Their prime dedica- tion is to the budding young minds of the field of medicine. They subconsciously manifest the professional warmth ot the professor-stu- dent relationship as they strive to inculcate the teachings of Pathology. Spanning the spec- trum from research to clinical application, the} enlightened us in regards to the study of dis- ease. We were treated as colleagues, for which we respected them. Their e.xaminations were a challenge, not just an exercise. And not to be forgotten, they are all gentlemen. Each, in his own manner, has served as an excellent matrix in the formulation of the young phys- ician’s mind and character. To you. Dr. Firm- inger, sir, and your staff members ot the De- partment of Pathology, the Class ot 1966 hum- bly wish to thank you. We shall always be grateful. 5 The University of Maryland School of Medicine 1807 — The founding of the Medical College of Maryland, which later evolved into the University of Maryland 1813 — The first Medical College Library was established 1823 — This Medical School was the first in America to build a hospital specific- ally for bedside instruction of medical students 1824 — Dr. George Frick presented the first treatise in eye diseases by an American 1824 — Dr. H. G. Jameson was the first in Great Britain or America to excise the cervix uteri. 1833 — First medical school in the U.S. to make anatomic dissection a comprd- sory part of the curriculum 1848 — Dr. Thomas Murphy performed the first ovariotomy in Baltimore 1848 — For the first time in America, Diseases of Women was separated from Obstetrics 1853 — Dr. Frances Donaldson was the first in this country to advocate biopsy and microscopic diagnosis of malignancy, and to advocate excision and incision as operative and exfoliative techniques for the diagnosis of malignancy. 1866 — Dr. Frederick Van Bibber organized the first clinic on Diseases of Ghil- dren, and thus began the first teaching activities in a medical specialty. 1867 — The Medical School was the first to establish separate chairs for Diseases of Women and of Ghildren. 1873 — The first clinic for Diseases of the Eye and the Ear was established 1874 — The Maternity Hospital, associated with the Gollege of Physicians and Surgeons, was the first of its type to be founded in the U.S. 1893— Dr. James Burns was the first in the world to catheterize the male ureter in a living subject The University of Maryland School of Medicine is the fifth oldest American medical school. Davidge Hall is the oldest bixilding in the nation used continuously for the teaching of medicine. 6 In Honor Dr. J. Edmund Bradley The retirement oi Dr. |. Edmund Bradley from his position of Professor and Head of the Department ' of Pediatrics creates a difficult void to fill. He has held this position for seventeen years, and has been associated with the Medical School since 1935. Assuming chairmanship of the Department in 1948, Dr. Bradley completely reorganized the Department of Pediatrics em- phasizing didactic training and research. This active Department persists as one of the best organized and most productive departments in the school. His leadership was soon recognized nationally and Dr. Bradley was made a Fellow of the National Academy of Pediatrics. As physician and professor, his patients and students always came first. As Dr. |. C. Krantz has said of Dr. Bradley, “H e walked among us a great man, adorned with dignity and sea- soned with humility.” In Honor Dr. John C. Krantz Tlie retirement of Dr. John C. Kmntz as Professor and Head of the De- partment of Pliarmacology cnhninated thirty-three years of service to our Medical School. During this period, 3 ' 3, ()()() future physicians were e.xposed to the principles of pharmacology and the intelligent use of drugs under the aegis of Dr. -Krantz and his Department. Dr. Krantz, as educator, scientist, and gentleman, brought honor and tame to himself and the University. Teaching was his first love, and as a lecturer, there are few who surpass. His research activities produced more than three hundred publications, the largest group of which deal with volatile anesthetic agents. His textbook of pharmacology is currently in its sixth edition and has world-wide distribution. This modest, kind, gentleman, scholar and friend shall be missed. 8 ! The Honorable J. Millard Tawes Governor of the State of Maryland 10 Dr. William S. Stone Dean of the University of Maryland School of Medicine and Director, Medical Education and Research Dr. George H. Yeager Director of University Hospital; Professor of Clinical Surgery t " The Out-Patient Department 15 Tlie Baltimore Complex Mercy Hospital 16 Freshman Class Applefeld, Mark Michael Aston, Edward E. Baldwin, Donald Martin Ballard, Janies Otis, III Bendit, Emile Abraham Bercu, Barry Bernard Berk, Sanders H. Blasko, John Charles Boyer, Connie Lynn Braitman, Barbara Sue Brown, George R. Brownell, Douglas A. Brull, Stanley Bryan, Donald Wm. Caplan, Howard Saul Carter, Edward Allen Chideckel, Elliott W. Cohan, Vaughn D. Cooper, John Arthur Connors, Paul Joseph Copeland, Jay Stuart Crawford, George Andrew Crevey, Barry Joseph Cutler, Leonard Dean Davidov, Howard Allen DeLeo, Dennis Michael Doyle, Andrew Martin Eaddy, John Albert Eby, Barbara Seitz Elson, Ronald Lee Emley, Michael J. Esterson, Joseph Benson Evers, Kathryn S. Eaden, Howard Syd Eaustine, Anthony Erank Fisher, Richard E. Freedenburg, Daniel J., Jr. Friedman, Barry Howard Gibbas, Donna Gilner, Graham Godschalk, M. Fredrica Goldberg, Samuel David Goldstone, David F. Goodman, Roy Roddy Gordon, Marvin Jay Green, Phillip Michael Grosh, Julieta D. Gurley, Hubert Taylor Hooper, Jay G. Harshberger, Waldo B., HI Helsel, Robert Alan Herskovic, Arnold Manfried Herskovic, Thomas Michael Howell, Daniel M. Hull, Kenneth L. Humphreys, Roberta Marie Kappelman, Mark David Karr, Reynold Michael, Jr. Katz, Ronald A. Katzel, Lester David Kaufman, Felix Lee Kessler, Stanton Coleman Kolker, Richard J. 18 Kosnik, Edward Janies Krause, Donald W. Ladd, Daniel Joseph Leadbetter, Allen Win. Lee, Diana A. Levinsen, Arnold Irving Lipton, Andrew Bruce Margolis, Murray Lee Miles, Thomas Paul Milholland, Ardiur Vincent Miller, Michael S. Mohler, Edwin Eugene Moran, Daniel John, Jr. Morgan, Morgan McCluggage, Charles Wade McCormick, John Richards McCutcheon, Michael E. McNeely, Warren David Nadol, Robert Parks, Ronald R. Parris, Wayne Howard Paul, Malcolm Davod Pfeifer, Donald Michael Phillips, R. Wayne Pierce, Leslie Harrell, Jr. Pollard, John Davis, Jr. Potyka, James S. Quinn, Edward Erancis, HI Rabinovich, Harris Reinstein, Leon Rice, Donald E. Richmond, David Russell Roberts, Polly B. Rubin, Allan Ira Sabi off, Jeffrey Dennis Saunders, Brian Stanley Schneider, Ronald L. Schrank, Wm. Winslow Segal, Alan James Shaffer, John W. Shawker, Thomas H. Shobin, David M. Skitarelic, Kathryn Frances Smith, John Arthur Smulyan, William Isaac Snyder, David Howard Sohr, Wm. Eric Solomon, David Allan Spencer, Tracy Neil Stanfield, Ronald Jeffrey Stieglitz, Mimi Anne Stolberg-Acosta, Robert Allan Stueber, Kristin Sugar, Mark Steven Turk, Ellis Turnbaugh, Lois Wilson Ullman, Kenneth Charles Voelekl, Paul Brown Wall, Haven Neill, Jr. Wike, David A. Wilson, John Wesley Zeligman, Bernard Elihu 19 To all, every, and eaeh, there is a beginning. This was onr genesis. We converged from various paths, academically and geographically, some faces old, most new. The metamorphosis of student to physician was in its stage of conception. Some were an.xions, most were e.xcited. There were “hig” residents in white uniforms, there were industrious upperclassmen with their black bags — there were great feelings of anticipation. It all seemed so far removed. Little did we realize how rapidly our roles would change. It was warm and humid that day in September, 1962, when the Class of 1966 first convened. Drs. Woodward, Krause, and Krantz greeted 127 personalities, eighteen of us would be absent at graduation four years hence. The moods varied as we entered those first few days. Some were still frolicking college seniors, others were champing to get started. Amidst the decor of Davidge Hall, we were introduced to Drs. Figge, LeVeque, Krahl, and Crispens, four men who be- came our close friends and associates over the en- suing years. There were others also, such as the Powdermakers and the Wilsons, and the two kind, sweet ladies at the bookstore. We rapidly discovered how cognizant we were of Ruth, Gehrig and Hubbell, and of our ignorance concerning Watson, Crick, Tatum and Beadle. There were others with whom we became very well acquainted; names such as Sobotta, Wood- burne. Ham, and Ranson and Clark, were intimate escorts along the path of knowledge. The onset of classes introduced another personality, one which most shall never forget as this gentleman shall reign as one of the most stimulating professors ever to ascend our podia. I speak of Dr. Walle Nauta. The days passed rapidly as we progressed from axilla to thorax. Thanksgiving approached, a four day break, a return to inquiring families, but only after we were confronted with that first exam, com- pletely bedecked with holiday frills. As the days 20 I grew shorter and the weather dampened, Lombard and Greene aequired a gray, ashen hue making Davidge appear even more historic. It was difficult to arise on those cold Saturday mornings, even for such performances as Dr. Lisansky’s “grist for your mill” sessions and the “Man and His Environment” series. It was during the latter that some of our more agile, athletic classmates discovered the hidden catacombs of Davidge Hall. As Christmas time ap- proached, urinary steroid excretion rose to un- precedented heights as a practical examination heralded the Yule season. With the precision of a Cape Kennedy countdown, and to the tune of cow- bells, we plodded from station to station identify- ing anatomical and microscopic structures. The festive mood gaily culminated by eake and cookies to honor Dr. Figge’s birthday. These are such pleas- urable memories. With the start of the second semester we shifted our base of operations to the amphitheatre of 21 Davidge Hall, and we soon realized that our spoons were left behind. The main course of the biological sciences lay aheatl, as we began to taste the Iriiits ol Physiology and Biochemistry, To many ot us this was to he the most difficult semester of our training. From a.xon to tubule, from peptide linkage to oxida- tive phosphorylation, we learned of the basic units of life. Only as seniors were some of us to realize the importance of these matters — that this was and is the medicine of the future. We learned to take notes in the dark, and became accustomed to the shuffling of galoshes. We were experts upon the topic of confusion. In time, however, the mosaic presented an image. We were beginning to under- stand. We now know that man, perhaps, shall never completely understand. And so, the first year terminated. There were many new friends, bonds that were to remain for the ensuing years, and possibly for years to come. We were beginning to mature. We were taught and taught well, only ourselves to blame for our short- comings. These are pleasant recollections. 22 Frank H. J. Figge, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy and Head of Department. Anatomy Vernon E. Krahl, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy. Theodore F. Leveque, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy Charles G. Crispens, Jr., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor. Otto C. Brantigan, M.D., Professor of Clinical Anatonn . 23 Tile treslinuin course in Anatomy has as its cliiet goal the installation ol basic anatomic knowledge to each ireshman student. By the end of this course there is not doubt in any student’s mind that this goal has been accomplished. However, anatomy also instills in the medical novice an initial feeling of cliallenge and enthusiasm followed by utter despair with the sudden realization of the seem- ingly insurmountable fund of basic knowledge a physician must possess. The following poem composed during our first semester of medical school, by a member of the Class of 1966, clearly e.xpresses most students’ thoughts about the subject ' and professors of anat- omy during that trying but enjoyable part of our medical education. ANATOMICAL 23RD PSALM Figge is my guide, 1 shall not fail, He maketh me to lie awake in my periods of darkness. He leadeth me beside the still bodies. He restoreth my quizzes. He leadeth me to follow his guide for his name’s sake. Yea, Though I walk through the valley of the shadow of tests, I will feel no pain — Dr. Figge art with me. Thy laugh and thy staff they comfort me. Thou preparest a table quiz before me in the presence of mine partners. Thou anointest my hands with formaldehyde. My enthusiasm runneth over. Surely Grey and Sohotta will haunt me all the days of my life. And I will dwell in the building of Bressler, forever. Anomalous These muscles, these nerves, evolution, — a masterpiece. 24 25 Eminent guest lecturer. Dr. Walle Nauta The anatomy ot an anatomy class Seymour Pomerantz, Ph.D., Associate Pro- fessor Biochemistry Arthur J. Emory, Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor In Biochemistry we were exposed to a detective story — “Of What Are We Made?” The answer was suprisingly complex. Slide rnles were dusted as we tackled the logs and math of enzyme kinetics. They were still warm as we broke through the shield of Radiation Mechanics. Carbohydrates were enrich- ing. We rotated about the throes of the Krebs Cycle, devouring 6-carbon sweeties, and learning that 5-carbon jobs didn’t participate. The latter were shunted to Watson and Crick’s Bake Shop where they became frosting for double-helical jelly rolls. Under the auspices of the RNA Messenger and Transfer Service, they were sealed with figlu and bonded by phosiDhate before distribution. On occasion, it was even more exciting. Working with C-14-labelled rat liver proved a scintillating experience. We all made it to Biochemical martyr- dom as the supporting cast in that real-life drama, “Afternoon of a CTT.” As we watched the sun sink low in the ninhy- drin-colored sky, we thought of our trip to the en- chanting Isle of Chaulmoogra, and wondered how we were going to pass the Boards. Elijah Adams, M.D., Profes.sor of Biochemistry and tfead of Department 27 Biocliem lab Stereochemistry and steroids 28 Physiology Faster than a giant squid axon, more powerful than a ineinl)rane potential, able to work at T-inax the whole day through, — it’s a SUPERPHYSIOLO- GIST! — skinuning about via Poiseuille’s Law, pumping cations against insurmountable gradients, and ventilating at maximum expiratory flow rate. Dr. Blake, et ah, worked us very hard, but we learned Physiology as the what and where of An- atomy merged with the how and why of function. In retrospect, it wasn’t so bad, and we began to think of Dr. Blake as quite a Starling fellow. Gal- oshes became a fad among those of us who were Ph.D. oriented. Others brought nourishment to school in little black lunch boxes. We were dis- tracted by the mechanics of Imogene, but recovered in time to master the formulae of respiration. Dr. Greisman’s portrayal of the dynamics of the cardio- vascular system was, sincerely, a highlight. It has always been an intellectual treat to hear this pro- fessor lecture. Despite the paucity of time allotted, research projects served as an outlet for investiga- tive originality — a most worthwhile experience. We plowed our way through dogs and cats, and worshipped daily at the multi-channel altar pro- vided by Grass. In summary, it was all TRUE- TRUE and very definitely RELATED. William D. Blake, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Head of Department Paul D. Coleman, Ph.D., .Associate Pro- Gabriel G. Pinter, M.D., Associate Professor lessor 30 Lecture in progress Deliverance I 31 Tlie back row Concentration Sophomore Class Allison, Samuel Bertram, A.B. Amoss, Willard Pitzer, A.B. Baum, Richard Alan, A.B. Beach, Roger Aldworth, B.S. Beamon, Charles Ralph, Jr., A.B. Bearman, Sheldon Barry, A.B. Berman, Ethel Ann, A.B. Blumberg, Morton Barry, A.B. Bowen, Bruce James, B.S. Britton, Robert Mark, B.S. Brull, Robert, B.S. Buddington, Richard Spencer, A.B. Caldwell, John Leo Callaghan, Joseph Francis, Jr., B.S. Caplan, Ellis Sanford, B.S. Cherry, Joel Mayer, B.S. Clopper, Todd Dalton, A.B. Cofteen, Thomas William, A.B. Cohen, Elliot Sanford, B.S. Colligan, Franklyn William, B.S. Crosse, St. George Idris B., B.S. Davidov, Eloward Allen, A.B. Deaver, David LeRoy, A.B. Deegan, Michael John, B.S. Egloff, Allen Clark, A.B. Fausel, Robert Wilton, Jr. Feldman, Gerald Barry B.S. Franklin, Frank Anthony, Jr., B.S. Friedman, Howard Ronald, A.B. Frizzera, John Gordon, B.S. , Gambrill, Raymond, III, B.S-. Gehlert, Sidney Richard, III, B.S. Gelin, John deCourtenay, A.B. Gelman, Stuart Irwin, B.S. Click, Ronald Sheldon Goldstein, William Neal, A.B. Green, Gerald Ira, B.S. Groover, Jack Richard, B.S. Handwerger, Barry Sheldon Harris, Roger Clark, A.B. Hayes, Albert Jerome, Jr., B.S. Herman, Melvin Herbert, Jr., B.S. Hess, Douglas Boone Hewing, Alvin Nones, HI, B.S. Hooper, Stephen LeRoy, A.B. Horowitz, Irvin Robert, B.S. Hubka, Ronald Richard, A.B. Evers, Kathryn Hussey, A.B. Hyman, George Frederic, B.S. Kane, James Gregory, Jr. B.S. Kaplan, William Douglas, B.S. Keech, Richard Charles, B.S. Keegan, Kirk Arlington, Jr., B.S. Knefely, George McLanahan, Jr., A.B. Knowles, Frederick Edwin, A.B. Koski, Carol Lee, B.S. Lancelotta, Charles Joseph, Jr. A.B. Lazarus, Barry Alan, A.B. Lefkov, Phyllis Diane, B.S. Legum, Ronald Michael, A.B. Levin, Gordon Leonard, B.S. Litt, Abraham Abba, B.S. Little, Raymond Roger, B.S. Littman, Philip, A.B. Long, William Broughton, HI, B.S. McGuire, Terence Aloysius, B.S. McNinch, Eugene Robinson, Jr., A.B. Mahonev, Carroll Davis, B.S. Mai inow, Stanford Howard, B.S. Manekin, Steven Frederick, B.S. Mech, Karl Frederick, Jr., A.B. Mendelsohn, Herbert Eugene, A.B. Merlis, Anthony Logan, A.B. Mikesell, Kathryn Ann, A.B. Miller, Bruce Lawrence, A.B. Mitchell, Charles Robert, B.M.E. Morton, Bert Frederick, A.B. Mullis, Oscar Lee, Jr., A.B. Nordgren, Allan Curtis, B.S. Pastis, William K., B.S. Pattee, Burton Charles, B.S. Pearson, Frederick Norman, A.B. Pollard, John David, Jr., A.B. Pototsky, Ronald Stephen, A.B. Quillen, Carl Gray, A.B. Rankin, Thomas Vincent, B.S. Reed, William Arno, B.S. Reinstein, Leon, B.S. Renbaum, Joel William, A.B. Riddlesberger, Merchline Mills, Jr., B.S. Riley, David Joseph, A.B. Rimash, Rorick Theodore, A.B. Rivera-Reyes, Lnis Raphael, B.S. 33 Roilil, N()il)ert Henry, A.B. Rosenbaum, Steplien David, A.B. Rosensteel, Roheit Joseph, Jr., B.S. Rosenstock, Jettrey Ciallant, A.B. Sainorodin, Cliarles Steven Schaefer, Walter Charles Schlossberg, Barry Joel, A.B. Schonfeld, Bnrt Gary, A.B. Semins, Howard, A.B. Shack, Michael J ohn Shaw, John Marx Spielman, Stuart Henry, A.B. Stafford, John Davis, A.B. Staufer, Wilfred Bryan Stuart, P ' ranklin Richard, Jr. Stuppler, Stephen Allen, B.S. Tannenbanm, Alice Susan, B.S. Turner, Elizalieth Anne, B.S., M.S. ' ergne- M arini, Pedrci Juan, B.S. ' olcjak, Edward Eugene, B.S. Wambaugh, George Wilmar, Jr., B.S. Weimer, Stanley Robert, B.S. Welsh, James Joseph, Jr., B.S. Whitworth, Michael Franklin, A.B. Widmeyer, Robert Samuel, II Williams, Randall Burdg Williams, William Morgan, B.S. Willis, Eugene, Jr. Winakur, Stuart, B.S. Winter, Stephen Lee, A.B. Woodrow, Kenneth M., A.B. Young, Edward John, A.B., M.S. Zavis, Daniel Ihor, A.B. “The Edict ofTruitt — who shall pass who shall fail?” A museum case is presented 34 “Haven’t you learned how to pull blood smears, yet?” Our foundation stabilized, we were ready to construct the pi llars of the science and art of med- icine. The mood was one of eagerness, timidness was replaced by confidence, desire supervened over aimless searching. The realm of disease ex- posed itself to wanton eyes, ears and fingers. The mind was hungry. The discipline of Pathology was introduced — perhaps the most vital course of our pre-clinical training, for it spanned the chiasm be- tween the eell, the organism, and abnormality. We were to learn it well. There were new facilities that semester as John Eager Howard Hall opened its doors to excited Freshman and Sophomore students. It represented a much-needed step forward in the destiny of our Medical Center. We l)ecame very well accjuainted with its third floor, inclusive of the vending mac- chines, the sluggish elevators, and the fire escape. Many peered from the washroom windows in ob- servance of activity on the street below. We were greeted with a new system of evalua- tion, whereby only final exams were to serve as decrees. For a few, this was fatal. We were haunted by fungi and worms, complete with drawings a la " esalius. We tampered with the workings of frogs, pigeons, rabbits, monkeys, dogs, cats, mice, and men, as the menagerie of the Farm Lab unveiled 35 “But, surely you know the dif- ference between rales and rhonchi!” itself. We were exposed to dope addiction and the tranquilizer situation in Haiti. We regarded tea and cookies as a true revelation. Wintrobe and Hoffman became stimidating companions as we explored the realm of Clinical Pathology. The missing links between Pathology and clinical medicine were settling into place. The continuum was forming nicely. It was almost a shame to have spent so much valuable time in Parasitology, as the concepts of Hematology and Clinical Pathology are so vital. Perhaps this shall be altered. There were still remnants of confusion, as we . wallowed about amidst the nebulous concepts of Psychodynamics, still somewhat shell-shocked after our previous exposure to Logic. There was mass hypnosis and practical examinations via the motion picture. These were enlightening hours. As spring approached that year, we dusted off our little black bags and donned starched white coats as we scampered about the halls of the wards, Maryland General, and Mercy, in quest of intrigu- ing murmurs, pulsus alternans, triangles of Grocco, and signs of Quincke. We were rapidly progressing. The clinical sphere was presenting its challenging face. There was a sense of exhilaration. Symbol of the Sopliomore Year, i.e., GAS 36 Charles L. Wisseman, Jr., M.S., M.D., Professor of Micro- biology and Head of Department Microbiology It began (juite innocently, l)ut tlie hint was there when they told ns that Uncle Charlie (RPD ) was in Pakistan. Though some might have thought it odd that a day’s objective should be giving a gener- alized Schwartzman to a guinea pig, it didn’t really hit home until we had seen “a beautihil case ol dengue, heh-heh”. by then we were off. Tsutsu- gamushi, Bunyamivera, and Chikungunya were not Japanese generals. We heard about Merrill Snyder’s neighbors, Sam ‘n’ Elbe; studied well how to do our own Wassermans; and Dr. Smith prescribed a joke a day (“Good morning . . .’’) while teaching us to love fungi and stop worrying. After learning that ORE meant Ollie Roddy Eyler, but that REO had nothing to do with Ransom E. Olds (except when he had a cold), the challenge of WEE and EEE at least seemed possible. Later we learned how much botulinus toxin it would take to solve the population problem. Then, it was over and we had learned. Paul DeKruif would have been proud of these microbe hunters. ®RPD — Rice Paddy Daddy Andrew G. Smith, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor Ollie R. Eylar, Jr., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor 37 Lend me your ear. . . . “This unknown must be a contaminant!” 38 Look hard and you shall distover. Dr. Eylar demonstrates ciliary activity Dr. Harry Levin 39 Pathology In rellecting upon the past lour years, one searehes for impact. The Sophomore Year presents. The Department of Pathology proceeds to the fore. The reader is referred to the Dedication Page of this Yearbook. An academically-oriented protocol served as the instrument whereby eager minds were exposed to the pathophysiology of disease. In classroom, conference, or at autopsy, student education reigned as the primary goal. The in- clusion of autopsy experience, onr first “on call”, and an opportunity to perform supervised research in one’s field of interest were academic pinnacles. It was stressed that one should think of the clinical patient in terms of his cellular deviation, as it is here and beyond that the basic etiology of disease manifests. VVe learned that the correlation of signs and symptoms with the gross and microscopic analysis was an intriguing adventure. The vast spectrum that Pathology encompasses is known to all in medicine. The members of this department earnestly attempted to teach this subject in its en- tirety. They have, indeed, created permanent en- grams. lierein lies the essence Tlie clinical mystery reveals its ugly head. 40 A Pathology lecture Megacolon 41 “These celllls definitely reveal necrosis.” The Pathology museum, a vast collection of specimens. 42 Neurology Two years ago, the arrival of Dr. Erland Nelson, as head of the newly created, autonoinons Depart- ment of Neurology, heralded a new era in Neurol- ogy at the Medical School. The invigorating, dy- namic manner of this professor from Minnesota rapidly captivated the interest of student and house officer alike. Neurology became a most sought after elective. As students, we were con- stantly drilled on the basics of neuroanatomy and the precision of the neurological examination. There was continued enlightenment regarding current concepts and recent literature as rounds en- compassed both private and ward patients. Stimula- tion was the keynote. The job was well done. Richard F. Mayer, M.D., Associate Professor Erland Nelson, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Neurology and Head of Department Jerome K. Merlis, M.S., M.D., Professor Robert S. Mosser, M.D., Assistant Pro- Albert F " . Heck, M.D., Assistant Pro- of Neurology; Professor of Clinical fessor of Pediatrics; Instructor, Neurology lessor Neurophysiology 43 “Now, this little pigttie went to market.” The Master at work. 44 Pharmacology Do the amphetamines stimulate the satiety center or inhibit the hunger center? Miy does al- cohol make you want more but enjoy it less? What is the difference between synergism and potentia- tion? How much did W.W. pay for the secret of the purple foxglove? How does one spell “ouabain”? These and other questions were answered by the Department of Pharmacology. We hotly pursued Truth by: 1.) watching little puppies respond to apomorphine, 2.) attending Tea Parties, 3.) evaluat- ing atropine as a “no-sweat” drug, 4.) listening to Harry Anslinger tell us what not to do with narcot- ics. We met C. Jelleff Carr, wrote our first prescrip- tion, and learned the proper therapy for yaws and enterobiasis. The looming unanswered (question was “who took the cocaine out of Coca-Cola?” Raymond M. Burgison, M.S., Ph.D., Pro- fessor of Pliarmacology and Acting flead of Department Helmut F. Cascorbi, M.D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Pharmacology. John J. O’Neill, M.S., Ph.D., Asso- ciate Professor of Pharmacology Frieda Rudo, M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Pharmacology t Edward B. Truitt, Jr., Ph.D., Pro- fessor of Pharmacology Ruth D. Musser, M.S., Assistant Pro- fessor of Pharmacology 45 Recipients Thy teacher Student — under fire 46 Dr. Truitt exposes the pearls of Krantz and Carr. Baltimore Tea Party, circa 1956 47 Clinical Pathology Carroll L. Spurling, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine; Acting Head, Division of Hematology Clinical Pathology is considered by most of us as another highlight of the Sophomore Year. Aug- mented by the stimulating texts of Wintrobe and Hoffman, the student plunged into the fields of Hematology and Clinical Biochemistry. The knowledge acquired being most vital in coordinat- ing the basic concepts of physiology and biochem- istry with the expanse of clinical medicine. In con- junction with Pathology, this facet of our training provided a most formidable cornerstone to support the structure to follow. One need not mention that the restoration of the ill patient to a normal, or at least functional, status is gratifying; however, the explanation of his basic abnormality via the qualita- tive and quantitative alterations of biochemically determinable constituents is scientifically fascinat- ing. It is the duty of the physician to treat and to cure. It is also his duty to understand and explain, and therefore, to explore, for his training qualifies him as a scientist as well. Idealistically stated, the ultimate goal is not cure, but prevention. The im- portance of the academically-oriented physician had become deeply engrained at this point in our training. We were to respect his image, and further, to incorporate his thinking into the patients of the future. Rouben Jiji, M.D., Assistant Profes- sor of Medicine Marie A. Andersch, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Medicine and Biochemistry 48 • »»ir a I ■. Discussion of a problem ‘Could this be a fluke?’ “Hell, this footnote would be great for the exam.” “The answer must be here somewhere.” 50 Junior Class Abel, Elizabeth Ann, B.S. Alperstein, Joel Barry, B.S. Adalman, Stephen Morris, B.S. Aveleyra, Enrique F., B.S. Banfield, Win. John, B.S. Benenson, Michael Wm., A.B. Bigbee, John Albert, B.S. Blondin, Sandra Lee, B.S. Bloom, Wm. Frank, A.B. Blum, Barry Alan, A.B. Bollinger, Mary Sue, A.B. Boddie, Wm. Leon, B.S. Bright, Donald St., A.B. Burka, Barret Lewis, B.S. Butchart, John C., B.S. Carter, Colvin Cecil, B.S., M.S. Cohen, Edward Ralph, B.S. Crothers, Omar D., Ill, A.B. DeFelice, Charles E., B.S. Dobrzycki, Cerard D., B.S. Drake, Frances Dalton, B.S. Dunsford, Harold A., B.S. Dyro, Frances Mary, B.S. Eagle, Perry Alan, B.S. Earles, Cordon Homer Emory, Thomas E., A.B. Feldman, Harris J., A.B. Feldman, Larry Brian, A.B. Feuer, Henry, Fetterhoff, Ira Lincoln, A.B. Fine, Eric Michael, B.S. France, Bohert Orville, A.B. Freed, Martin Irwin, A.B. Fulton, Edwin Cockey, B.S. Gareis, John Wm., Gimbel, Joseph Samuel, A.B. Glushakow, Allen Stanley, B.S Coffman, Joel Henry, B.S. Hadden, David Malcolm, A.B. Hamby, James Lawrence, B.S. Hertzog, Robert Wm., B.S. Hobelman, Frederick H., A.B. Hoffman, Arthur Michael, B.S. Hricko, George Medard, B.S. Hughes, Arthur Lee, B.S. Ignatowski, John Stephen, B.S. Jackson, Beverly Estelle Jackson, Jean Marlene, B.S. Jones, Philip Dickson, A.B. Jordan, Charles Edward, HI, A.B. Kaliner, Michael Aron B.S. Kandel, Elizabeth Earle, A.B. Kester, Eugene Francis, A.B. Konrad, James Gerard, B.S. Kraemer, Elihu Mark, B.S. Kulik, Frank Albert, B.S. Lapes, George Anthony, B.S. Lattin, Gary Marc, A.B. Lee, Michael Morgan, A.B. Lessans, Stuart Harvey, A.B. 52 Lichtenstein, Jack Ruben, Litle, Gary Scott, A.B. Mack, Richard Henry, B.S. Markowitz, Sheldon L., A.B. McCaffrey, Robert James, B.S. McHold, David Stanley, A.B. McIntyre, John Milton, B.S. Metz, Joseph Francis, III, A.B. Miller, Louis Winaker, B.S. Mitnick, Alan Harvey, B.S. Myers, Boyd Douglas, A.B. Nelson, Fred Ritchie, A.B. Norman, Janet Hull, B.S. Norwood, Thomas Hyatt, A.B. Novicki, Donald Edward, B.S. O’Donnell, Thomas J., A.B. Oliver, Lawrence Stuart, A. A., A.B. Orlando, Joseph C., B.S. Ostroff, Edward B., B.S. Palmisano, Erank S., B.S. Paritzky, Arnold Z., A.B. Pelovitz, Howard Leon, B.S. Pfeffer, Bruce William, A.B. Pohost, Gerald M., B.S. Posner, Carol Jean, A.B. Pristoop, Allan Sanford, B.S. Raikes, Merrill C., HI, A.B. Reymond, Ralph Daniel, A.B. M.A. Rogers, John Franis, A.B. Rosen, Howard Roy, B.S. Routenberg, John Albert, B.S. Rowell, John Russell, Jr., B.S. Sachs, Marvin Coleman, B.S. Samuels, Jeffrey Allan, A.B. Sansone, Peter Frank, A.B. Schilling, Lee Howard, A.B. Seligman, Myron Lee, A.B. Sewell, John Calvert, B.S. Sherman, Michael Lewis, A.B. Sherr, Howard Paul, B.S. Shuster, Harold Frederick, B.S. Skloven, Zellman David, A.B. Smith, John James, HI, B.S. Snyder, David Michael, B.S. Sofferman, Robert Alan, A.B. Stapen, Joseph Ira, B.S. Stern, Kenneth Bernard, B.S. Strawn, Steven Rogers, A.B. Sussman, Michael David, A.B. Tierney, Lawrence M., A.B. Valigorsky, John Michael, B.S. Vogel, Donald Bruce, B.S. Wardlaw, Stephen Clark, Warner, Larry Joseph, B.S. Wendt, Charles Edw. Jr., B.S. Wexler, Alan Michael, B.S. Wilner, Gary Norman, B.S. Wolf, Alan Erederick, B.S. Yakaitis, Ronald Wm., B.S. Zorick, Erank John, B.S. 53 Medicine Harry M. Robinson, Jr., M.D., Professor of Derma- tology and Head, Division of Dermatology Raymond C. V. Robinson, M.D., Associate Professor Oi Dermatology and Assistant Chief, Dermatology Clinic Thomas B. Connor, M.D., Associate Professor of Med- icine; Head, Division of En- docrinology and Metabolism Edward F. Cotter, M.D., Associate Professor of Med- icine; Head of Medicine, Md. Gen. Hosp. Howard F. Raskin, M.D., Associa te Professor of iVled- icine and Head, Division of Gastroenterology Theodore E. Woodward, M.D., F.A.C.P., Professor of Medi- cine and Head of Department Richard B. Hornick, M.D., Assistant Professor of Med- icine and Head, Division of Infections Diseases Leonard Scherlis, M.D., Associate Professor of Med- icine and Head, Division of Cardiology Albert Antlitz, M.D., Assistant Professor and Head, Division of Cardiology, Mercy Hospital. David G. Simpson, M.D., Associate Professor Of Med- icine; Head, Clinical Pul- monary Service Adalbert F. Schubart, M.D., Associate Professor Of Medicine; Head, Division of Arthritis 54 Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr., M.D., Professor of Medicine William Carl Ebeling III, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine Sheldon E. Greis- man, M.D., A ssociate Professor of Medicine Francis J. Gorges, M.D., A ssociate Pro- fessor of Medicine; Assistant Mead, Hy- pertensive Clinic James R. Karns,M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine; Head, Stu- dent Health Service W. Keith C. Morgan, M.B., Ch.B., Assistant Professor of Medicine Fred R. McCrumh, Jr., M.D., Professor of Medicine Williams. Spicer, Jr., M.D., Louis A. M. Krause, Associate Professor of Med- M.D., Professor of icine; Head, Division of Medicine Pulmonary Diseases John G. Wiswell, B.A., B.S.,M.O.C.M., Associate Professor of Medicine Joseph B. Workman, M.D., Associate Pro- fessor of Medicine. Robert T. Singleton, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine Vernon Smith, M.D., Professor of Medicine; Head, Department of Medicine, Mercy Hos- pital Ephraim Lisansky, M.D., Associate Pro- fessor of Medicine 1 • 4 Kyle Y. Swisher, Jr., M.D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Medicine 55 Dr. Richard Hornick There exists no aspect of clinical medicine as diversified as the field of Internal Medicine. En- compassing all systems, incorporating the routine and the esoteric, the multi-faceted diagnostic clues of disease present amidst a teasing camoflage poised to challenge the intellect of man and his laboratory. How exhilarating an experience to watch the masterful clinician interrogate and ex- amine, and then calculate the probabilities of his diagnosis. How suspensehd the pause as the ancil- lary laboratory data corroborate or oppose — often re-directing the search. How gratifying the re- sponse as the therapeutic instrument conquers or ameliorates the insult. The armamentarium of the internist necessitates a thorough knowledge and understanding of the basic and clinical sciences, for from this foundation he must formulate his conclusions and decisions. Indeed, this comprises more than a lifetime’s work, but this very fact serves as a nidus for academic stimulation, the striv- ing for perfection that separates the mediocre from the master; a separation that often alters the ulti- mate course of events. As Sophomore students we were introduced to the concepts of the physical examination. As Jun- iors, we correlated signs and symptoms with path- ophysiology, and transposed the pathology of the Rokitansky Room to the Wards. There were com- plaints regarding the 3-C lab, and ten-page write- ups, however, in retrospect, this training is quite necessary. As Seniors, we exploited the realm of therapeutics, and aspiringly peered ahead to the post-graduate phase of our training. Woodward- trained and Woodward-hred, we were ready. 56 57 A decision is made Chief of Service rounds Minding his p’s and q’s, a future physician interprets an ar- rhyth)nia. “The combination oi Dixie Peach and a curling iron will do it every time.” “The serum K is 11.3?” Surgery James G. Arnold, M.D., Pro- fessor of Neurosurgery and Head. Division of Neuro- surgery George N. Austin, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery and Head, Division of Orthopedics R. Adams Cowley, M.D., Professor of Thoracic Surg- ery and Head, Division of Thoracic Surgery Cyrus L. Blanchard, M.D., Professor of Oto- laryngology and Head, Division of Otolaryngol- ogy John D. Young, Jr., M.D., Professor of Urol- ogy and Head, Division of Urology Robert W. Buxton, M.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Head of Department For some, the embryology of a surgeon begins amidst the thoughts of a young boy pondering the illness of his puppy dog, or attempting to reduce the fracture of an avian wing. For most, it originates during the course of medical training as the basic sciences and surgical disease reveal themselves. The growth of the surgeon depends upon a matura- tion of the hands as well as the mind. It necessi- tates the ability to think and act promptly and de- cisively, at times with evidence that must be in- complete. It encompasses the challenge of a chang- ing situation that must be met without hesitation. It incorporates the development of judgement — of not only how, but when to intervene. The surgeon’s kingdom is difficult to conquer. His gratification is e.xultant and immediate. It is measured in terms of the pulsation of a patent aorta, the reconstruction of a young girl’s facial avulsion, a good resection and an excellent five year prognosis, or a cord de- compression with return of function. For those of us interested in the field of Surgery, these feelings seem quite distant. Wound closures, cut-downs, and chest tubes were sought-after procedures. This is the beginning. 60 Thurston R. Adams, M.D., Associate Professor ot Surgery Harry C. Bowie, M.D., As- sistant Professor ot Surgery C. Thomas Flotte, M.D., As- sociate Professor ot Surgery; Head of Surger ' , Md. Gen. flosp. Eugene J. Linberg, M.D., As- sociate Professor of Thoracic Surgery Arlie R. Mansberger, Jr., M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery C. Parke Scarborough, M.D., Clinical Associate Professor of Plastic Surgery Edwin H. Stewart, M.D., As- sociate Professor ot Surgery; Director, Surgery O P. D. Ross Z. Pierpont, M.D., As- sistant Professor of Surgery. Safuh Attar, M.D., M.D., As- sistant Professor of Thoracic Surgery Jerome C. Hunt, M.D., As- sistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Earl P. Galleher, M.D., As- sistant Professor of Urology Everard F. Cox, M.D., As- sistant Professor of Surgery Karl F. Mech, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery William H. Mosberg, Jr.,M.D., Assistant Professor of Neuro- surgery 61 62 “I ’ll take the gallbladder, you, the hernia.” The eternal light Our Chief 63 The stage The drama Closing The hyperbaric chamber History 65 Pediatrics Once into tlie essence of Pediatrics, the student rapidly realizes that he is dealing with a specialty rather unique and removed from the confines of Internal Medicine. One who regards Pediatrics as merely a lilliputian variant of adidt medicine has obviously failed to appreciate the science and art of this specialty. Concerning itself with the grow- ing organism, from embryo to adolescence, Pedia- trics envelops unique metabolic and physiologic processes, and consecpiently, presents its own path- ologic spectrum of disease, often ciuite dissimilar from that seen in the mature organism. The physical and psychological problems that beset the develop- ing youngster present an interesting aspect of holomedicine that is not evident beyond the early years. Pediatrics often allows the physician to study illness in its pure form, prior to the onset of com- plicating factors that may present with the passage of time. Gratification revolves about the restoration of health to afflicted youth, thereby allowing a productive, fruitful, unimpeded development into adulthood, and hence, all the virtues and happiness that e.xistence represents. The successful pedia- trician must be endowed with a deep affection for and interest in the young, as well as the ability to manage, advise and sympathize with concerned parents. Understanding and patience are neces- sary attributes. A smile, that innocent laugh, the warm clutching of clumsy little fingers about the neck, represent touching “thank you’s”. W. Ray Hepner, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics and Acting Head of Department Martin K. Gorten, M.D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Pediatrics 66 Samuel P. Bessman, M.D., Research Stuart H. Walker, M.D., Associate Pro- Professor of Pediatrics; Professor of Bio- fessor of Pediatrics; Head of Pediatrics, chemistry Mercy Hosp. Philip J. Jensen, M.D., M.Sc., Associate Professor of Pediatrics; Assistant Director of Pediatrics O.P.D. Murray Kappelman, M.D., Assistant George A. Lentz, Jr., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Professor of Pediatrics; Instructor, Phys- ical Medicine 67 68 Mutual admiration 70 “Aw, c’mon Doctor Ken, all he wants is a ' Battle Stripe’.” Innocence Obstetrics and Gynecology Ol) was exhilarating, exasperating, debilitating and in- Inriatingly mad!! It made one wonder? W ' hy can’t a woman he more like a man? W hy must she always enter labor at three a.m.? You’d think a para eight wonld have more finesse, rhen to pop her membranes when it’s really tiine to rest. You’d think a primip who’s been effacing all the day, Woidd never manage to proceed to B.O.A. Wdiy can’t a woman for once be great, And really remember her LMP date? Who when you’re madly running about in a rush. Decides that now’s the time to really start to push? Who spends the whole night pleading for some “gas”, But when the time come, announces, “I can’t stand the mask.” Why must a woman so vex a man. And get into troidile as only she can? Because only a woman can bear the daughter. Who’ll one year return ’cause she “broke her water.” D. Frank Kaltreider, M.D., Edmund B. Middleton, Professor of Obstetrics-Gyn- M.D., Associate Professor ecology; Head of Depart- ment, Balto. City Hosp. Isadore A. Siegel, M.D., Umberto VillaSanta, M.D., Clinical Professor Assistant Professor Arthur L. Haskins, M.D., Professor of Olrstetrics-Cynecology and Head of Department Richard S. Munford, M.D., Erica F. Mosczkowski, Assistant Professor M.D., Assistant Professor John C. Dumler, M.D., As- James P. Durkan, M.D., sistant Clinical Professor Instructor 72 In utero 73 “Listen carefully and you will hear a definite to-and- fro nuirinur.” Sadist Another fourteen year-old “rookie” registers Post-partuin rounds 74 Saddle block i A para eight has been told that she delivered twins. Eighth month check-up Anesthesiology With a “this is no luimbug” spirit, and Dripps in hand, senior students cliinhed to the seventli floor, or traveled to Sinai or City Hospitals for exposure to the discipline of Anesthesiology. It wasn’t long before we realized that the nonchalant appearing anesthesiologist is constantly occupied with de- cision and activity. As novices, we appreciated the haste of motion and thought surrounding induction and recovery. Those of us fortunate enough to have toured at Baltimore City Hospital, became especi- ally acquainted with the problems and complica- tions involved in the handling of patients with multi-system disease. We all became connois- seurs at the olfactory discernment of “cyclo” from nitrous, and developed hypothenar hypertrophy from isotonic exercises centered upon the “bag”. We learned of the barbs and glances of hostile surgeons. Those who were color-blind rapidly learned the use of open-drop ether. Sincerely speaking, it was a most enriching experience, and we appreciated the responsibility, cognizant that responsibility catalyzes learning. Martin Helrich, M.D., Professor of Anesthesiology and Head ot Department Passing gas!! 1 Martin I. Gold, M.D., Associate Professor 77 Radiology John M. Dennis, M.D., Proiessor of Radiology and Head of Department We are aware ot the investigative attempts currently designed to explore the cell and its con- tents via electron microscopy. We are also cognizant of the role of such methods in the more complete elucidation of the sequence of disease. With these points in mind, the young physician can better ap- preciate the anticipation that existed during the in- fancy stage of the field of Radiology, when the phys- ician first extended his diagnostic methods beyond the realm of his natural senses. The existence of this loenetrating probe has certainly achieved primary status in the physician’s armamentarium. An ever broadening scope has found this young specialty expanding into the spheres of preventive medicine and therapeutics. The future is unpredic- table, for as man, the scientist, discovers new sources of energy, man, the physician, shall em- ploy such measures in the field of medicine. As graduating doctors of medicine, we are im- pressed with the fact that the science of roent- genologic interpretation requires many years of experience. We are truly beginners. Fernando G. Bfoedorn, M.D., Profe.ssor of Radiology; Head, Division of Radiation Therapy John B. Hearn, M.B., F.F.R., Associate Professor 78 The etiology of hemoptysis is located. What lurks in the shadows? That is the question. “I came, I saw, 1 diagnosed.” 79 Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation George Entwisle, M.D., Professor oi Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation; Head of Department A light-hearted, eoff’ee-ltreak treatise concern- ing the Department of Preventive Medicine and Rehaliilitation wonld l)e as follows: What have we learned from P.M. and R.? f . to analyze the dah-ta by t-test and chi square 2. all about ca ol the stomach in Icelanders, rheu- matoid arthritis among eskimos, of sodium excre- tion in Japonese, and of Framingham, Mass. 3. the proper length of a stump 4. that muscles go snap, crackle, and pop 5. that hot wax et jus is “in” 6. to work up patients under less than ideal condi- tions 7. to walk in certain neighborhoods and live to talk about it 8. to assassinate presidents 9. when to drive a truck Paul F. Richardson, M.D., Maureen M. Henderson, Associate Professor; Head, D.P.H., Associ- Division of Physical Med- ate Professor icine and Rehabilitation Harle V. Barrett, M.D., M.S., M.P.H., Associate Professor Matthew Tayhack, M.A., D.Sc., Associate Professor of Biostatistics Clara J. Fleisher, M.S., M.D., Assistant Professor Theresa M. Novak, R.N., B.S.N.E., Instructor 80 Dr. Barrett listens to the topic, “Cigarette Smoking and Lung Cancer”. Electromyography The Medicare problem? Psychiatry Eugene B. Brody, M.A., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Head of Department; Director, Psychiatric Institute Russell R. Monroe, M.D., Professor; Direc- tor of Graduate Training Francis T. Rafferty, Jr., M.S., M.D., Associate Professor; Director, Child Psychiatry Walter Weintraub, M.D., Associate Professor Gerald D. Klee, M.D., Associate Profes- sor 82 Psychodynamics a la Dr. Brody — a highlight. The Id under discussion Psychiatry, a society of fantasy in the world of medicine, introduced itself with the “supernatural” insights of history taking. Through vivid demonstra- tions of diagnostic magic, Eph proved history 85% of diagnosis-reflecting the difficulty of accurate serum superego determinations. The remainder of the freshman year was de- voted to the western explanation of how the child matures to adolescence and then a philosophic explanation of his preoccupation with social inter- course— or a reasonable facsimile thereof. Fully indoctrinated in the facts of psychiatric life, we entered a year of “real” leetures punctuated by practical and eye raising demonstrations, and capped by “get the old files” exams. Having mastered the science of psychiatry, we spent our last two years seeing inpatients, liason, and outpatients, and, perhaps, finally seeing the “total patient.” I I 83 Ophthalmolo gy Richard D. Richards, M.D., M. Sc., Professor of Ophthal- mology and Head of Department The magnificent, panoramic splendor of the Grand Canyon, the varied hues of a New England autumn, the smile of a child’s face are experiences taken for granted by most of us, for we possess the sense of vision. Unfortunately, there are some who are less fortunate. Only after a few moments medi- tation can one then truly appreciate the specialty of Ophthalmology. As physicians, we are cognizant of the intriguing principles by which this sensor operates. There is also the realization that unlike other organ systems, there is no allowance for re- dundancy or duplication. Our training has stressed the relationship between the visual system and systemic disease. Even the ophthalmologist him- self cannot evaluate his role as a member of the profession, for such judgment is reserved for only those whose existence is threatened by a world of darkness. 84 Samuel L. Fox, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology; Assistant Professor of Pharmacology. The observation of short circuits in copper wires. Dr. Katzen is instructed in the use of the laser. Massaging the tarsal plate 85 Ackno wled gment Robert O. Torrence In the layout of this Yearbook, approximately eighty per eent of the spaee is allocated to photography. This statement speaks for itself when one con- siders the value of a man like Robert Torrence in the overall success of such a production as the 1966 Terrae Mariae Medicus. Mr. Torrence, as in years past, acting in the capacity of Staff Photographer, has contributed greatly to this pidjlication. Not only are his skill and creativity evident in the numerous photographs presented, many utilizing special techniques, but his ideas con- cerning the layout were of much assistance. Boh, working coordinately with Stanley Music, our Photography Editor, donated a multitude of hours to in- sure a balanced, unique array of pictorial specimens. The Yearbook Staff is grateful to have had the benefit of his talent. 86 Alpha Omega Alplia Medical Honorary Society Student Council Student American Medical Association Wives (W.S.A.M.A.) Student American Medical Association (S.A.M.A.) 90 Nu Sigma Nu Social Fraternity Phi Beta Pi Social Fraternity Phi Delta Epsilon Social Fraternity The National Boards are over! 93 Dr. Powdermaker makes another diagnosis. There’s something coming Iretween them. 94 I’m signed out to Dr. Woodward, operator.” Sheldon smashes t ' art 11 Dr. Rosenholtz and the NIMP 95 Machiz carries The “Boards ” 96 The “fearsome threesome” Machiz to Barron for six 97 Bookie at work Sligai breaks through Al and Rivers at G-I rounds 98 Richard and Carolyn Susel, President and Secretary William Bosley, Treasurer Senior Class Officers Stanley Music, Vice-President 100 LESLIE ABRAMOWITZ Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Md. Mixed Medicine Number one in the alphabet and always sure to be called upon in Anatomy, Les was a sitting duck. Though he probably didn’t know it at the time, one- himdred-twenty-odd students hoped he knew enough to talk for a half-hour. A native of the Mon- umental City, Les received his AB from George Washington University. He spent two summers as a fellow in Psychiatry and the third as a fellow in Anesthesiology. He was a member of Phi Delta Ep- silon and enjoys music. He and his wife. Feme, look forward to a future in a surgical subspecialty. DIANE KORNBLAU ACKER St. Lukes Hospital New York City, N.Y. Straight Pediatrics 101 JAMES E. ARNOLD University Hospital Baltimore, Md. Mixed Pediatrics — Medicine Not the neurosurgeon, Jim from Bethesda, Md. is a graduate of Parson’s College in Iowa. He has been mosf aetive in SAM A (Seeretary ’64-’65, President ’65-’66, Editor Newsletter ’63-’65). Jim is also a member of Nu Sigma Nu and the Interfra- ternity Couneil. He directed Freshman Orientation in 1964. Five summers at NIH resulted in one paper published. Jim married Margaret in 1961 and has two sons. “Dr. Edward Arnold” has interests in the mechanical realm as well as the scientific, being a true s Dortscar addict. His future plans in- clude Pediatrics. Ho. RICHARD HENRY BARD Cincinnati General Hospital Rotating Dick is a Baltimorean with an incredible sense of humor. One of the notorious “back of the room gang” during the second year, he single-handedly saved the lives of countless classmates who surely would have died of boredom. Dick received his AB from Washington University. During the school year he was Pledge Chairman and Vice-Archon of Phi Beta Pi. The summer before medical school was spent in a Pathology fellowship. After the first year he worked as a Hitchcock fellow in Anatomy, the following summer he was a fellow in Pathology and the last summer was spent as a fellow in the De- partment of Urology. He won the Roentgenology Prize in Anatomy. Dick is soon to marry Laura, and plans to enter either Internal Medicine or Urology. 102 ROBERT BRUCE BARON Mt. Zion Hospital San Francisco, Calif. Mixed Medicine Bob is a Hopkins nndergracl and resides in Baltimore. He has served as a Psychiatry Fellow and has spent a summer in part-time Pathology at the Los Angeles Veterans Hospital. A talented, highly seeded local tennis amateur. Boh keeps in shape hy occasionally hitting the courts. An active athlete, he has been a consistent participant in the intramural program. Boh is a bachelor and his fu- ture plans are undecided. MARTIN JAY BARRASH Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Md. Straight Medicine Marty is a native of Baltimore, a graduate of the University of Maryland at College Park, and a Het- rick Scholarship holder in medical school. His in- terests range from collecting coins and playing the stock market to summers spent in Pathology and Neuropathology fellowships. He was married to Sandra in 1963; they have no family as yet. Marty lists Neurosurgery as a probable goal after gradua- tion and internship. 103 ARNOLD SAUL BLAUSTEIN University of Chicago Clinics Straight Medicine A.B. is a Hopkins product whose academic achievement is reflected in his Junior Year election to AOA as well as the Warfield, Winslow, Vince- guerra, and Pfizer Scholarships. His research abil- ity has culminated in “B6 and Tumor Crowth”, an AOA Research Seminar Presentation, presently headed for publication (co-author with Stu Yuspa). Arnold has spent summers in Physical Medicine, Pathology and Cardiology. His most traumatic ex- perience was his separation from Stuart during the Junior Year. A.B., a protege of the Department of Pathology, plans an academic career in Pathology or Internal Medicine. WILLIAM R. BOSLEY Strong Memorial Hospital Rochester, N.Y. Straight Surgery Bill is a local Towsontown native and achieved his undergraduate training at Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. Calm and reassuring, the job was always done without fanfare as slender Bill glided through the wards. “Bos” was Class Treasurer from ’62-’66, an expert at juggling the funds as he and Richard ‘ bickered with the Student Council. Bill has spent ! his summers as a Medicine Fellow (1964), and as a ; Surgery Fellow (1965). His hobbies include car- i pentry and motor sports. Bill plans to enter the field of Surgery. 104 WALTER MARTIN BRAUNHOLER Monmouth Medical Center Longbranch, New Jersey Rotating Mountain Lakes, New Jersey, is the home of this Honda-riding giaduate of Johns Hopkins Uni- versity (1962). Walt lists among his other activi- ties three summers of surgical research with Dr. Mansherger as well as the position of medical officer at Broad Creek Memorial Scout Camp in 1965. Married in 1960, he and Marsha are the proud parents of three children. Ceneral Practice or Orthopedic Surgery interest Walt most at this point. SHELDON BROTMAN State University Hospital King’s County Hospital Brooklyn, New York Straight Surgery Shel recieved his undergraduate training at Gettysburg College. He has served interesting sum- mer e.xternships at San Joaquin County Hospital, California and at the St. Agath Des Monts, Canada, returning as an expert in Coccidioidomycosis and the French edition of the Reader’s Digest. Sheldon is an avid participant in tennis and is hailed as the “Human Davis Cup”. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. Sheldon applies muscle physiology in his in- terests of motorcycling and skiing, and is cur- rently compiling a biography of the nursing stu- I ents. He plans a future in Plastic Surgery. 105 PHILIP P. BROUS Mary Fletcher Hospital Burlington, Vermont (Univ. of Vermont) Rotating Bronx, a native of Baltimore and graduate of Cornell University, is best known for his broad smile and good nature, his considerate i atient care, his physical contributions to medical science and his inherited ability to enjoy life to the fullest. A bachelor, Phil has spent most of his summers at Ocean City, Maryland, and last summer worked his way to Europe as a ship’s doctor. Phil is an amateur organist, a student of New England lore, and an avid skier. MARK JEFFREY BROWN Royal Victoria Hospital (McGill) Montreal, Canada Straight Medicine Mark, whose home town in Baltimore, received his A.B. from Bucknell University. One of the orig- inal Mods, he spent his first summer in London, studying neurophysiology. His second summer was spent in Neurology back at U.H., and the third summer working in Community Psychiatry in Chicago. While in school he appeared on a three man T.V. panel discussing religion and medicine. Mark is unmarried and plans a future in Neurology. 106 WILFRED J. BROWNLOW, JR. U.S. Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland Rotating Will is noted tor always upholding the individ- ual and tor being mistaken tor an attending man. He hails trom Illinois, with a B.S. and M.S. from the University ot Wisconsin. Will plans a career as a naval medical otticer, and cites a ser ice back- ground including tour years ot research and three years as head ot a Department of Bacteriology in Egv ' pt. Summers were spent at Sinai Hospital as a bacteriologist and e.xtern at SBGH. He is mar- ried to Kathryn with two children, Andrew and James. WILLIAM F. BRUTHER South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Bill, from Annapolis, Maryland, is a graduate of Mount St. Mary’s Gollege, has spent his summers variously at South Baltimore General Hospital, with the U.S. Naval Experimental Diving Unit and as a National Beer salesman. He is married to Sandy and has two children. His hobbies include quail hunting and being passive agressive. 107 MICHAEL PATRICK BUCHNESS U.S. Public Health Service Hospital Staten Island, New York Mike is a Baltimorean and earned his BS from Loyola College. He worked as a Shock Trauma Fellow during his first summer and the remaining two summers were spent at St. Agnes Hospital, first in Pathology and finally in Medicine. Mike was a member of the Freshman Honor Council. He is unmarried and his future plans are undecided. HAROLD ARTHUR BURNHAM South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Bud is from Glens Falls in Upstate New York. He earned his B.S. from Union College and his M.A. from Middlehury College Graduate School of French in France. A man of many interests. Bud spent his first summer as a work supervisor at a shipyard, the second as a fellow in Pediatrics with the Exceptional Child Clinic, and the third as an extern at S.B.G.H. A member of Nu Sig and SAMA, he enjoys swimming, cycling, hiking, and ship modeling. Harold and his wife, Lucienne, have two children, Philippe, and Isabelle. Future plans in- clude either General Practice or Pediatrics. 108 109 JAMES WALKER CARTY, JR. Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine Certainly the quiekest wit in the class. Jim from Frederick, Maryland is an ahmmns of Deerfield Academy and Washington and Lee University. He has had summer fellowships with the Division of Arthritis (1963) and the Clinical Studies Center in Endocrinology and Metabolism (1964 and 1965). A member of Nu Sigma Nu. Jim is married to Singie with one son James HI. His bright future lies in Internal Medicine if he doesn’t offend anyone with his perfect imitations. DANA H. CLARKE State University of New York Upstate Medical Center, Syracuse, N.Y. Straight Medicine This yankee from Boston has served as Co-Edi- tor of the 1966 Terrae Mariae Medicus. Dana has had summer fellowships in Anesthesiology at U.H. and Gastroenterology at Mercy Hospital. He is the recipient of the Edwards Scholarship for four years. Dana has been active in intramural sports and is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Hobbies include camping and hiking. Married to Carolyn in 1963 with one daughter, Elizabeth. His future is in Internal medicine. CHARLES HENRY CLASSEN LInion Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Mcl. Straight Surgery Charlie is horn Rosemont, Pa. and a graduate of Havertord School and Trinity College, Conn. “Mainline Boh” has spent summers in Europe and as an extern in Portland, Oregon. He has been most active in Nu Sigma Nu (Secretary ’63, V.P. ’64, President ’65-’66). In addition, he was a member of the I.F.C. ’65-’66, (President ’66) and the Student Council ’64-’65. Ike was Athletic Chairman for the Class of 1966 (’63-’66). Charles married Marion in 1964. His future lies in Orthopedic Surgery. UL (31 , . HA ARTHUR COHEN George Washington University Washington, D.C. Straight Medicine Art is a psychology major who hails from Chevy Chase. He attended the University of Maryland at College Park where he received a BS degree in | 1962. Art spent his summers as an extern at St. | Elizabeth’s Hospital, Washington, D.C. A bachelor, I his interests include membership in Phi Delta i Epsilon. The future is still somewhat uncertain for ' Art, but will probably include training in Internal ■ Medicine. no ORA RICHARD COHEN Jackson M emorial Hospital Univ. of Miami, Miami, Florida Richie is a native of Takoma Park, a graduate of the College Park campus, and the principal guitar- ist of the Senior Class. His summer experiences during medical school have included a fellowship with the Prince Ceorge’s County Health Depart- ment and an externship at Sinai Hospital in Balti- more. Single, Richie intends to exchange his room in the Student Union for a bachelor apartment in Miami. A Radiology residency rounds out the re- mainder of his immediate plans. HAMMOND CHARLES COLLINS New England Medical Center (Tnfts University) Boston, Massachusetts Straight Surgery Hammond (also known as Chuck, Chester, or Novena Bob) is a native of Milton, Mass, and a graduate of Boston College. Hamm has lost some of his hair but none of his accent or love for tennis. His summers have been spent in “God’s Country” at Tufts, in P.M. at the Peter Bent, and at the Robert Breck Brigham in arthritis research. While prob- ably responsible for lacerating Dr. John Young’s hand. Chuck still looks to a future in Surgery. DAVID M. COOK Parkland Memorial Hospital Dallas, Texas Rotating FRANCIS HOWARD COST, JR. Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Probably the best in the class at long tract signs, Howard is a native of Hagerstown, Maryland. He received bis undergraduate training at Gettysburg College whence he graduated with honors. After bis residency in Internal Medicine, he plans to practice in Maryland. 112 ROBERT PLATT COSTLEIGH Swedish Hospital Seattle, Washington Rotating The greatest “champion of the virtues of tlie Pacific Northwest” calls Eugene, Oregon home and is a graduate of the University of Oregon. Boh has had externships at St. Agnes Hospital and SBGH. A member of Nu Sigma Nu and Vice-President ’63-’64. Married to Katy in 1954 with two charm- ing daughters, Brenda and Wronica. Hobbies in- clude hunting and fishing. Bob’s future lies in Surgery. HENRY SPERA CRIST Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pa. Rotating Hank’s hometown is Carlisle, Pennsylvania, the site of his alma mater, Dickinson College. The high point of his medical school years must cer- tainly have been the summer that he and his wife, Donna, spent in Kathmandu, Nepal working in a mission hospital. At last check, Hank wasn’t cer- tain whether the loin cloth clad Himalaya tribes- men were more primitive than the guitar playing dental student who roomed next door in the Stu- dent Union during the Freshman Year. Hank en- joys fine music and plans to specialize in Pathology. )13 114 JANE CUSHING McCAFFREY University Hospital Baltimore, Mel. Straight Pediatrics Jane, a Baltimorean, traveled to Cornell for her B.A. Her first two summers were spent as a fellow in Psychiatry (although we could all tell she wasn’t a fellow), and during her remaining summer she was an OB extern at Baltimore City Hospitals. Jane is newly married and is considering Pediatrics as a possible future. PHILIP BRYAN DVOSKIN Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Alias “Batman” or “Doveskin,” this native Bal- timorean and graduate of the University of Mary- land appears to be oriented towards a career as a “mood flea”. With Summers as a fellow in the Dept, of Psychiatry, a trainee at the Institute of Behavioral Research, and as a psychiatric intern at the Bronx State Hospital, would you believe that he excelled in Preventive Medicine? Phil married Shiela in !, 1965 . I t li MICHAEL ANTHONY ELLIS Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine Occasionally found dribbling along on his mo- tor scooter, Mike is the hottest shot in the class. This Loyola graduate horn Baltimore has spent his summers with the Dept, of Preventive Medicine and externing at St. Agnes. Mike holds the world record for the most consecutive BOA’s. Married to Patricia in 1964 with one daughter, other hobbies include answering the “pig pen” phone. k.d, WILLIAM DAVID ERTAG Montefiore Hospital (Albert Einstein College) New York, N.Y. Mixed Medicine East Orange, New Jersey, is the home of this graduate of Johns Hopkins University, known to his friends as “Ertz”. A Rolando Scholarship holder and 1965 nominee to Alpha Omega Alpha, Bill has had varied summer experience, including fellowships in Psychiatry, Pulmonary Medicine and Surgery. He is single and a devotee of jazz and sportscars. Having a broad perspective of the field of medicine, his ultimate future plans are “uncertain”. 115 STUART LEE FINE University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine A native Baltimorean and a graduate ol College Park, Stu achieved the coveted honor of having an article published in the New England Journal; a result of his industrious work at Sinai Hospital concerning Ethacrynic Acid. Stu and lovely Ellen traveled to Europe in the summer, f965. The only member of the class to have a hockey game at home, Stuart decided to stay in town next year and participate in the SSHL. Presently overwhelmed by Dr. Arnold’s crew, Stu plans to enter Neuro- surgery or Internal Medicine. 1 16 RICHARD LEROY FLAX University Hospitals (Western Reserve Univ.) Cleveland, Ohio Straight Surgery Listing his alias as “Elaxer”, Richie is one of the many who matriculated to medical school from College Park. He is from Silver Spring and has been married to Marjorie for two years. Included in his activities are membership in Phi Delta Epsilon and three summers experience as a virolo- ■ gist at NIH. This year he was elected to Alpha ' Omega Alpha. Plans after internship include both ; scidpturing and a Plastic Surgery residency. i GARY ALLAN FLEMING South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Gary, from Lancaster, Pa., and a graduate of Franklin and Marshall Gollege in 1957, spent a year of graduate study at Temple University and taught public school for two years before coming to med- ical school. He has taken summer fellowships in Psychiatry, Radiobiology, and Radiology. With this well rounded background and characteristic laugh, Gary looks forward to General Practice in Maryland. iMarried to Louise in 1959 with, at last count, two daughters, Garolyn and Ghristine. DWIGHT NORBERT FORTIER Mercy Hospital (Univ. of Maryland) Baltimore, Maryland Butch is a native of Silver Spring, a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Maryland, and the popularly acclaimed table hockey champion of the senior class. His most interesting experience, however, came when he found himself out of tongue blades and had to use a clean Pap-smear spatula to finish his examination. Married in 1965 to ' erna. Butch has served in various class and Stu- dent Gouncil offices. His field of specialty will be Neurosurgery. A. h 117 JOSEPH M. FRANCE, JR. Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Md. Mixed Medicine Pearl shall be remembered as adding local color to the Class of ’66. With a smile and a joke Joe oiled his way throughout the day, as he wound his way between his ward assignment and the eighth floor. Joe could be identified by the camera always in his grasp, spying on unsuspected lec- turers. Interested in Ophthalmology, he spent four years as a Fellow with Dr. Richards, et al. His plans include Ophthalmology residency. GEORGE EDWARD GALLAHORN Bellevue Hospital (3rd-4th Medicine, N.Y.U.) New York, New York Straight Medicine George, from Silver Spring Md., is a graduate of , Georgetown University, a member of AOA and National Board, part II king. “Fire-engine Bob” ’s i summers have been occupied by fellowships with , the Department of Psychiatry and as one of “Surfer Bob” ’s boys. Gal has enjoyed hours with Nu Sigma Nu and in the pool hall financed by externing at Union Memorial. He married Judy in 1963 and has ' two daughters. George will add class to the field of I Psychiatry. I I I i 118 BRUCE WAYNE GATTIS Bernalillo County Hospital Albuquerque, New Mexico Rotating Always with good cheer, and a hard worker, this graduate of the University of New Mexico has spent two summers trying to prevent medicine and the rest of his time commuting from Laurel, Md. After a warm and dry internship in New Mexico, Bruce will head for the moisture of Vietnam or an Ol)-Gyn residency and eventual private practice. Married to Mary in 1958 with one son, Thomas. S. BRUCE GERBER Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Bruce is a graduate of the University of Mary- land. Quiet-mannered and calm, Bruce takes all in stride. Summers have found him engaged in lipase histochemistry research at Sinai Hospital, and as a fellow with Dr. Mansberger where he participated in studies on ammonia metabolism. With lovely Priscilla tending the homefires, Bruce anticipates a career in a branch of Surgery. 119 KENNETH CHARLES GERTSEN U.S. Pul)lic Health Service Hospital Staten Island, New York An outspoken man from Long Island, Ken joined our class the second year as a transfer student from Downstate. He received his AB from Johns Hop- kins University. He had summer fellowships in Surgery at Union Memorial and Mercy Hospitals. Ken enjoys sportscars in his spare time. He is married to Carol and plans to enter the specialty of Orthopedic surgery. RICHARD SALVATORE GLASS U.S. Army Internship San Antonio, Texas Rotating Baltimore is presently Dick’s home. A 1962 graduate of the University of Maryland at College I Park, his major extra-curricular activity in medical school has been the bolstering of the class football team. Medicine and Surgery fellowships have oc- cuppied his summer vacations. Dick is married; he i and Donna are the parents of three girls. Although his future plans are as yet undecided, a tour of duty with the Army follows his internship. 120 MARSHALL GOLDBERG U.S. Public Health Service Hospital Boston, Massachusetts Rotating Marsh is a Baltimore hoy who graduated trom Johns Hopkins University in 1962, achieving his A.B. He migrated to med school and became hound to Downey as the freshman year progressed. Mar- jorie chiseled between in July, ’63. Marsh wasn’t one to say much, but when he spoke all listened with intent and reverence. Summers were spent with the Departments of Physiology and Preven- tive Medicine, and the Junior summer lound Marsh- all with the E.N.T. group. His future plans are un- decided. DONALD EMERSON COLLADAY, JR. United States Naval Hospital Oakland, California Rotating Don’s presence is recognizable at a distance by the reek of a trenchant cigar and the thud of a long leg cast. He is a native of Silver Spring, Md. and a graduate of the Univ. of Md. Don served as V.P. of the Freshman Year and spent his summers on Navy clerkships in Philadelphia, Pensacola and Be- thesda. Don was a sports enthusiast and a promis- ing offensive lineman until his hike fell in the Senior Year. H e is married to Stephanie with two sons. Future in Dermatology. 121 AUGUSTIN KARL GOMBART Harris])urg Hospital Harrisburg, Pa. Rotating Gus attended the College Park campus where he polished up his skill as a skier. His home now is on the Eastern Shore, in Easton. He is married to Rita; their family includes two children. A fellow- ship in Anesthesiology and a surgical externship filled two summers for Gus. His plans following in- ternship are presently in the “undecided” cate- gory. DENNIS HARVEY GORDON University of Utah Hospital ' Salt Lake City, Utah Sj This fine skier and gentleman from Brigham, ;j Utah, and graduate of Utah State University showed ji prowess on the football field, in the wards and | classroom, and in the council chamber as SAMA | Secretary ’63-’64, V.P. ’64-’65, member of the || Student Council ’64-’65, and Chairman of the ij Homestead Society ’64-’65. Profitable summers j were spent studying pulmonary diseases. Married h to Linda in f965 with one daughter. Undecided , about future practice hut probably not in Arthritis. I i ! 122 STEPHEN FRANK GORDON Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Steve left his hometown of Paterson, New Jersey to get his BS at George Washington Uni- versity. His medical school summers were spent in fruitful research at Sinai Hospital trying to develop a method to scan the pancreas and in studying bile acid conjugates, the latter effort resulting in a pub- lication in Life Sciences. Steve is married to Mau- reen, enjoys golf and fishing, and plans a future in Ob-Gyn. r .h. JOHN GARY GREEN Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Gary is a native of Baltimore, and a chemistry major 1961 graduate of Loyola Gollege. Married in 1962 to Nancy, he is at the present time the father of three. Among his interests he lists sports, swimming and SAMA. Summers have included a medical ex- ternship at St. Agnes Hospital. In Gary’s future is a residency in Internal Medicine followed by private practice. 123 I LOUIS EBERHARDT GRENZER Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine This native Baltimorean and graduate of Duke University has served ably as sargent-at-arms for the SSHL and led the intramural basketball squad to victory. Summers were occupied as a tennis instructor and medical extern at Mercy. Lou tops the eligible bachelor list for the Mercy nurses and looks to a future in Internal Medicine. DEAN HARP GRIFFIN Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Dean ably represents Westminster, Md. He has a B.S. from College Park and M.S. from American University. Known for his great sense of humor and his second trimester “pot.” Dean has enjoyed sum- mers as a boy scout camp physician and as a fellow in Renal Hypertension. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Dean is married to Etta Ray in 1957 with one daughter, Susan. Dr. Griffin will be the best G.P. in Westminster, internists notwithstanding. 124 STEPHEN BARRY HAMEROFF South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Mar land Rotating Born in Brooklyn, New York, Steve emigrated to College Park for his undergraduate training. Pos- sessing one of the best minds in the class, he ac- complished Junior year AOA status. Steve has also been awarded three scholarships and was the re- cipient of the Freshman Year X-Ray Award. Spend- ing summers in Physiology, Gastroenterology and Ophthalmology, Steve plans to return to University Hospital for Ophthalmology Residency. MICHAEL J. HANEY Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta, Ga. (Emory University) Straight Surgery A product of Frederick, Md., Mike graduated from College Park prior to entering medical school. Interested in Surgery from the outset of his medical training, Mike has spent three summers in surgical research. Tired of lurking in Hanson’s shadow, he is heading South ne.xt year. Mike is a member of Nu Sigma Nu, and enjoys fishing as a hobby. Surgery lies ahead. 125 IRVIN RIVERS HANSON York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Rotating The Easternshoreman, Texas-tall and slim as a branding iron, Rivers almost kept his anonymity in Anatomy hy standing sideways. He is often found with his sidekick “Jeff’ Haney. This Wake Forest graduate has been active in Nu Sigma Nu and spent a summer in Gastroenterology at U.H. His future is as yet undecided but with leanings to- ward the viewbox. WILLIAM ORVILLE HARRISON U.S. Navy Internship Oakland, California Rotating Coming to Maryland via Stanford University and the University of Oregon graduate school of biology. Will is a native of Rainier, Oregon. He is a Collins Scholarship recipient and a 1965 nominee to Alpha Omega Alpha. Extra-curricular activities include Honor Council and the Christian Medical Society, while his summers have been spent as a fisheries biologist and an SKF Fellow to East Africa. Married to Susan in 1965, his plans follow- ing internship are undecided. 126 0. " Va . JAMES MARBURY HAWKINS, JR. Memorial Hospital Long Beach, Calif. Rotating Waldorf, Md. is “home” for Jim and he is a graduate of the University of Maryland. Hawk has served two summers at the Armed Forces Radio- biology Research Institute where he participated in tissue dosimetry research. He has also gained experience while serving as an extern at St. Agnes Hospital. Jim is a member of Nu Sigma Nu, and lists sailing as a hobby. His plans for the future are undecided. ' I THOMAS MICHAEL HILL York Hospital York, Pennsylvania This Georgetown graduate and New Yorker is often mistaken for John McCormick. Tom is a member of the “barbershop quartet”, and is ac- tive in Nu Sigma Nu, the Student Union Board and intramurals. Summers were spent in Neuroanatomy and in the G.P. preceptorship program of the Dept, of Preventive Medicine. Tom’s future probably is in Psychiatry. 127 I ELIZABETH CLAIRE HOSICK Albany Hospital (Albany Medical College) Allniny, N.Y. Mixed Medicine Betsie’s the gal from Kalamazoo who’s always with good cheer. Spent her first summer with the Dept, of Psychiatry and then found that passing gas is more fun. Since most of her patients were falling asleep during her interviews anyway, she decided to switch to Anesthesiology. Betsie can play her guitar or piano during maintenance and still get off early in the afternoon to play tennis or go sailing. Looking to success in Pediatric- Anesthesiology. LARRY TRAVIS INGLE University of Alberta Hospital Edmonton, Alberta, Canada Rotating Baltimore is the home of this 1962 graduate of the University of Maryland at College Park. Spending his summers in pediatric and preventive medicine fellowships, as well as working as a lab technician, Larry was elected this year to Alpha Omega Alpha. He married Catherine in 1962; they have one girl. Larry’s plans after internship include either general practice or Internal Medicine. 128 FRANKLIN LEROY JOHNSON University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Pediatrics Frank is a Baltimore native and a grad ol the University of Maryland. He has a pending applica- tion for membership in the Alopoecia Chib, and he shall always be remembered for his early morning smile. His Junior Year summer was spent under the fine tutelage of Dr. Cotter while serving a Mary- land General externship. Frank has been a member of the Student Council (President, 3rd year) for four years. This eligible bachelor plans to enter Pediatrics. H. LOUDEN KIRACOFE University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine Louden is a native of Frederick and a Princeton graduate. He is also a graduate of the Army’s six- month program that kept him busy for closer to 18 months. A fine student from the beginning. Louden is a member of A.O.A. He spent two sum- mers as a fellow in Gastroenterology and was a member of Nu Sigma Nu during the school year. Louden is not married, but appears to be sinking fast. He plans to specialize in Internal Medicine. 129 I RAYMOND EDGAR KNOWLES, JR. Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine A local product, Ray graduated from Johns Hop- kins University in 1962. Soft-spoken, polite, gentle- manly Ray is a member of AOA. A lover of the sand, sea and bikini set, his summers have been spent as a member of the Ocean City Beach Patrol. Ray is a cornerstone of the Koskinem-Zucker-Knowles triumvirate, formed during our Freshman Year. Ray enjoys model railroading as a hobby and can be seen streaking about the campus in a white corvette. He plans to enter Thoracic Surgery. W-D. Rc RONALD HOWARD KOENIG Montefiore Hospital (Albert Einstein) Mixed Medicine Ron, a Baltimorean, received his B.A. from Johns Hopkins University. Summers in medical school were spent as a fellow in Neuroanatomy, an extern at Sinai Hospital in Baltimore, and as an extern at Cone Memorial Hospital in Greensboro, North Carolina. A member of Alpha Omega Alpha and Phi Delta Epsilon, Ron enjoys jazz, folkmusic, Faulkner novels, and lacrosse. His future plans are to enter the field of academic Medicine in Neurology. 130 KENNETH RALPH KOSKINEN Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Ken, from Baltimore, an honor graduate of Franklin and Marshall College, has spent four summers across town in microbiology research at j.H.H. Ken has Ireen a fine hard working student hut has found time for hunting and fishing in season. Ken will take a bride in June and look to a future in Pediatrics or Internal Medicine. JOEL A. KRACKOW Bellevue Hospital, II Medical Division New York City, N.Y. Straight Medicine 131 LLOYD IRVIN KRAMER Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Pediatrics Hanover, Pennsylvania, is the home of this pediatrics-oriented graduate of College Park. Lloyd has been active as a member and officer of Phi Delta Epsilon as well aS chairman of Freshman Orientation Week. In 1964 he received the Phi Delta Epsilon Scholarship Award. He spent two summers on a State Health Department PKU survey. Married in 1965 to Judith, he has one daughter. Pediatrics or general practice are his future goals. RORERT EMANUEL LEIROWITZ Grady Memorial Hospital (Emory) Rotating Bob, whose home is in Burlington, New Jersey, went to Dickinson College and then came to med- ical school after he was turned down on his bid to play tackle for the Colts. This little man with the giant personality was a member of Phi Delta Ep- silon for four years and was a SAMA rep during i the last three. He was a fellow in Anesthesiology I for one summer and spent another in Radiology summer fellowship in San Francisco. He enjoys photography and flying. He is unmarried and plans to specialize in Neurosurgery. 132 ELMER CHARLES LONG, JR. Allentown HospiUil Allentown, Pa. Rotating Charlie i.s one of the many Einniaus, Pennsyl- vania boys in the class who went to Kutztown State College. He also did graduate work in physi- ology at Johns Hopkins University and the Uni- versity of Maryland. His first summer was spent as a fellow in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, while graduate studies occupied his remaining summers. Charlie and his wife, Nancy, have no children yet, and his future plans in medicine are undecided. STEPHEN MACHIZ Jackson Memorial University of Miami Mixed Medicine Steve hails from Greenbelt, Maryland and at- tended the University of Maryland. Working with Dr. Figge, he has spent two summers in leukemia research and has held e.xternships at Sinai and South Baltimore General Hospitals. Steve is a member of PDF and has been an avid participant in the intramural football program. His future lies in Medicine or Urology. 133 JOHN HATCH MANN Monmouth Medical Center Monmouth, N.J. Rotating John is from Howell Township, New Jersey. He received his AB horn Yale after which he traded in his raccoon coat lor a set of whites and learned to whistle “Maryland, My Maryland” instead of “Boola, Boola”. All three summers were spent as an extern in Medicine and Psychiatry at Marlboro State Hospital in New Jersey. John enjoys art and weekends in N.Y.C. He plans a future in Psychiatry. JOSEPH BAER MARCUS Ochsner Foundation (Tulane University) New Orleans Mixed Medicine A 1962 graduate of the University of Maryland at College Park, Joe is one of many class members from Baltimore. One whose interests range from j bridge to ancient history, Joe has chosen his even- tual field in medicine and is pursuing it vigorously. Two summers spent as a pathology and cytopathol- ogy extern, one at Baylor University Medicab s- Center, have highlighted his medieal school ex- t perience. A bachelor, Joe intends to specialize in Pathology. 134 WILLIAM JAMES MAREK South Baltimore General Hospital Rotating Bill is a Baltimorean who did his undergrad- uate work at College Park. His first summer in medical school was spent as a State Health Depart- ment Summer Fellow. E.xternships at S.B.G.H. occupied his remaining summers. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi, is married to Joe Ellen, and plans a future in General Practice. ' XaJ yyi. WILLIAM TERRY MASON Mercy Hospital Mixed Medicine A mesomorph and former athlete from North Canton, Ohio, Bill received his BA from Western Reserve University. He spent two summers at Aultman Hospital in Canton as an e.xtern in Ob- Gyn and then Pediatrics. During the second year he won the pharmacology award for his presenta- tion of “The Alkylating Agents in Cancer-Chemo- therapy.” He is also a member of Phi Beta Pi. Bill enjoys collecting coins and plans a future in Pediatrics. to M 135 CARL A. MATTSSON Thomas D. Dee Memorial Ogden, Utah Rotating Carl migrated to Lombard and Greene from the vast saltland of Utah. He is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Utah with a B.S. in Political Science and with graduate credits in Military Science. A charter member of fhe Alopoecia Club, Carl has spent most enriching summers at Walter Reed Military Hos- pital in the Departments of Cardiology and Gas- troenterology. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. Dis- liking the population density of the Eastern sea- board, Carl joins with Denny Gordon in returning to “the land of the Great Salt Lake”. His career is undecided at present. ALBERT TRUMAN MILLER South Baltimore General Hospital Rotating Al, who is from Westover, Maryland, received his B.S. from Eastern Mennonite College. He spent his summers at S.B.G.H. as an extern and was a member of SAMA. He is married to Marilyn, has one son to-date, enjoys fishing and hunting, and plans to go into General Practice on the Eastern Shore. 136 ALLAN JEROME MONFRIED Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Pediatrics A local Baltimorean, Al graduated from Dnke University in 1962 and returned to familiar environs for medical school. Monts (as he is known to the “in” group) has concentrated upon Pediatrics, spending a summer at the Child Growth and De- v ' elopment Study at Johns Hopkins. Al shall always be remembered for his sid)tle sarcastic humor — a pause that refreshes. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon and an eligible bachelor, Al’s future lies in Pediatrics. STANLEY IRVING MUSIC University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine Stan is a native of Silver Spring, Maryland and received his BS from George Washington Plni- versity. One of the “jet set,” Stan spent his last summer as a research assistant in Microbiology in Lahore, West Pakistan. He was also secretary and Archon of Phi Beta Pi, senior class vice president, co-chairman of June Week, and Photography Ed- itor of the Terrae MaBiae MediCUS. Stan is un- married, doesn’t know of any children, and lists as his hobbies. Bonsai Silviculture, photography, and golf. He plans a future in either Infectious Disease or Ob-Gyn. Ay M £ . 137 i . •• JOHN JAY OLDROYD Walter Reed General Hospital, U.S. Army John is from Payson, Utah and went to the Uni- versity ol Utah for his undergraduate degree. His suinniers were spent as a fellow in Psyehiatry and as an extern at Walter Reed Army Medieal Center. A member of Phi Beta Pi, Jay took his medical elec- tive at Durham University in Newcastle-On-Tyne, England. He plans to take a Surgery residency and then return to Utah with his wife Elizabeth, and son, Danny. BARRY EDWIN LEE OMINSKY Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Barry is a native of Baltimore, an amateur mo- tion picture photographer and holder of a B.S. degree from College Park. He has been active in the pre-clinical sciences, holding a fellowship in the Department of Physiology for the past 3 sum- mers. Other interests include membership in Phi Delta Epsilon. Gail became his wife in 1963; they expect their first child in July, coinciding with the beginning of internship. Otolaryngology is Barry’s eventual goal. 138 CARL JOSEPH ORFUSS Jackson Memorial, University of Miami Straight Medicine. A Zoology Major at College Park, Carl has had fellowships with the State Health Department, Gastroenterology, and Cardiology. He has been a most valuable Co-Business Manager of Terrae Mariae. An avid athlete, one shall always remem- ber Carl for his altercations on the ballfield, never to be outdone by Ominsky. A member of PDE and of the “hockey set”, Carl Anticipates a career in Internal Medicine. GEORGE S. PATRICK Saint Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating 139 CAROLYN JOAN PASS SUSEL United States Pul)lic Health Service Baltimore, Maryland Ciarolyn is a graduate of College Park who hand in hand accompanied Richard to Lombard and Greene Sts. Carolyn has devoted two summers to Hematology and has held an externship at St. Agnes Hospital. She has been the only class secre- tary that June ’66 has ever had, as well as a member of SAMA, WAMA, and a contributor to the Year- book. Ranking as the Elsa Maxwell of the school (the whole class was invited to her wedding), Car- olyn’s major problem has been arranging her schedule so as to be at home with Richard. Derma- tology is her field of interest. GARY DAVID PLOTNICK University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Medicine Gary or “Plootz” is from Baltimore. A graduate of The Johns Hopkins University, he is quite an athlete being our all-star soft-ball pitcher. He avidly pursues hobbies of tennis, bicycling, hockey, singing, dancing, women and other merriment. Somewhat dyspneic after such activities, he signed up for a pulmonary clinical clerkship at Loch Raven. Future probably in Cardiology, R O Neuro- surgery. 140 SAMUEL EANET PRESS Kaiser Foundation Hospital San Francisco, Calii. Rotating A psychology major in college, Sam is a Balti- morean who graduated from College Park in 1962. His summers during medical school have been spent both at the Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health and at the University of Mary- land Psychiatric Institute. Sam lists his interests as the Arts and motorcycling. He is married to Sue; they have no children. Sam intends eventually to become a psychiatrist. CHARLES DOWNEY PRICE U.S. Public Health Service Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Downey is a Cumberland boy who came east to Western Maryland College for his AB. He has spent summers as an extern at Sinai, SBGH, and Hnally as a fellow in Preventive Medicine at UH. Downey is a member of SAMA and Phi Beta Pi, en- joys piano, golf, and tennis, and is married to Edna. He will go into either General Practice or Internal Medicine. 141 JAMES ARTHUR QUINLAN, JR. Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Jim is a native of ' Ellicott City, a graduate of the University of Maryland, and one of the senior class intramural athletes. Married in 1965 to Mary, he pursues music and athletics as his extracurricular activities. His summers have been spent in extern- ships both at St. Agnes and South Baltimore Gen- eral Hospitals. Following his internship, Jim in- tends to go into either General Practice or Internal Medicine. 142 DUDLEY ALLEN RAINE, JR. Baltimore City Hospitals Baltimore, Maryland General Practice Internship A southern sympathizer beyond all doubt, Dud- ley is from Beltsville, Maryland and earned his BS at Hampden-Sidney College where we suspect , he agitated for restoration of the Confederacy. His , first summer in medical school was spent as a surg- i ical technician at Prince George’s County Hospital. H is other two summers were with the Union Army, first at Walter Reed General Hospital and then Fitzsimmons General Hospital in Denver. Dudley . has a prodigious green thumb and enjoys growing j plants. In between watering his 5000 venus fly traps, Dudley found •‘inie to be a Phi Beta Pi, and to marry Barbara, wlio we all know better as Magnolia. His future in medicine is still undecided at this time. NINA COLE RAWLINGS M aryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Nina, a graduate of Morgan State College with graduate training in biochemistry at the University of Pittsburgh, calls Baltimore home. She is a mem- ber of Alpha Kappa Mu and Beta Kappa Chi honor socieites. Nina has spent summers in research on nucleoprotein biosynthesis. Married to Pete in 1960, and the proud mother of Lisa, Nina is often on time. Looks to a future in Pediatrics. HENRY RICHARD REED South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Washington, D.C., is the home of this member of the senior class, who is also a member of the Metro- politan Baseball Umpires Association. A 1962 grad- uate of the College Park Campus, Dick is an avid sportsman. His medical school experience has in- cluded an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. One daughter and his wife, Nancy, to I whom he has been married since 1960, compose Dick’s family. He plans to become a thoracic sur- ! geon. trfl. D: 143 ERNESTO RIVERA-RIVERA Univ. ol Puerto Rico Hospital Rio Piedrag, Puerto Rico MICHAEL JAY ROKOFF Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Sailing and research into things biochemical , are two of the several interests of this resident of Randallstown. Mike is a graduate of Johns Hopkins j University who transferred to Maryland from Tufts | University Medical School. He is a member of; Phi Delta Epsilon and a 1965 nominee to Alpha ! Omega Alpha. His future after internship is as yet ; undecided. Mike is presently single. Hj 144 DAVID SOLOMON SCHWARTZ Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Straight Surgery Dave is a graduate of Western Maryland College 11961) and a Baltimorean. His activities have in- cluded three summers as surgical assistant at Union Memorial Hospital, a publication in Oral Surgery, and a pathology fellowship at University Hospital. He is single, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and SAMA, and interested in music and sports. Follow- ing internship, Dave’s plans include either surgery or pathology, or both. ALFRED ANTHONY SERRITELLA Presbyterian — St. Luke’s Hospital Chicago, Illinois Straight Medicine Al, from Chicago, is a graduate of the University of Illinois with graduate work there in Physiology and Zoology, and further training with the U.S. Navy in germ warfare. He has held summer and year-round fellowships with the Dept, of Interna- tional Medicine in Virology and has e.xterned at St. Agnes. “Sertoli” is responsible for many fine times at Vallegia’s as Nu Sig’s social chairman, and the solvency of the Yearbook as Business Manager. Al looks to a future in Internal Medicine. O- 145 RIC HARD D. SHUGAR Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine %-V . DONALD JOEL SIPLE San Francisco General Hospital Rotating Don has a combined Med-Arts degree from the University of Maryland. He served with the U.S. Army in airborne reconnaissance prior to entering medical school. Don was a member of the Mary- | land General Medical Extern Group in the summer i of 1965. A connoisseur of fine beverages and a mem- i her of the Bolton Hill Democratic Glub, Don’s past ' lour years have passed rapidly. As a result of his : Sophomore Physiology project, Don is an expert at catheterization of the canine species. Don’s in- ' terests center upon Orthopedics. 146 KURT PORTER SLIGAR University Hospital Baltimore, xVI ary land Straight Medicine Known to some as “The Ranger”, Kurt matric- ulated to Maryland from Whitman College. A native of Naches, Washington, his interests include skiing, golf, touch football and apple-picking. Kurt’s varied activities in medical school include 1964 election to Alpha Omega Alpha, presidency of the same group, a three year fellowship in pulmonary diseases, 1966 Career Days speaker. In 1965 he was married to Mary Jane. Following internship, Kurt plans to take post-graduate training in In- ternal M edicine. IRVIN M. SOPHER, D.D.S. University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Surgery-Medicine A graduate of College Park and the University of Maryland School of Dentistry, Irv engaged in part-time Dentistry during the Freshman Year. Surgically oriented, he has spent summers in the Surgery Dog Lab, as a Pathology Fellow, and as a surgery extern at Maryland General and Sinai Hospitals. Irv is Co-Editor of Terrae Mariae Medicus. He is the recipient of the Uhlenhuth Anatomy Award and a member of the AOA Honor Society and the Student Activities Committee. With Lynn and little Lisa tagging along, Irv plans to enter Academic Surgery or Pathology. f. 147 JAMES WILSON SPENCE III Surgical Boston University Boston City Hospital Straight Surgery Jim is from Baltimore, a 1962 College Park graduate, and an active golfer. Since coming to medical school Jim has spent his summers doing biochemical research at Johns Hopkins Hospital. He was married in 1962 to Juanita. Besides golf his activities include fishing and Phi Beta Pi social fraternity. Jim intends to prepare for a career in Surgery. VvC JOHN EDWARD STEERS York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Rotating John holds a Bachelor of Engineering degree fi ' om Johns Hopkins University in 1956. Later deciding 1 to dedicate his life to medicine, John left his posi- i tion as a research analyst with Bethlehem Steel Company and enrolled at Lombard and Creene Sts. i John has spent his summers as a research engineer I and in Medical and Surgical Externships at Union Memorial. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. A most i dedicated physician and with lovely Charlotte and little John Andrew at his side, John plans a general surgery residency with Thoracic Surgery as a sub- specialty. 148 DAVID JEROME STEINBAUER South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating One of the two who came to medical school with a doctorate, Dave is our only class member who would not be offended by being called a horse doctor. This country gentleman went to the Uni- versity of Maryland for his pre-vet studies, and earned his D ' M at the University of Georgia. His summers were spent working at his veterinary practice and as an e.xtern at SBGH. He has been our SAMA representative for four years, has been a faithful Nu Sig member. Dave enjoys gardening, automobiles, and travel. Dave, Mary, and their 2V2 children look forward to either General Practice or research in Aerospace Medicine. JEFFREY STEPHAN STIER Beth Israel Hospital New York, N.Y. Rotating Jeff hails ft ' om Lawrence, N.Y. and is a graduate of Bethany Gollege. His kindness and politeness have contributed greatly in making Jeff a most lik- able fellow. He has served as a swimming instruc- tor and as an Ophthalmology Fellow during the summer breaks. Jeff has been most active in Phi Delta Epsilon, serving as secretary and treasurer, as well as editing the PDE “Pulse”. Jeff rates highly as one of our most eligible bachelors. His future plans are undecided at present. 149 JACK IRWIN STERN Boston City Hospital, Tufts Service Straight Medicine A native of Conneeficut, and a graduate of the University of Vermont, Jack is returning to the North next year. A dedicated advocate of the Knee- land-Loel) method. Jack’s cardiosonic ears were tuned in on lieart murmurs as early as Sophomore Physical Diagnosis. Jack has been an Anatomy Fellow and has held an externship at St. Agnes. Married to Cecilia in 1964, a future M.D. is now fifteen months old. A future in Internal Medicine lies ahead. 2 . UN- ROBE RT A. STRAM Mary Fletcher Hospital (U. of Vermont) Burlington, Vermont Rotating A Yankee sailor from Marblehead, Bob took lessons in non-New England English and came South for eight years at the University of Maryland. After spending two summers in Preventive Medi- cine and Epidemiology, he spent his last summer as a Shock Trauma Fellow. School year activities in- cluded being a Nu Sig and working on the Year- book. An avid outdoorsman he enjoys sailing, ski- ing, scuba diving, hunting, fishing and tennis. He and his wife, Karen, look forward to the practice of a surgical subspeeialty along the New England coast. Q. jjuM, h£). 150 RICHARD MALCOLM SUSEL United States Piiblie Health Service Dick easily caps the award for extracurricular activities. He has heen our ahle and devoted class president for four straight years. The Student Coun- cil, Student Activities Committee, Student Griev- ance Committee, and chairman of the 1966 Intern- ship Seminar are additional posts to Richard’s credit. He has heen awarded the Moshy Book Award for Extracurricular Activities. PDE, SAMA, SMA, Alopoecia Clul), and Yearbook Contributor are other achievements. Dick has served as a fel- low in Pediatric Biochemical Research and as an extern at St. Agnes. Eoregoing politics, Richard plans to engage in the practice of Ophthalmology. BERESFORD MARK SWAN South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rotating Deep sea fishing, sailing and soccer are the major interests of this resident of Hamilton, Ber- muda. A 1962 graduate of Morgan State College, Berry has spent time in fellowships both in Radio- therapy and Dermatology. The latter experience resulted in two publications. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Married in 1965 to Tamera Jean, Berry’s future after internship is as yet undecided. 151 HENRY LEONARD TRATTLER Jackson Memorial Hospital (Univ. ot Miami) Straight Medicine Trats is a true Marylander, hailing from Silver Spring and a graduate of College Park. Henry has spent summers at N.I.H. in Psychiatry and Neuro- surgical Research, as well as Ophthalmology at Baltimore’s U.S.P.H. Hospital. A member of PDE (Historian), Henry enjoys waterskiing, and home movies. Marcia hooked this future ophthalmologist in 1964, little William being a sequelae. 152 STEPHEN JOHN WITTMANN Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mixed Medicine Steve came to us through the influence of Mssrs. Mikoyan and Molotov. Born in Hungary, he came i to the U.S. shortly after the 1956 uprising. He was | educated at Georgetown and the University of Maryland. In the freshman year, Steve won honors i in X-Ray Anatomy. His summers were spent as a i fellow in Cardiology at UH. In addition to being i freshman social chairman, he was chairman of our blood assurance group. Steve and his Gaboresque wife have a new baby, and look forward to a future in either Internal Medicine or Cardiology. ROBERT RUNYAN YOUNG York Hospital York, Pa. Rotating Known by his friends as the man witli tlie Mona Lisa smile, or just plain Ozark Boh, Boh is an ex- port of Moherly, Missouri and received his BS from Washington University. He worked as a scrnh technician during one summer and as a fellow in Ophthalmology at UH during his last. He was a memher of the SAMA Honor Council in the senior year. Boh is married to Barbara and plans a future in Ophthalmology. STUART HOWARD YUSPA University of Pennsylvania Hospital Straight Medicine An astute Johns Hopkins University graduate, Yus has certainly revealed academic prowess by Junior Year election to AOA as well as obtaining Hitchcock and Warfield Scholarships. Exfracurric- ularly, Stuart’s ability and character found him elected as AOA vice president and chairman of the Honor Council. Stuart has spent summers in Path- ology and Cardiology and is presently preparing to publish (co-author with Arnold Blaustein) his AOA Research Seminar paper on “B6 and Tumor Growth”. Ranking as one of our top graduates, Stuart plans a future in Academic Medicine or Pathology. 153 ANDREW ANTHONY ZALEWSKI Kings County Medical Center New York, N.Y. Straight Medicine Andrew is a native of Bethesda and did his un- dergraduate work at the University of Maryland. He has spent the past seven summers at the Na- tional Institutes of Health as a summer fellow in Neuroanatomy. He enjoys music and has been a member of Nu Sigma Nu. Andy is not married, and alter internship plans to enter the field of research in Anatomy. JAMES GREGORY ZIMMERLY Walter Reed General Hospital, U.S. Army Jim is the man we will want to have around when we are court-martialed for malpractice. This ambitious son of Erie, Pennsylvania and product of Gannon College has recently escaped from the humdrum world of medical school by attending law school at night. Jim spent his first summer as an army officer in Little Creek, Virginia, while the remaining two were spent as a clinical clerk, first in Surgery and then in Cardiology at Walter Reed Army Hospital. During the school years he was treasurer and president of Nu Sig. At the time of this writing, Jim is living out his last single days. Be- fore ultimately becoming Surgeon General, Jim plans to work at either Orthopedic Surgery or For- ensic Pathology. 154 D SANDRA LEE ZUCKER University Hospital (Maryland) Straight Medicine Not only did this muse go to medical school, hut she won honors as an A.O.A. Sandy, a Silver Spring girl, went to the University of Maryland School of Nursing before taking the big step. She spent her first summer as a delivery room nurse and then a research fellow in (3b-Gyn. Her last summer was with the Department of Neurology as a Summer Fellow. During the school year Sandy was the Secretary-Treasurer of A.O.A. She enjoys music and looks forward to a future in academic medicine, probably Neurology. 2 ). 155 Senior Honors Arnold Saul Blaiistein, Sumnia Cuni Laiide Stuart Howard Yuspa, Magna Cum Laude FACULTY GOLD MEDAL Summa Cum Laude Arnold Saul Blaustein CERTIFICATE OF HONOR Magna Cum Laude Stuart Howard Yuspa CERTIFICATES OF HONOR Cum Laude Sandra Lee Zucker Ronald Howard Koenig Raymond Edgar Knowles, Jr. Joel Arnold Krackow Kurt Porter Sligar Stephen Barry Hamerolf BALDER SCHOLARSHIP AWARD For highest degree of academic achievement Arnold Said Blaustein Stuart Howard Yuspa DR. WAYNE W. BABCOCK AWARD For excellence in Surgery Joel Arnold Krackow DR. JACOB E. FINESINGER PRIZE For excellence in Psychiatry George Edward Gallahorn DR. LEONARD M. HUMMEL MEMORIAL AWARD Gold Medal-Outstanding qualifications in Internal Medicine Kurt Porter Sligar DR. A. BRADLEY GAITHER MEMORIAL PRIZE For excellence in Genito-Urinary Surgery Albert Truman Miller ROBINSON DERMATOLOGIC AWARD For excellence in Dermatology Irvin Murray Sopher DR. MILTON S. SACKS MEMORIAL AWARD For excellence in Medicine and Hematology Harry Louden Kiracole STUDENTS ELECTED TO ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA, NATIONAL HONORARY SOCIETY Kurt P. Sligar, President Stuart H. Yuspa, Vice-Pres. Sandra L. Zncker, Sec. -Ties. Arnold S. Blaustein William D. Ertag Richard L. Flax George E. Gallahorn Stephen B. Hamerolf William O. Harrison Larry T. Ingle Harry L. Kiracole Raymond E. Knowles, Jr. Ronald H. Koenig Joel A. Krackow Michael J. Rokoff Irvin M. Sopher Yearbook Staff Irvin M. SophiiT, Co-editor Allred A. Serritella, Co-biisiness Manager Stanley I. Music, Photography Editor William O. Harrison, Senior Section Editor Hohert A. Strain, Senior Section Editor Dana H. Clarke, Co-editor Carl J. Ortuss, Co-husiness Manager 157 “Reinenil)er, on ‘eyes right’, he wants onr eyeballs to click.” 160 iome people would rather fight than switch. Dean Stone and speaker, Dr. Donald C. Kerr ..Mm .■A Line-up Carolyn receives lier “Good-Wife” degree 162 3:04 pm 3:09 pm The meaningful pause. The energy it gives. The bright little lift. Coca-Cola with its never too sweet taste, refreshes best. Helps people meet the stress of the busy hours. This is why we say Rosewood State Assoeiatioii for Retarded Children, Ine. Compliments of Servings ROSEWOOD STATE HOSPITAL UNITED INSURANCE congratulates COMPANY OF AMERICA the 1966 graduating class of doctors ' 1 and ■ ;j; urges exploration of the field of ,] Mental Retardation ' f (Residency opportunity in mental retardation and 8720 Georgia Ave. r J neurological disorders available at Silver Spring, Maryland Rosewood State Hospital) ■, ' ■ 1 i 164 f f don’t be a butterfly about office design fluttering will get you nowhere, aimlees wandering In search of con petent design help wears out shoes and tempers, come see us first for the finest office and business interior design. make a bee-line for zxra:Ezi.Pi.Axr interior planning division • baltimore stationery company calvert lombard streets • 639-4566 • park free across street Best Wishes to the 1966 GRADUATING GLASS OF DOGTORS AMSCO Erie, Pa. THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND MEDICAL STAFF OF THE SHEPPARD AND ENOCH PRATT HOSPITAL EXTEND GREETINGS TO THE 1966 GRADUATING CLASS 166 SK F Foreign Fellows Have Gone to INDIA, TANZANIA, IRAN, GUATEMALA At hospitals and medical outposts abroad, medical students contribute to international understanding and goodwill by helping to provide much-needed medical services to people in developing areas of the world. This unusual opportunity to work and study in foreign 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 180 students to work and study in more than 40 countries during the past six years. Junior and senior medical students are eligible for Fellowships, which provide on the average 12 weeks ' work abroad, to be completed before internship. Interested students should apply through the deans of their schools. Smith Kline French has published an illustrated 24-page booklet telling the story of SK F ' s Foreign Fellowships Program. For your free copy of " Fellowships in Medicine, " write to: SK F Services Department, Smith Kline French Laboratories, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19101. Smith Kline French Laboratories 167 Compliments of MARYLAND SHIPBUILDING _ I with compliments of JfllflCf I The Stuart Company, Pasadena, California Division of Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc. DRYDOCK COMPANY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduating Class SCHMIDT BAKING COMPANY, Inc. CAREY AND LAURENS STREET MATHESON SCIENTIFIC, INC. 10727 Tucker Street Beltsville, Maryland Phone: 301 345-9550 Laboratory Chemicals, Apparatus and Glassware 168 a measure of the trust people have in peoples 7 million prescriptions! That’s the number filled last year by all Peoples Drug Stores. Impressive figure, impressive public confidence . . . because behind all prescribed medicine at Peoples is confidence-in the physician who prescribed it, the manufacturer who makes it, the pharmacist who fills the prescription. We are proud to share this confidence with physician and drug manufacturer. At Peoples, nothing is so important as prescriptions! PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORES in 1965 all peoples drug stores FILLED OVER 7 MILLION PRESCRIPTIONS 169 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 Telephone 685-1760 THE LACCHI CONSTRUCTION CO. Constructors 2023 MARYLAND AVENUE BALTIMORE WHITEY MILLER BUICK HAMPSHIRE MOTOR INN FREE ADVANCE RESERVATIONS • RESTAURANT DOUBLE BEDS • FULLY AIR CONDITIONED • PHONES IN EVERY ROOM • LAUNORY VALET SERVICE TILE BATH SHOWER • FREE TV • BABYSIHERS • SWIMMING POOL • FREE PARKING CHILDREN UNDER 12 ADMITTED FREE (WHEN USING SAME FACILITIES WITH PARENTS) (1 Block South Of Intersection Of University Blvd. New Hampshire Ave.) 741 I New Hampshire Ave. Langley Park, Maryland 439-3000 AMERICAN EXPRESS CARTE BLANCHE DINERS’ CLUB CARD HONORED says “we can beat any deal we have seen advertised anywhere” V. H. ”Wbitey“ Miller MILLER BUICK 300 N. WASHINGTON ST. ROCKVILLE, MD. 424-6363 GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATES, CLASS OF 1966, FROM T HE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND! The Welcome Extended Each Graduate is Cordial, Warm, and Genuine. YOU ARE NOW ACTIVE MEMBERS OF OUR ASSOCIA- TION WITH DUES REMITTED THE FIRST YEAR AND SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BULLETIN PAID FROM ASSO- CIATION FUNDS. THE PURPOSE OF OUR ASSOCIATION IS TWOFOLD. FIRST, TO PERPETUATE FRIENDSHIPS ESTABLISHED WHILE IN SCHOOL, BUT MORE IMPORTANTLY TO EN- COURAGE LOYALTY AND SUPPORT TO OUR SCHOOL OF MEDICINE TO THE END THAT SHE MAY KEEP HER PLACE IN THE FOREFRONT IN THE FIELD OF MEDICAL PROGRESS. YOU ARE URGED TO KEEP YOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION INFORMED OF ANY AND ALL CHANGES OF ADDRESS. SUBURBAN SERUM LABORATORIES 1062{) Georgia Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland Specializing in animal bloods for Clinical Labora- tory Procedures. Guinea pig, chicken, rabbit, sheep and horse Idoods available. Antibodies to most proteins (and globulin, etc.) in stock and made to order as sheep anti-Raglobnlin, sheep anti-Guinea Pig globulin. Guinea pig ani-beet insulin a specialty. Send to above address tor complete catalog a Mipliite treatmait (atiir The Regent provides full treatment to the adult physically handicapped, senior citizen, and post-stroke or post-operative case. Pro- fessionally staffed and equipped gymnasium for physical therapy (supervised by a specialist in physical medicine). Organized recreation. Specialized treatment for cancer patients. And a complete facility for radiation therapy, one of the first of its kind in the country. The Regent has been designed with the wheelchair patient in mind. NURSIN6 AND REHABIUTATIVE H TREATMENT CENTER under the direct supervision of the LOWRY MEMORIAL MEDICAL CENTER 8100 Marlboro Pike, Forestville, Md. Ph. 736-0240 Adjacent to Penn-Mar Shopping Center, off Capi- tal Beltway Exit 34. Call or write for free brochure Mrs. Filbert’s New Soft Com Oil Margarine It is the only soft margarine made from 100% corn oil, and it is high in polyunsaturates and low in saturated fat. Stays fresh and sweet in our own all-aluminum server with an aluminum lid that snaps back on to keep the flavor fresh. Spreads easy; blends instantly for all cooking. NEW RAPID CAS for CEREBRAL CASSETTE CHANGER RAL ANGIOGRAPHY Manufactured by Barr Stroud, Ltd., Glasgow, U.K. Exclusive U.S. Sales Service, National Instrument Laboratories, Inc. • Takes 5 cassettes in both horizontal and ver- tical planes. • Exposures can be taken at one per second. • Available in two models: for 10 " x 8 " or 12 " X 10 " cassettes. • Provision is made for first film of lateral series to be 12 " X 10 " to include patient ' s neck. • Lysholm Schonander grids used to avoid halation. • Changer can be provided with adjustable quick-release side plate for clamping pa- tient’s head in position. • Instrument is particularly useful when patient is under local or general anaesthetic. National Instrument Laboratories, Inc. K]DQ3 12300 Parklawn Drive, Rockville, Maryland 20852 In Metropolitan Washington, D. C. PHONE: 933-1144 AREA CODE: 301 Facilitates rapid serial X-ray exposures of the human skull and is used either with a Schonander or a Barazetti skull radiographic unit. As shown in the illustration, the apparatus consists of a vertical and a horizontal chamber, joined to form an “L " . To compensate for the divergence of the X-ray beam and for the extra width of the cassettes over the film they contain, the cassettes project beyond the point of intersection of the vertical and horizontal sur- faces. National Instrument Laboratories, Inc. designs, manufactures, and distributes precision instruments and laboratory apparatus for bio-chemical, physiological, and medical research. ■ STAFF OF ENGINEERS PHYSICISTS AND CONSULTANTS The aid of N.I.L.’s well-known specialists in solving instrumentation problems is available on request and usually without charge. ■ INSTALLATION AND SERVICING Assistance in the use and maintenance of all apparatus sold by N.I.L. are provided by on-the-spot facilities and trained personnel. ■ SALES REPRESENTATIVES N.I.L. selects for distribution complete lines of outstanding instruments used in the modern research laboratory. It is also represented in major cities. ■ DESIGN AND MANUFACTURE Electronic, optical, pneumatic, biochemical, and medical research instruments are produc- tion specialties of N.I.L. pK For a complete summary of I y N.LL ' .s Biomedical Instruments, send for Bulletin JR- 1400 B. DIXON EVANDER Complete Insurance Programming for the Physician Life, Malpractice, Disability, Fire, Auto, etc. Official Insurance Representative Medical Chirurgical Faculty of the State of Maryland B. DIXON EVANDER ASSOCIATES Contact: 2326 N. Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland 2I2I8 174 HOpkins 7-2141 Compliments of DICTAPHONE CORPORATION CONGRATULATIONS! Computer Usage, an organization of profes- sional problem solvers (Physicists, Mathema- ticians, Biologists) dedicated to challenging the problems of living and working in a space age environment, welcomes you to the ranks of those who will shape tomorrow. cue’s many man-months of effort in develop- ing the Maryland Psychiatric Case Register and other bio-statistical programs (inforjna- tion retrieval, file logic, chemical structure) for the National Institutes of Health, are solid evidence of the assistance available to Physi- cians via the combination of men and computers. The resources are here . . . when you need them. COMPUTER USAGE 7315 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda, Md. Other offices in: Mt. Kisko New York Boston Baltimore Philadelphia Chicago Houston San Francisco Los Angeles 175 PUTATIGER IN YOUR TANK! New Power -formula Esso Extra gasoline boosts power three ways . . • presen’es the pow- er of new engines . . . restores lost power to many older engines: J. Cleaning Power! Dirt can dog even a new carburetor in a few months of normal operation — causing hard starting and rough idling. Yooi very first tanlcf nl oi New Esso Extra will start to dear away these deposits to improve power and mileage. 2. Firing Power! Spark plug and cylinder deposits can cause misfiring, pre-ignition and hot spots. New Eno Extra neutrak ' zes these harmful deposits to bdp your engine fire smoothly and effidently. 3. Octaae Power! Octane requirements for new care a up again this year. New Esso Extra has the high octal that most cars now need for full performance, amoo scederation and passing power without knocking. Yonll get something extra for your money with Ne FOwei fonirala Esso Extra— it’s like patting a tiger ysm tank! HUMBLE OIL REFINING COMPANY . .. AMERICA ' S LEADING ENEROV COMPANY. MAKERS OP ESSO PRODUCTS €sso AJKrtttit f fc • •CrtRIRt fCMPANT, Compliments of FIDELITY STORAGE COMPANY MAKTIN J. REILLY— President Agent; ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. your new credo, your constant challenge Your knowledge, skills, talents— acquired through the past long years of dedicated study— are now to be put to the greatest test of all: SERVICE TO MEDICINE. Wyeth Laboratories is proud to be a partner in your endeavor, providing you with therapeutic agents of proved merit. continually searching for new products and techniques to meet the ever-changing needs of modern practice. offering you the services of thoroughly trained representa- tives to fulfill the needs of your own practice. Our credo, too, is “Service to Medicine.” Wyeth Laboratories Philadelphia, Pa. 177 It is a pleasure to add our compliments to the graduating class ot 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. Makers of NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM NOXZEMA SHAVE CREAMS And COVER GIRL PRODUCTS Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduates LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Visit Our Discotheque Lounge CANNON SHOE COMPANY Compliments of AMRHEIN BROS. CO. I.AFAYETTE AVENUE AND DICKSON STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 832 V . SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 178 Avis is everybody’s Alma Motor Ivy League, Big Ten or Podunk Tech . . . the college crowd agrees on Avis. Avis is the perfect weekend date. Avis goes to all the games. Takes you where the fun is happening. AVIS RENTA CAR The discomforts of DIARRHEA MUCOUS COLITIS DIVERTICULITIS SPASTIC URETERITIS BLADDER SPASM are relieved hy direct musculotropic action with BRAND THIPHENAMIL HCl Available in 100 milligram pink sugar- coated tablets. The high therapeutic index permits dos- age sufficient to relieve spasm promptly. The usual initial dose is 4 tablets. Main- tenance dosage is usually one or two tablets 4 times a day. Trocinate thiphenmul hci BETA. OIETMYLAW, NOETHYL DiPHENYLTHiOACETATE HYOPOCHLORiOE Directly relaxes smooth muscle spasm Combats hypermotility N on-mydriatic, may be used in glaucoma Trocinate (Thiphenamil HCl) has been found in three clinical studies, (J. Mo. Med. Assoc., 48:685-6; Med. Rec. Annals, 43:1104-6; J. Urol., 73:487-93), to be effective and to be vir- tually free of side-effects. Fifteen years of wide clinical usage has affirmed the safety and effec- tiveness of Trocinate. DISPENSED IN BOTTLES OF 100, 250 AND 2000 TABLETS Literature and samples sent upon request WM. P. POYTHRESS CO., INC. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Manufacturers of ethical pharmaceuticals since 1856 Congratulations and Best Wishes GARRETT LABORATORIES, INC. Manufacturers of Perineze Anesthetic Aerosol Spray Holiday Award for Dining Excellence IN THE FAIRFAX HOTEL 2100 MASS. AVE. N.W. Reservations CO. 5-0222 To The Class of 1966 Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes For a Bright Future The Officers and Members of the Marybnd Academy of General Practice Books Supplies Miscellaneous Items And Lab Coats Any in print book special ordered small service charge Best Wishes of CAMPUS BOOK STORE BALTiMORE UNiON 621 W. LOMBARD STREET BUILDING LABORERS AND HOD CARRIERS Local Union 74 Washington, D. C. Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 SOUTH BALTIMORE GENERAL HOSPITAL Upjohn medicine . . . designed for health . . . produced with care The Upjohn Company Kalamazoo, Michigan 18 ) Congratulations and Best Wishes ARMORPLATE INSURANCE CO., INC. 2218 Rhode Island Avenue, N. W. Washington, D. C. 529-5660 Best Wisiies to the Class of 1966 University of Maryland School of Medicine from NATIONAL RETIRED TEACHERS ASSOCIATION AMERICAN ASSOC. RETIRED PERSONS DRUG SERVICE Washington, D. C. Serving over 1,000,000 Retired Persons Tlnoughout the Countrv THE EMERSON HOTEL • Bamjuets to 800 • 5 dining rooms lor hmeh Featuring the ALOHA ISLANDERS daily (except Mon.) tor luncheon and dinner— dancing, Hoor shows— Polynesian mainland cuisine — exotic cocktails — the HAWAIIAN ROOM Also, cocktails and dancing in the VENETIAN ROOM nitely (except Sun.) — tor reservations information 685-4400 Baltimore Calvert Sts. CD Cl l INT OFFICES STORES t ' SHOPS BANKS BESTAURANTS RESIDENCES INTERIOR DESIGN a division of CONRAD PROTZMAN, INC. MI 4-3222 Balto. 21230 “Fourth Generation of Fine Cabinetmakers” Put New Excitement in Your Shopping with Unique and Unusual Imports FOOT OF BROADWAY Ample Parking BR 6-4444 Weekdays 10-9; Sat. 10-6 Free Deliverij of Furniture, Free Interior Designer Service Gift Certificates. Financing Through Equitable Trust r anoppmg wirn ts from Dockside Imports from the World Make your destination Dockside for new and exciting imports . . . items you’ll treasure as your own or intri- guing gifts you’ll be pleased to give. Come by soon and discover Dockside . . . both the main store and the world’s only furniture barge for a brand new shopping adventure. FOTO CHROME OF WASHINGTON Best Wishes THE MACKE COMPANY 182 ALL DOCTORS WHO SMOKE ARE HYPOCRITES! (Bt£4t u?L4k£4 nom. EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, Inc. 302 S. CENTRAL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 Pioneers in modern therapy adjunctive to the dietary in the management of Congratulations to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors From Friends Who Wish to Remain AUTOVILLE LTD AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN DEALER NEW USED CARS SALES - SERVICE - PARTS BODY PAINT SHOP FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS CUSTOMERS WAITING LOUNGE COURTESY CAR SERVICE 935-3070 9330 Balto Av College Park Md On U S 1-3 Blocks South Of Capital Beltway Exit College Park Md MANUEL SCHWARTZ Anonymous Diagnostic Auditory and Hearing Rehabilitation Aural Prosthesis 321-322 Medical Arts Building Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Phone; 685-4898 183 Westinghouse Electric Corp. X-Ray Division L 2519 Wilkens Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21203 ’ ' The highest reward for man’s toil is not what he gets for it but what he becomes by it.” John Ruskin X-RAY AND f j ELECTRO-MEDICAL EQUIPMENT SvwC DOWNTOWN • In the heart of Baltimore (across from Civic oenter) SKILL SURGICAL, INC. 3117 GREENMOUNT AVENUE BALTIMORE 18, MD. Phone 243-3660 Compliments of GLASSIPS, INC. Towson, Maryland Compliments of FONTI ' S OK BARBER SHOP Best V ishes From RUBBER MILLERS, INC. 709 CATON AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21229 HSeK HOCHSCHILD KOHN • DOWNTOWN • EDMONDSON • BELVEDERE 184 • HARUNDALE • ISASTPOINT Yes — You Can Save Time — Money Worry Lease Your Car Call Steuart Knatz Executive Auto Leasing, Inc. I Phone 243-5517 ! DAVISON CHEMICAL Congratulatio ns and Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 MONUMENTAL-SECURITY STORAGE CO. INTERNSHIPS RESIDENCIES Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics-Gynecology For information write; DIRECTOR OF MEDICAL EDUCATION.” 185 Attention Doctors! Lustine gives a special deal on New Chevrolets and New Oldsmobiles Try Us Chevrolet Oldsmobile Phone: Wa 7-7200 Hyattsville, Maryland Phone: Ap 7-2000 THE HAPPY HILLS HOSPITAL Board of Trustees and Staff Congratulate The Graduating Class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine Compliments of THE BENDIX CORPORATION Bendix Radio Division Bendix Field Engineering Corp. Friez Instrument Division Best Wishes and Congratulations EMBASSY OF IRAN 3005 Massachusetts Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. I 1 Compliments of 186 Educational Systems Division LITTON INDUSTRIES College Park, Maryland I CLASS OF 1966 Every Success MERCY HOSPITAL Congratulations and Best Wishes CHEMICAL SERVICE OF BALTIMORE, INC. Best Wishes from PIRACCI CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Compliments of AMERICAN SMELTING REFINING CO. Best Wishes C Congratulations THE AMBASSADOR HOUSE RESTAURANT 401 W. Pratt Street 187 THE KALDRAMA CONVALESCENT HOME Charles Edward Herget INCORPORATED INC. SPECIALIZING IN IN3TITUTIDNAL CARE OF THE ACUTE STAGES GF ALCOHOLISM 1114 CATHEDRAL STREET • BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 2I20I ZDCl Kalorama Road, N. W. TELEPHONE 539 3500 LICENSED BY D. C. Dept, nr Licenses and Inspections 2001 KALORAMA ROAD, N. W. PHONES: ADamb 2-0063 WASHINGTON. D. C. 2-0064 Serving the Doctors ol Maryland Since 1942 PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS Cofnpliments of MANAGEMENT, INC. CHANNING COMPANY, INC. John C. Post, President A Personal Service Designed to Assist the Doctor WITH THE Business Side of Medical Practice A Worldwide Organization Specializing In Mutual Funds • Medical Managemeht Specialists • 1012 20th Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036 Tel. 338-3200 1101 No. Calvert St. Baltimore, Md. 21202 Tel. 727-0474 LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Main Lobby 837-0240 26 West Baltimore Street Compliments of THOMPSON ' S HONOR DAIRY Washington, D.C. Congratulations and Best Wishes L K B Instruments, Inc. Rockville, Maryland Greetings from GILLETTE MEDICAL RESEARCH INSTITUTE 6221 N. Capitol Street Washington, D.C. 20011 I; i ' 188 Congratulations and Best Wishes LELAND MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Riverdale, Maryland We know not what we will he. — St. john the Evangelist THE MEDICAL STAFF OF ST. AGNES HOSPITAL Best Wishes Best Wishes from UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE INFANT FORMULA SERVICE 118 S. EUTAW STREET Medical Books - Stationery - Surgical Instruments - Coats 2011 AISQ UITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 Institutions Supplied Home Freezers Supplied JOHN J. LEECH Best Wishes from MICRO RECORDS CO. FRESH AND FROZEN VEAL - LAMB - BEEF 1 1 6 Landwehr Lane - Baltimore, Md. 2 1 223 Established 1921 CE. 3-8151 322 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Best Wishes to QUALITONE QUclivOX the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors Vincent Monaco ROBERT J. COOK HEARING AIDS SINCE 1941 Student Union Barber Shop Audiphone Company hours: 204 W. SARATOGA STREET 9-5:00 BALTIMORE 1 . MARYLAND THURS. 9-6:00 TEL. : MU 5.0495 SAT. 9-12:00 189 DOCTORS OFFICES Reasonable Rent 1 1 East Chase Street Charles Smith Mu 5-4084 Best Wishes and Congratulations BALTIMORE STUDENT UNION Congratulations and Best Wishes ATLANTIC MASONRY COMPANY, INC. Silver Spring, Maryland Compliments and Best Wishes J. A. COBLENTZ ( ! Best Wishes from BALTIMORE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY 250 Schilling Circle, Cockeysville, Maryland 666-0100 PROFESSIONAL APPAREL OF DISTINCTION • INTERN SHIRTS • LAB COATS • OFFICE COATS for MEN and WOMEN Style 304 Illustrated FRONT ZIPPER JACKET WITH CLUB COLLAR TO BE WORN OPEN OR CLOSED 304— DACRON AND COTTON $8.9 ' . 204— 100% DACRON SHANTUNG $8.99 604—100% COTTON DRIP-DRI $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 HOBELMANN MOTORS INC. Authorized Volkswagen Dealer 814 Light St. Baltimore 30, Md. 727-4400 Completely Automatic Food and Beverage Service • Fresh Brewed Coffee • Cold Drinks with Ice • Hot and Cold Sandwiches • Candy— Pastry— Cigarettes • Cafeteria Management A DIXIE VENDING SERVICE, INC. 3501 BUENA VISTA AVENUE BALTIMORE 11, MARYLAND 467-7617 Compliments of KOPPERS COMPANY, INC. Metal Products Division 191 Best Wishes From NORTH CHARLES GENERAL HOSPITAL 2724 N. CHARLES STREET Congratulations to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors from the PROVIDENT HOSPITAL, INC. Congratulations and Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors PRINCE GEORGES GENERAL HOSPITAL Cheverly, Maryland TheJ Areas Finest Motor Hotel SHERATON SILVER SPRING MOTOR I N IM Just 5 Express miles from the Campus Via 495, located on exit 23, South Before or after the game enjoy truly outstanding cuisine at THE RESTAURANT qAND oAt the 61 yontanal Supper C ttb T THEH SHERATON SILVER SPRING MOTOR INN BTZV Colesville Rd. Phone 589-5200 Party and Banquet facilities available for groups from 5 to 500 persons Compliments of ■lOUALITY Schluderberg-Kurdle Co., Inc. Baltimore, Maryland BALTIMORE OXYGEN SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. Oliio Chemical Distril)iitors Medicinal Gases Oxygen Therapy Apparatus Hesnscitators and Accessories 5192 Raynor Ayenue 789-8100 Linthicnin, Maryland 21090 Best Wishes to the Graduating Class BON SECOURS HOSPITAL 2025 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21223 Wishing the Graduating Class of 1966 Much Success Marge Conners FOREIGN MOTORS, LTD. New larger facilities Come look us over 100 EAST 25TH STREET 889-1505 Complete line of sports and foreign cars NEW AND USED TRIUMPH • BMC • JAGUAR Spitfire Datsum Sprite Sunbeam Daimler AAG-AAidget Imp Austin-Healey Morris FOREIGN PARTS DISTRIBUTOR us 40 W. Baltimore Beltway at Exit 15 • Baltimore, Maryland • Phone 744-5000 • Twx. 301 — 744-5775 • Dobbs House Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge Quality Motel West HARFORD MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Havre cle Grace, Maryland Congratulations C Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduates Congratulations to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors SACRED HEART HOSPITAL Cumberland, Maryland Your Good Humor Man Best Wishes from VELLEGGIA ' S RESTAURANT 829 E. Pratt Street NORTH-STRONG, INC. SEALTEST DAIRY 2701 LOCH RAVEN ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 7322 WESTMORE ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20850 762-2121 MARTONE CLEANERS, INC. REAGENT LABORATORY EASTMAN CHEMICALS SUPPLIES ORGANICS COMPLETE STOCKS TRUSLOW FARMS, INC. CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Avian Supplies for Research Avian and Sheep Red Blood Cells from Pretested Donors One Hour Martinizing 6 S. HOWARD STREET PLaza 2-9664 Congratulations and Best Wishes RELIABLE NURSES REGISTRY, INC. 7910 Old Harford Road No. 8-4848 Baltimore, Maryland 21235 194 Best Wishes from PARAMOUNT PARKING CO. Pratt Greene Streets Best Wishes Laboratory Animal Feeds Laboratory Animal Bedding CHESAPEAKE FEED CO. P. O. BOX 23 BELTSVILLE, MD. Telephone: Baltimore 235-9220 Telephone: Washington 776-7907 ZENTZ PHARMACY, INC. 5460 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO, INC. and WILLS X-RAY SUPPLIES, INC. 1307 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 Compliments of THE W. B. CASSELL CO. 1027-43 S. HOWARD STREET ELITE DY-DEE WASH DIAPER SERVICE Where Protection and Comfort starts with our First deliverij No. 9-1234 Best Wishes to tJte 1966 Graduatitig Class of Doctors SEGALL-MAJESTIC, INC. Photographers 909 N. Charles Street Mu 5-5621 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Congratulations and Best Wishes Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors R-X DRUG STORES, INC. PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL INSURANCE GROUP 31 S. Calvert Street Le 9-4177 Medical Center Drug Co. The Alameda Pharmacy Charing Cross Pharmacy 195 iJf it’i !2Lrd± ox j-ox tfie iStic i Ut cd aa±EX PSITTACINES UNUSUAL CAGES EXOTICS FEED SOFTBILLS ACCESSORIES 8104 PiNEY Branch Road Silver Spring. Maryland JUNIPER 9-8496 HOLLYWOOD CARRY OUT 9901 Rhode Island Avenue College Park, Maryland 935-9781 Come to “Marijland’s Finest” LANGLEY BAKERY 7637 New Hampshire Avenue Langley Park, Marvland 434-0808-9 Open Daily 8AM-10 PM Sundays 7 AM-9 PM Biithday, Partv Ice Cream Cakes Party Sandwiches — Our Specialty Compliments and Best Wishes THE ANNE ARUNDEL GENERAL HOSPITAL Annapolis, Marvland a to i a aAioA ,i 1B12 N STREET, N. W. Cable INTERNAV WASHINGTON, D. C. 20036 I.T.T. 440166 Telex 659-2000 TWX 710-822-9482 R.C.A- 24489 Compliments of TOM FORD LITHOGRAPH CORP. Compliments of CEMENT MASONS LOCAL 891 Washington, D.C. College Park, Marvland Best Wishes HOPKINS WAYSON, INC. Lothian, Maryland Best Wishes PANITZ COMPANY, INC. MARY ANN ' S KITCHEN Complete Restaurant Facilities Fast Service Plus Counter and Carry Out 4370 Knox Road 779-9636 College Park, Maryland 196 Congratulations To The 1966 Graduating Class Of Doctors from DU BOIS CHEMICAL COMPANY Park University 7200 Baltimore Avenue (US 1) • College Park, Maryland • Phone 864-5820 • Twx. 301-422-1216 • Adjacent to Maryland University RQYAL AI S RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE 6606 Belcrest Road Hyattaville, Maryland Telephone : 277 - 9800 •ANQUrr IUM MS MBITINC aoOMI LUNCRtORB DIHMBIta ACOOMODATINO UP tt 600 piaiONa POR PRIVATI PARTIM PARKING PAClUnU POR 1000 CARt Best Wishes to the Graduating Class MANUEL CONSTRUCTION CO. TUXEDO, MARYLAND Best Wishes UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND STUDENT UNION College Park Compliments of BRUCK S, INC. 40 W. 225th STREET BRONX, N. Y. 10463 Compliments of BOB HALL, INC. Upper Marlboro, Maryland Eat A Plate Of Ice Cream Every Day HENDLER-BORDEN ICE CREAM CO. Best Wishes DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION INTERNATIONAL Washington, D.C. Compliments of INTERNATIONAL LONGSHOREMEN ' S ASSN. LOCAL 858 Baltimore, Maryland 21230 197 Coinpliinents of BURROUGHS BROTHERS PHARMACEUTICALS 714 E. Pmtt Street Baltimore, Marvlancl HERTZ RENT A CAR Baltimore ' s most unique dining place FALSTAFF ROOM SHERATON-BELVEDERE HOTEL » ■■■■ II . ... j Best Wishes NEWTH MORRIS BOX CORP. Baltimore, Marvlancl KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES 1001 CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. THE BALTIMORE ASPHALT PAVING CO. 1320 N. MONROE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21217 WALSH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY P. O. BOX 6593 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21219 With Compliments Of HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Good Luck DR. CARTY 198 Washington, D.C. Compliments of ATLAS FLOORS 2113 Rhode Island Avenue, N.E. La 9-9228 Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors NEWCOMB-JONES REALTY, INC. Herd Estate Sales CAMPUS INN Propeiii Management Insurance 647-49 Pratt Street 3123 iNiehols Avenue, S.E. 562-040() Wasliinirton, D.C. 20032 THE PENN MOTEL CONGRATULATIONS TO THE • 965 GRADUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS LOCH RAVEN BOULEVARD and JOPPA ROAD EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. Convenient - Modern - Comfortable 2116 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 243-9880 MORRIS A. MORRELL Cornplinients of TV Rentals BUCHANAN HEARING AID CO., INC. 1806 E. MONUMENT STREET 777 14th Street, N.W. Suite 417 dALTIMUKc, MARYLAND 21205 Washington, D.C. 2000.5 EMJAY HOME OF HIGH DIVIDENDS FOR 60 YEARS Engineering and Construction Co., Inc. ARUNDEL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND 1415 CLARKVIEV ROAD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21209 LOAN ASSOCIATION PATAPSCO AVENUE AND FOURTH STREET 825-2715 BALTIMORE 25, MD. HOFFMAN SURGICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduates Supplies and Equipment For Doctors - Hospitals Institutions and Physical Therapists 4324 YORK ROAD ARMACOST NURSING HOME 812 Register Avenue Baltimore, Marvland Di 7-5225 TU. 9-5555 AMPLE PARKING 199 fxecuMe “y TMAOK MARK Communication Systems Siij)j)licr of Mdiitf St stems to Unii cr. ' iiti of Man land lIos]ntaf MAYXAUD E. HARP SOX, IXC. Baltimore J4e ,er HONDA -BSA SaL 408 N. 2nd ST., U.S. 1, LAUREL, MO. BALTIMORE LAUREL WASHINGTON 792-7915 725-3072 776-6932 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 Best Wishes to the Graduatinii Class O EXPERT ENGINEERING FOR LAYOUTS AND INSTALLATIONS PERKIN-ELMER CORP. BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MFC. CO., Inc. Over 50 Years Service 101-03 S. HANOVER STREET LE. 9-6763 Manutactuieis of Scientific Instruments SiK er Sjrring, Maryland 588-9111 Maryland Volkswagen, Inc. AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN DEALER Sales - Service - Parts - Accessories Body Shop - Leasing Originators ol the Cap and Gown Industry in America Academic (iowns — Hoods Caps Rohes for Choirs — Glee Cluhs Centrally Located at Harford Road and 25th Street COTRELL LEONARD, INC. 889-7616 1212 EAST 25th STREET 472 Broadway All an , X.Y. F. W. H nes Co. The Lamp Shop J REPAIRS PARTS WHERE CONGRESSMEN DINE 1732 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Phone FE. S-9D82 Washington 7, D. C. 200 C()mf)liments of BALTIMORE DICTATING MACHINE COMPANY Stniorette Dictating Machines Tape Recorders — Monaural, Stereo and Batterx ' Hi-Fi and Sound Ecpiipment 3316 Greenmonnt A emie Baltimore, Md., 21218 235-4577 PLASTIC STORE FIXTURE CO. Dt ' .s gner.s’ U Maiuifdctiirers of RESINOL OINTMENT-Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Code, 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 . . . for an affair with the professional foueh DISTINCTIVE FIXTURES Business Interiors Restaurant Ecpiipnient .Architectural Woodwork P ' o r 1 n i ca P " al ) r i cat ) r s eraid afJenS PRIMROSE AND OAKLEAF AVENUES SCHLEIDER Rear ol 900 Blk St., X.W. CATERERS 924 Union Ct. X.W. II Chart 2-2968 RO. 4-7850 Best Wishes 1966 Graduating Class STUDENT AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION M ar ’land Chapter Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduates W A S A M A Best Wishes from WARD BAKING COMPANY 2140 Edmondson A enue Baltimore, Maryland Phillips Petroleum Company 1055 Tavlor Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21204 Best Wishes to the 1966 Graduating Class of Doctors M. CAIN CO., INC. Washington, D.C. 201 Sponsors £ ‘ 3 A »v 9 . - foSS ' ' kc -£ (X ty)lA (X e Jx U 202 Sponsors lih 1 ;2. olrsh t3uc±. cU ) XbpftertU JOT f £ptCA ZATIOiCi o£.hL Ho trtVc,L{fe f , fh. Dr. Mrs. Theodore Kardash 203 Sponsors K V KiQr , v " p A. Ai.M . Patrons Dr. Donald A. Woltel Dr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Cordi Dr. and Mrs. D. N. Mintzer Gardner Middlebrook, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Riehard Horniek Dr. and Mrs. Frank T. Kasik Anonymous Best Wishes Mrs. Bessie Sehwartz and Family Olivetti Underwood Corp. Albrecht’s Pharmacy Waverly Post Hall 204 ■i • n- ? j v


Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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

1964

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

1965

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

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