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

 - Class of 1967

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1967 volume:

4 ♦♦ h ♦ ) i - ■ 1 ♦ . mm umd mm .,( •■. . ' II. " « f att, Sent r • yov a place in the Class of 19„ nf. • . - ' eptewbcc, 196 This nffLr- ' ® " « ' ' ' ing ■ Ma ch 1st, ., , -ine and ' ' ■•!e,j ■ ■ • r .- . . . , " and a ' ■ ' " you pay -« i? :, m. x ES-as r Z f - VU- ,-» « ' ' ' :: ' a • iV z -i , c ■ — ? i " ,ii «»• -- " ' V ' iiii»w. V, ' UH r- . Uji. 4. ' - . iT • • - - - " j - - " ' .« ' . rteST • • v .,• K- -W ' .. W . - -■- ' . ■ «v- •fV . -vt: ,w - - ««. t -v. yo X! «r-- ;;f ' Jr ■ : Ma. . TERRA MARIAE MEDICUS 1967 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE f In Dedication In a time when so much emphasis is placed upon mass education, mass produc- tion, and mass destruction, we pay special honor to a man whose life and deeds chal- lenge the " mass " trends. Dr. Robert W. Buxton, Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Surgery, represents the epitome of personal excellence, the antithesis of conformity. He is well known to us as a scholar, teacher, and medical historian. He is a ready friend to the student and wide- ly acknowledged master of his surgical art. We applaud Dr. Buxton ' s brilliant example by dedicating this, the 1967 edition of Terra Mariae Medicus, to him. We sin- cerely hope our efforts are worthy to bear his name; for indeed, we too have sought excellence for this publication. Robert William Buxton, M.D. Professor of Surgery and Head of the Department tfe v . m S r BPIHO T. AONE GOVCHNOn Executive Department ANNAPOLIS. Maryland 2I404 May 4, 1967 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE 1967 GRADUATING CLASS, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE: In this time of critical need for physicians, it is my privilege to congratulate you and to wish you success in the challenging days ahead. Your school, founded in 1807, is the fifth oldest medical school in the nation and has a high degree of respect in the profession you are entering. I am sure that all of you will add to its honor and distinction, and that there are some among you who will pioneer new techniques and find new cures for the ills that have long beset mankind. Congratulations and best wishes as you begin the residency and internship that will carry you forward on this demanding but rewarding journey. Sincerely , Spiro T. Agnew Governor of Maryland Wilson H. Elkins, B.A., M.A., Litt.B., D. Phil. President Albin O. Kuhn, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Vice President, Baltimore Campuses Administration William S. Stone, M.S., M.D., D.Sc. Director, Medical Education and Research, and Dean Karl H. Weaver, A.B., M.D. Assistant Dean of Admissions Mitchell J. Rosenholtz, B.A., M.D. Assistant Dean of Student Affairs Eugene Joseph Linberg. A.B., M.D. Assistant Di ' an of Curriculum and Instruction THE FIRST " .ap w jg s, ' " ' " ' " " Davidge Hall Davidge Hall Davidge Hall, Dust of decades, Shadows illuminated by candles then electricity. Creaking wooden steps trod by weary and hopefid feet. Back rooms filled with charts and relics of medicine ' s childhood, You still stand. I ' m here! Yes! I got my letter yesterday! I made the grade! I ' m going to be a doctor! Davidge Hall, Tarnished, pillared dome, Silent witness to failure and success, Beginning and end of the medical school road. Another year begins. You still stand. 13 Anatomy Frank H. J. Figge, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy and Head of the Department Anatomy has long been considered the classic and most traditional pre-clinical science in the medical curriculum. The emotional experience at sight of the first cadaver may also be considered the classic and most traditional experience in the medi- cal curriculum. Tempered by the homespun philo- sophy and audible breath sounds of Dr. Figge, these emotions were welded into a strong founda- tion upon which was built a knowledge of the hu- man body. Comprehensive coverage of the material was provided with no stone left unturned. Dr. Le- veque taught us what little boys and little girls were really made of; Dr. Crispens provided us with characteristics for choosing a suitable spouse; Dr. Nauta most eloquently taught that " nerves " were not merely to be treated . . . " Vould you neffer for- get dat? " ; but Dr. Krahl , perhaps, had the most dif- ficult task. It was his lot to cover the temporal as- pects. Then, there was the meat of the course, the gross dissection. Day in and day out, we cut. With scal- pel handles, probes, forceps, fingers, and fellow classmates, we cut. When we ran out of nerves, we cut in vein. In the final days, we saw to what end our attempts were made. We had many little pieces, but far more important, we knew our Anatomy. Vernon E. Krahl, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy Theodore F. Leveque, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy 14 Karl Frederick Mech, M.D. Associate Professor Charles G. Crispens, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor Frederick J. Ramsay, Ph.D. Assistant Professor ±3-- !6 MORTUI VIVIBUS DOCENT The Dead Teach The Living ' Honored Guest Walle J. H. Nauta, M.D. The Fire! 19 Biochemistry Having ingested a sizeable quan- tity of Anatomy, we moved onward and inward beyond the boundaries of microscopic morphology. Our dissecting manual became the meta- bolic roadmaps of Krebs, Urea and Hexose. Our dissecting tools were nitroprusside, ultra-centrifuge, nin- hydrin, Fehling ' s Solution, and ra- diosotopes, to mention a few. Our specimens were proteins, carbohy- drates, lipids, amino acids, and en- zymes. We boiled, labeled, dena- tured, strained, froze, mashed, mauled, and mixed until their little carbon-atoms expired (CO 2) from loss of energy. We collected their broken bodies and whipped them into line with chains of DNA. Dr. Pomerantz ordered us to label the remaining frag- ments before final banishment to the Siberian wastes (deep freezer). Perhaps, the most exciting aspect of Biochemistry was being able to grind up stool bacteria and use them to force other bacteria to make stool. RNA is wonderfid! Audrey Stevens is wonderful! Life was beautifid until we became the specimens and the lab instructors became the dis- sectors. Much to our cyanotic surprise, blood was very good for other things beside carrying oxygen. It was a great source of peroxidase, hemoglobin, cheap iron, and tolerant glucose (much better than prejudiced glucose). One hundred finger-sticks and ten thrombosed digits later, we were finished — in more ways than one. Along with final exams came the four D ' s: diarrhea, diarrhea, diarrhea, diarrhea . . . -. Audrey L. Stevens, Ph.D. Associate Professor 20 Seymour Pomerantz, Ph.D. Associate Professor Elijah Adams, M.D. Professor of Biochemistry and Head of the Department Arthur J. Emery, Jr., Ph.D. Associate Professor 21 Class of 1970 CLASS OFFICERS President John P. McCarthy Vice President William A. Warren Secretary Carol E. Cameron Treasurer Louis A. Shpritz 22 Carlton R. Allender, Jr. Arthur O. Anderson Willie A. Andersen Harry A. Ardolino Jerome D. Aronowitz George L. Austin Salva S. Baker III Aldis Baltins Robert L. Barney Francis A. Bartek Gary A. Belaga David H. Berkeley David H. Bernian Richard A. Bloonifield Charles N. Bookoff Michael A. Bowser Martin Braun III Henry A. Briele, Jr. Alice J. Buchdahl Hanes A. Burkart Robert F. Byrne Edward H. Cahill III Carol E. Cameron John P. Caulfield Leo A. Courtney Dwight E. Cramer Robert B. Craven Robert G. Gumming Joseph H. Cunningham Timothy P. Daly Joseph Z. Davids Mitchell E. Davis 23 Jerald S. Davitz Donald D. Douglas Aaron S. Dubansky Paul Edmonds Robert N. Egbert Ralph B. Epstein Peter L. Evers Gary P. Fisher Joseph N. Friend Calvin F. Fuhrniann Julian A. Gordon Michael A. Grasso David P. Green Stephen B. Greenberg Louis S. Haliknian William D. Hakkarinen Meyer R. Heyman Ivanhoe B. Higgins Howard M. Hirsch Donald H. Hislop Lin Hsueh Ho James M. Hoffman Kenneth M. Hoffman Whitney Houghton Dennis J. Hurwitz Sherman Kahan Howard R. Kanner Robert S. Katz Michael Kilham Gary A. Klein Thomas F. Kline Jerome Koeppel 24 Walter A. Koerber, Jr. James A. Kopper John F. Kressler John M. Lapoint Bennett L. Lavenstein Donald L. Lease William B. Lebherz III Stephen N. Levin Mark B. Levinson Juan M. Levy Henry A. Lewis William L. Lynn III Philip A. Mackowiak Jane E. Mahaffey Kenneth C. Marburg Charles B. Marek Peter L. Meehan Joseph P. Michalski Gary W. Miller Lawrence Mills, Jr. Roy E. Monsour James S. Murphy P. David Myerowitz John P. McCarthy Daniel R. McCready Leshe K. Parker Jay N. Parran David A. Perry John H. Poehlman Richard B. Pollard, Jr. David B. Posner Edward J. Prostic 25 William O. Quesenberry Gerald M. Rehert Rufus H. Richards Walker L. Robinson George C. Samaras Robert F. Sarlin Cecelia S. Schocket Robert K. Schreter Herbert J. Schulten Dennis R. Schumer Melvin Schultz Hans J. Schwartz Louis A. Shpritz Martin J. Shuman David L. Silverman Michael A. Silverman Gregory T. Sobczak Alan Z. Steinberg David Tapper Norman W. Taylor Stanley C. Tseng Clement Ugorgi Henry T. Vicini Arthur M. Wagner Roberta A. Ward William A. Warren Arthur M. Warwick Charles I. Weiner Robert I. White Charles J. Wirsing, Jr. Carl T. Woolsey, Jr. Stanley M. Zaborowski Norman L. Zeller 26 27 rnysiology William Dewey Blake, M.D. Professor of Physiology and Head of the Department Paul D. Coleman, Ph.D. Associate Professor Gabriel G. Pinter, M.D. Associate Professor I jf Leo M K. ' rpele,s, M D Assistant PrvffSsor J fi ' fi yuwru n u ft ' mL m hi ysiology might be termed the thinking man s : e and i.s an area where new research and concepts rapidly revise static ideas on biologic pro- cesses. Dr. Blake afforded us the opportunity to leap into the main stream, and thus were born the famous " projects " of the second semester. While not all of these yielded data of irreversible impact on the scientific community, they did give us a chance to explore a problem in depth. Combined with previous didactic experiments and thejecturg series, highlighted by Dr. Greisman ' s elucidatioil of cardiovascular dynamics, this course laid the foundation for a lifetime ' s study of physiology in tht forum of clinical medicine. Said foundation was notably shaken from time to time by rather tacky quizzes. However, none would deny that the year ' s conclusion with the Class of 1967 at Lithuanian Hall, well-attended by the Physiology Department, was a memorable event. An important subject . . . critical to the future. W wJ | A( A v v Wwv ' A ' AA -V i N .% 30 in uu Ki N%-hi k ki!M Biophysics LoRiN J. MuLLiNS, Ph.D. Professor of Biophysics and Head of the Department Wednesday afternoons in our freshman year were spared from the grueling gross an- atomy laboratory. This was the time devoted to the study of Biophysics. Here we listened to Dr. MuUins majestically manipulate mole- cules through membranes, and out again. We learned how membranes polarize and depolar- ize with shifts of K and Na with concurrent gain or loss of charge. Donnan showed tliat solutions not created equal will soon become so, and so on. Raymond A. Sjodin, Ph.D. Associate Professor 31 Gerald D. Klee, M.D Associate Professor Robert L. Derbi shire, Ph.D. Assistant Proft-ssur Psychiatry 32 F;t ' liKArM T LiSANSKY, M.D. L. Clinicftl Professor iNG Farinholt, Jr., Ll.M. ' rofessor nf Law in I ' sychiiilnj i Cir ELIA McCuE, M.S.W. Assistant Professor of Psychiatric Social Work Leonard Press M.S.S.A., A. :.S.W, Assistant Professor of Psychiatric Social Work Director of Social Work Service Saim B. Akin, M.D. Assistant Professor ;te we were introduced to the beginnin ' jjs or tliat then mysterious foment called psyclie. We learned of Mother. We discovered the roots ot Individualit) and Groupness. Those first Saturday-mornings found us discussing Freud to Piaget and seeing the distorted artistry of children these men sought to clarify. Then we moved c to learn about medical logic or " Mow I learned treat TB with semiosis and stopped worrying afi ut mycobacteria. " But what profits a man with cause if he cannot recognize it? During Dr. tisansky ' s course, we began to see that the nind and its contents were not just a Vien- nese iii ntion; but it played a role in the cause, the perserverance of disease. Am- inpip " BIIig h, we saw how a few well-placed __ ds and imim-hmm ' s brought home the point. Who wiUi er forget the sublime reply to " I don ' t know, Doctor. " ? Sophomore year was under the direction of Dr. Monroe jfcl via some remarkable films and subse- quent disWssions, we traversed the non-existant boundaries Plie netherworld of schizophrenia. Junior year, we found ourselves face to face with a patient in the Institute. Immediately, we empa- thized with the patient ' s an.xiety and hoped fer- vently the patient would likewise consider us. Yet, both of us survived; and maybe one of us improved. Our last year, we were gallantly ready to alle- viate the emotional burdens of all comers to Brief Therapy Clinic. But, alas, four weeks was not al- ways enough time, even for a student doctor. So through our varied nomadic wanderings in the realm of Psychiatry, we became aware of the workings of others . . . and ourselves. ;iSis ' ;. ' ' : ' W -i v t; ' « fe w: !»- ' ' ■ ■ »v. ECOND YEAR ■« » )W , m-mf ' .. Howard Hall Howard Hall, Renovated hulk, Brick and mortar, black-painted ceiling, Self-centered elevator, Lont, ' , fluorescent hallways, You are progress. I made it! Yes! I ' m a Sophomore! I passed Anatomy! Whew! I ' m going to be a doctor! Howard Hall, Pillared lecture room, Crammed with sinks and cupboards. Forest of microscope-perched heads. The second year begins. You are progress. Clinical Pathology We showed up on the first day in rouleaux for- mation; but after a bit, we were target cells. With detailed exposition, the staff danced Cabot rings around us. They Howell ' d with their Jolly bodies at our confusion. We tried to Castle to preserve Stu- art, but they Runiple ' d our Leed-ing defense. Our collective Ashby was not worth a Schilling when they pulled a Coolie to put us Down-ey. Max Fac- tor ' s brother, Christmas, lurived and forced us to eat our Favarite beans. A crisis ensued wifh Sick- as-hell Ammonia. The Nell boys, Paul and Bun, probed our osculatory indiscretions in tlie spotty presence of the Lein twins, Henoch and Schoen. The conclusion was a villous affair as we purged ourselves of our false-footed and multi-segmented friends, only to be hanassed by a fluke in the end. Aye, ' tis a sad tail; but it should get better! Why, next year we ' ll have patients an clinical work and the .3-C lab ... . « 9 Carroll L. Spurling, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Acting Head of Clinical Pathology i ROUBEN JlJI, M.D. Assistant Professor Jason M. Masters, Ph.D. Instructor in Medicine E.NNis C. Layne, Ph.D. Assistant Professor Director, Clinical Labs { Microbiology They come in various shapes and sizes; some are hairy, and some are not. Races and tribes are specific, but genetic mixing is com- mon. Some are quite fastidious, others survive no matter the milieu. Protean and ubiquitous, but mostly red or blue: these were the mic- robes we grew to love. We gleaned them from every orifice, implanted them horn every se- cretion, and then started our very own cultural revolution. We scurried from lecture to lab. We learned to cheer when Guinea pigs sloughed their gonads. HAI and CF were posi- tively asserted. We waited for the medium to reveal secrets as if at a seance. Movies of the dread Hydrophobia were supplemented with Pakistani travelogues. An eerie " Heh, heh, heh, " filled the room .... Charles Louis Wisseman, Jr., M.D. Professor of Microbiology and Head of the Department Paul Fiset, Ph.D. Associate Professor Ollie Roddy Eyler, Ph.D Associate Professor Merrill J. Snvueh, Ph.D. Associate Professor Edward Ch. ' VRles RosENSWEiG, Ph.D Assistant Professor f ™il ANIMAL kmu AUMidANCt HORtZro P The freshman student soon leanis that the detail and complexity of the human body is overwhelming; but the sophomore even more quickly discovers that its capacity for disorder is staggerii g. Learning to reco gnijze and iden- tify the characteristic changes ' dj ht by dis- ease is the task of the sophomore student in Pathology. In addition, however, he must also learn to associate the processes b which these objective changes occurred. Anatomic pathology is the foundation of medicine. With tfti||i|xiom as a guide, the pre- clinical student afTBHteland is introduced to pcind ' s oldest !|pi , diseas . Yet, as the pages of this book yellow wit|)i ' age, it seem? likely thaf memories of Pathology, asljrillianlt- ly taught by Dr. Firminger and his Depart- ment, will not be those of v il foundations of knowledge won through longjiours of plod- ding tiirough the l wles of Jteebhis ' text with yellow marker Sn h@ ready. Instead, we will ecalFtlre antictoation of the first autopsy calt e races with tft clock to finish a bucket quiz with an uncertain diagnosis and a greasy blue- book, the leaky ecimen containers, the full slidej Hips,,; th endless photomicrographs, and the fat t that no one sti ies Pathology for the Boards! In time to con e when Path is men- tioned, the comment can well b , " Ah, yes, sophomore Pathology T . . now Jtliere was a $ RUSSELL PiSHER, M.D. Professor of Fotens Patholqgy and Head, Divisiqn of Fotensic Pathology 1 ' f - . % « Professor of Pathology r § .or w r CELL BIOLOGY AND Pharmacology Raymond Merritt Burgison, Ph.D. Professor John Jusei ' h O ' Neill, Ph.D. Associate Professor 46 Helmut Freimund Cascorbi, M.D., Ph.D. Assistant Professor H. Vasken Aposhian, Ph.D. Professor of Cell Biology and Pharmacology and Head of the Department Edward Byrd Truitt, Jr., Ph.D. Professor Have you noticed? The name has been changed to protect the innocent. Any similarity to pharma- cology courses living or dead is entirely coinciden- tal. Pharmacology is rapidly changing, as was bla- tantly obvious to us during Sophomore National Boards. " Say, this stuff wasn ' t on the back exams! " The days of kitchen-sink and garage-lab pharma- cology are drawing to a close. Now we are inun- dated with cell cultures, bacterial extracts, tube- dilution sensitivities, enzyme inhibitors, starch-gel electrophoresis, and heaven knows what else! The world of viruses is now vulnerable to our chemical arrows. The next step will be prescription genes — who dares doubt it? In the past. Pharmacology gave us many drugs with which to cure some, alleviate many, and if improperly used, kill a few. Now Phar- macology is increasingly a tool for basic research. It is a new key to unlock the secrets of cellular raison d ' etre. We applaud these new ideas, new goals, and new titles; but until the rest of the world catches on, please don ' t forget the National Boards! Frie da Rudo, Ph.D. Instructor Ruth D. Musser, B.A., M.S. Assistant Professor k e votive Me ferj ! icme us George Entwisle, M.D. PrSfessor of Preventive Medicine and RehmoQf ation and Head of the Department 4 Maureen M. Henderson, D.P.H. Associate Professor Preventive Medicine is one ot the few courses which has tollowed tenaciously throughout medical school. As Freshmen, we learned of Fan, medians, Ineans, nd modes. Dr. Tayback informed us that baked beans wer safer than potato salad in a given ' ar if N equals more than 100 victims. We had our lungs tested and .smoking habits scrutinized. By tlie time we we e Soplioniores, Dr. Henderson had convinced us that all Englishmen had bron- chitis, and a gentleman should not offer a Tiparillo tea lady. Incidence of pipe smoking was 10 per 1 00 students. We SoOn realized that Framingham, . Iassa- chusetts was not just Dr. Entwisle ' s hoinetown but a very important prospect in the study of Coronary Heart Disease. In fact, d smoking Framinghamer had a much reduced life expectancy. Pipe smoking incidence rose to 5 per 100 i students. At the close of Sophomore Year, each of us had amassed over 20ft, ± 20 hand-outs with a mean of .3 ±1.5 charts jper each piece and a tlit ' oretic- ally predicted weight of 3.5 ±0.75 pounds at two Standard Deviations. The?Q data was carefidly supplemented at exam time. During Junior Year, we apO tended Medical Care Clinic and soon acquired our very own patient ±family. Our goal was to treat the whole patient whether he liked it or not! Home Sur- vey Reports ttew last and furious but invariably late. Miss Novak was alw s ready with a kind word, spirits of Ammonia, Elavil, and Phenobarb. Physical Medicine gave us innumerable lectures on stroke, prosthetics, electromyog- raphy, and the care and feeding of malingerers. Pipe smoking rose to 20 per 100 students. Nail-biting was higher. As Seniors, we deftly solved all our pa- tients ' problems and submitted Ijnal reports — some later than others. We de- livered learned discourses on venereal subjects to eager audi- ences of our learned classmates. In retrospect, a great deal pk material was discussed, r viewed, investigated, practiced, and retained. 1 wc Berry Plan still ' icAtions .... Paul F. Richardson, M.D. Associate Professor ik " " sX Clara J. ; Eleisher, M.D. A tant Professor vU ' l. Theresa N?I. Novak, 4.y R.N., B.S.N ' .E. • ' Instructor Matthew Tayback, Sc.D. Associate Professor of Biostatistics HAH1.E V. Barrett, M.D. Associate Professor bonder if the cccpts apifjjhrj J ■s • ■■ fj " ' ' ' " e. ' ;., ;- ?-V, Inspection u ? Palpation Percussion I i Auscultation 53 Class of 1969 CLASS OFFICERS President John R. McCormick Vice President Arnold I. Levinson Secretary Polly B. Roberts Treasurer Wayne H. Parris 54 Mark M. Applefeld Edward E. Aston Donald M. Baldwin James O. Ballard III Emile A. Bendit Harry B. Bercu Sanders H. Berk John C. Blasko Connie L. Boyer Barbara S. Braitman George R. Brown Douglas A. Brownell Stanley Brull Donald W. Bryan Howard S. Caplan Edward A. Carter Elliott W. Chideckel Vaughn D. Cohan John A. Cooper Paul J. Connors Jay S. Copeland George A. Crawford Barry J. Crevey Leonard D. Cutler Howard A. Davidov Dennis M. DeLeo Andrew M. Doyle John A. Eaddy Barbara S. Eby Ronald L. Elson Michael J. Emley Joseph B. Esterson Kathryn S. Evers Howard S. Faden Anthony F. Faustine Richard E. Fisher Daniel J. Freedenberg, Jr. Barry H. Friedman Donna Gibbas Graham Gilmer HI Fredrica M. Godschalk Samuel D. Goldberg David F. Goldstone Roy R. Goodman Marvin J. Gordon Phillip M. Green Julieta D. Grosh Hubert T. Gurley Jay G. Harper Waldo B. Harshberger III 55 Robert A. Helsel Arnold M. Herskovic Thomas M. Herskovic Daniel M. Howell Kenneth L. Hull Roberta M. Humphreys Mark D. Kappelman Reynold M. Karr, Jr. Ronald A. Katz Lester D. Katzel Felix L. Kaufman Stanton C. Kessler Richard J. Kolker Edward J. Kosnik Donald W. Krause Daniel J. Ladd Allen W. Leadbetter Diana A. Lee Arnold I. Levinson Andrew B. Lipton Murray L. Margolis William P. Meseroll Thomas P. Miles Arthur V. Milholland Michael S. Miller Edwin E. Mohler Daniel J. Moran, Jr. Morgan Morgan Oscar Mullis, Jr. Charles W. McCluggage John R. McCormick Michael E. McCutcheon Warren D. McNeely Robert Nadol Ronald Parks Wayne H. Parris Malcolm D. Paul Donald M. Pfeifer R. Wayne Phillips Leslie H. Pierce, Jr. John D. Pollard, Jr. James S. Potyka Edward F. Quinn HI Harris Rabinovich Leon Reinstein Donald E. Rice David R. Richmond Polly B. Roberts Allan L Rubin Jeffrey D. Sabloff Brian S. Saunders Ronald L. Schneider William W. Schrank Alan J. Segal John W. Shaffer Thomas H. S hawker sfT C ■%Jt David M. Shobin Kathryn F. Skitarelic John A. Smith William I. Smulyan David H. Snyder William E. Sohr David A. Solomon Tracy N. Spencer Ronald J. Stanfield Mimi A. Stieglitz Robert A. Stolberg-Acosta Kristin Stueber Mark S. Sugar Ellis Turk Lois W. Turnbaugh Kenneth C. Ullman Paul B. Voelekl Haven N. Wall, Jr. David A. Wike John W. Wilson Bernard E. Zeligman 58 National Boards — Part I As entering freshmen, we were made aware that somewhere in the distant friture lurked the entity of National Boards. At that time, we passed over the subject lightly and did not give Rirther concern until the second year. Even then, the Boards still seemed to be in the distant future, that is, until May. Panic seems like such a poor choice of words for college graduates completing their second year of graduate school and yet was most ap- propriate. No one could find enough old notes or review books. Saturdays of tennis and golf were gone. There was never enough time. The days were quickly passing, and soon we were in Chemical Hall. After letters of greeting from the Dean were passed out, the exams be- gan. The air conditioners failed (so we were told), and we took the tests in 130-degree wea- ther. After two days of salt tablets and exams, we were through . . . thank the deity. f CLINICAL YEARS I University Hospital University Hospital, Spanking new in 1935, Accident Room bursting with humanity, Operating rooms, fiiU steam ahead. Empty wards crying out for nurses. You are our home. At last! Yes! The clinical years! I ' m going to see real people! Paging Doctor . . . University Hospital, Growing like a mushroom. Shiny, newly-tiled halls, New administrator, new ideas, The clinical years begin. You are our home. George Herschel Yeager, M.D. Associate Dean and Director of University Hospital J Anesthesiology Martin Helrich, M.D. Professor of Anesthesiology and Head of the Department Martin I. Gold, M.D. Professor of Anesthesiology John M. Atwood, M.D. Anthony Ruvolo, M.D. Assistant Professor Instructor 7:30 A.M. A vein is found. The I.V. is started . . . the pentothal and succinyl are injected . . . then be- gins the " five minutes of hell " . Extend the head! VENTILATE! Squeeze the bag! Take the blood pressure! Intubate! NO, NOT IN THE ESOPHA- GUS! VENTILATE! VENTILATE! Thus, the pa- tient " drifts " off to sleep; and from the other side of the ether screen . . . " Can we begin? " . . . We give the okay. The incision is made . . . (interminable time lapse) . . . the patient stays on the table. " Gen- lemen, this is no humbug! " So begins another sleepy day for the student on Anesthesiology. Having long since repressed the lessons of Starling, Poiseuille, and Claude Bernard, we are quickly reminded that cardio-respiratory physiology is the everyday language of Anesthesia. Pharmacology comes alive when we try our hand with muscle relaxants, vasopressors, hypnotics, analgesics, and narcotics. Gas is readily adminis- tered and taken as we end the two-week stint with an oral exam. The stay was brief but well worth it. Calbert T. Seebert, M.D. Assistant Professor T. Crawford McASLAN, M.D. Associate Professor M E D I C I N E 66 Theodore E. Woodward, M.D. Professor of Medicine and Head of the Department The Department of Medicine, probably more than most other departments, consists of a group of strong individuals working in concert, at least part of the time. Dr. Woodward, Professor and Head of the Department of Medicine won the senior stu- dent MVP award in the form of the Golden Apple Award for the best clinical instructor as determined by a vote of the senior class. Yet, there is another side to the Department of Medicine, the student ' s side. As a Junior student, one cannot help but won- der if he is doing an orifice practice; but this all changes when Senior Year comes. At this time, two- thirds of us are sent to outlying areas to gain wide experience in the sundry forms of the practice of medicine. One third of us, however, remain at our mother institution to further our knowledge of medicine and supervise the distribution of learning experiences to our Junior colleagues. Then, there were also the clinics. Here we had the opportunity to see patients as we would in future practice. We delved into the depths of obesity and rose to the heights of hypertension. Diabetes became a not- so-sweet everyday word, and oral control took on a new significance. Patients became real people with real problems. Medicare became a real problem. Still, we worked on; and at the conclusion, revelled in our new found knowledge. Edward F. Cotter, M.D. Associate Professor Leonard scherlis, m.d. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Cardiology John G. WiSWELL, M.D. Associate Professor Richard B. hornick, m.d. Assistant Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Infectious Diseases Harry M. Robinson, Jr., M.D. Professor of Dermatology and Head, Division of Dermatology 68 Adalbert F. Schubart, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Arthritis William S. Spicer, Jr., M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division ofPulmonartj Diseases Howard F. Raskin, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Gastro- enterology Thomas B. Connor, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Division of Endocrin- ology and Metabolism Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr., M.D. Professor of Medicine James R. Karns, B.S., M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Head, Student Health Serv- ice Louis A. M. Krause, M.D. Professor of Clinical Medicine Joseph Berkley Workman, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Vernon Smith, M.D. Professor of Clinical Medicine Francis Joseph Borges, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine and Assistant Head of Hyperten- sive Clinic Joseph W. Burnett, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Sheldon Edward Greisman, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Ephraim T. Lisansky, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Yu-ChenLee, M.D. Assistant Professor in Medicine David G. Simpson, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Albert M. Antlitz, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Kyle Y. Swisher, Jr., M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Robert T. Singleton, M.D. Assistant Professor in Medicine Sidney Scherlis, B.A., M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine W. Keith C. Morgan, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Fred R. McCrumb, Jr., M.D. Professor of Medicine Raymond C. Vail Robinson, M.D. Associate Professor of Derma- tology and Assistant Chief of Dermatology Clinic Jerry, M.D. Instructor In Medicine Joan Raskin, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine in Dermatology im The Retreat Miscellany Dermatology r i h Embryologically, the skin is formed fiom ec- toderm; but early in fetal development, part of the cctoderni folds inward and is lost to external survey. This tissue is destined to become the nervous system. The physician who studies the nervous system is a Neiuologist. Hence, a Neur- ologist is an invaginated Dermatol(7gist. This skin and nerve relationship is not really far- fetched. Consider the neurological examination. Each brave neuronophile first sti ' okes, then taps, and finally punctures and scratches tiie ec- toderm on the outside, while he is trying to make up his mind about the ectoderm on the inside. The similarity is not lost e eii to the lowly Tre- ponema; primarily hooked on the skin, his real potential as an ectodermal aficionado may ko un- recognized for twenty or more years. It has even been suggested that sonic skin can think. In- deed, our feiuless leader is protecting his mental skin witli a luxuriant hirsute appen- dage. As a matter of fact, tliis illustrious des- cendant of an English sea captain has bee) frequently known to " get un der " a .student ' skin. Who can forget the quaking fear asst ated with " up to the board! " We were lightened by those sessions, but thic was a prerequisite. Erland Nelson, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Neurology and Head of the Department Jerome K. Merhs, M.D. Professor of Neurology and Professor of Clinical Neurophysiology Albert F. Heck, M.D. Instructor in Neurology RiciL Hu !• . Mayer, Associate Professor of Neurolopy MOHTON D. Kramer, M.D. Instructor in Neurology jf-m, 75 obstetrics- Gynecology Arthur L. Haskins, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Head of the Department It all began in the Outpatient Department. Well, one sup- poses it really began somewhere else; but, for us, it began with a course in volumetrics of the gravid abdomen. We pushed , pinched, palpated, Pap ' d, and prescribed -then moved on to the next. OB ward assignments became water assignments as the daily stream incessantly and sweetly flowed. The water works were occasionally interrupted by a stat finger-stick on a 2-cm, 10%-effaced primigravida. " We ' ll be gray by the time she goes. " GYN wards seemed to offer more clinical opportunities for Juniors plus that extra-special trip to the O.K. " Anyone fail- ing to do an E.U.A. flunks the course! " The vagaries of Junior ward experience were more than adequately compensated for by the excellent AM and PM lecture series. Senior Year was en- tirely different. We were now relieved of all GYN duties other than being able tq pass an exam in the subject. Suddenly, tve were the Obstehician; but before we could assume any prestige with the nursing staff . . . Here comes a Para 12! Get the B.P.! How far is she! Wake up the student! Get the ' crit! Here she comes! Don ' t push. Mama! Breathe through your mouth! . . . Then there is that radiant feeling which comes from having as- sisted in creation of a new life. How did they ever manage with- out us? D. Frank Kaltreider Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Richard Savage Munford, M.D. Assistant Professor Edmund B. Middleton, M.D. Assistant Professor 76 Erica F. Moszkowski, M.D. Assistant Professor James P. Durkan, M.D. Instructor Umberto VillaSanta, M.D. Assistant Professor 77 a; Mm t- " The Drama . . . 78 WWi and Miracle ( ' I » •« Birth ' W1W»T— ■ Richard D. Richards, M.D. Professor and Head of the Department Of all our departments, this was the most eye- dealistic. In pre-clinical years, we received lec- tures on the mechanisms of sight. As Juniors, we were taught the principles and practices of diagno- sis in the OPD. Who can forget the ratio of ocular tension to student tension the first time he placed cold steel in a patient ' s eye, the hidden world re- vealed by the slit lamp, or the sudden realization that the ophthalmoscope light is not for the exam- iner ' s eye. As Seniors, having passed these earlier milestones, we were now able to work-up ophthal- mologic patients, attend the operating room, and go to Wednesday afternoon luncheons. Ophthalmology Alfred A. Meisels, M.D. Assistant Professor Stanley S. Schocket, M.D. Assistant Professor Samuel L. Fox, M.D. Associate Professor V r Pediatrics r Karl H. Weaver, M.D. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Acting Head of Department W. Ray Hefner, M.D. Professor of Pediatrics Samuel P. Bessman, M.D. Research Professor of Pediatrics Stuart H. Walker, M.D. Associate Professor The world of children is a kaleidoscope of col- ors, shapes, sizes, and emotions. Let us dwell on emotions for a short time. Children have the insight and simplicity of reason which many sages lack; but does " growing-up " decree that a child ' s innate trust and love must become suspicion and fear? Does puerile truth necessarily twist itself into de- ceit with adulthood? These questions are difficult to pose and equally difficult to answer. Experience has repeatedly shown us that children are largely shaped by their environment. But what is the en- vironment for the first six years? Indeed, who is the environment? Parents are not created solely by act of Nature. Understanding, counselling, pro- tecting, educating the child does not come easily. It must be consciously worked for and achieved. Devotion to job and position does not supplant de- votion to family. Respect does not accrue with the passing of years; it must be won. Don ' t attempt to argue with a child; then you ' re at his level. Main- tain discipline; without it, the child senses insecur- ity and lack of love. He wants to test you. Foster their minds and talents. The world needs new ideas and skills. Teach them pride and self-respect. Learn it yourself. Practice what you preach; but don ' t re- peat the mistakes of your elders. Be a real parent and never need ask yourself, " Where did I go wrong? " What has this sermon to do with Pedia- trics? The answer is simple. Everything about chil- dren concerns the Pediatrician, or so it should; but physicians are also parents. Milton S. Grossman, Ph.D., M.D. Assistant Professor in Pediatrics Martin K.Gorten, M.D. Associate Professor Ruth W. Baldwin, M.D. Associate Professor of Pediatrics and Director of the Pediatric Seizure Clinic Philip J. Jensen, M.D. Associate Professor of Pediatrics, Assistant Director Pediatric O.P.D. Clinic Murray Kappelman, M.D. Assistant Professor of Clinical Pediatrics George A. Lentz, Jr. M.D. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Fellow, Physical Medicine v ' .jH 87 p Class of 1968 Samuel B. Allison Joseph F. Callaghan, Jr. Charles C. Edwards James G. Kane, Jr. William D. Kaplan Ronald M. Legum Steven F. Manekin William A. Reed Merchline M. Riddlesberger Michael J. Shack John D. Stafford Kenneth M. Woodrow Richard S. Buddington Elliot S. Cohen Michael J. Deegan Charles Lancelotta William B. Long, Jr. Terrence A. McGuire Stephen Rosenbaum Charles S. Samorodin James J. Welsh, Jr. Michael F. Whitworth CLASS OFFICERS President Charles C. Edwards Vice President Thomas V. Rankin Secretary Ehzabeth A. Turner Treasurer John G. Frizzera Sheldon B. Bearman Robert Britton Joel M. Cherry Allen C. Egloff Robert I. Horowitz Katliryn A. Mikesell A. Curtis Nordgren Thomas H. Norwood Howard Seniins Morton B. Blumberg Gerald I. Green Ronald R. Hubka Gordon L. Levin Abraham A. Litt f,W Carroll D. Mahoney Stanford H. Malinow Eugene R. McNinch, Jr. Jeffrey G. Rosenstock Michael W. Benenson Barry A. Blum Ellis S. Caplan Todd D. Clopper Gerald B. Feldman Ronald S. Click William N. Goldstein Jack R. Groover Barry S. Handwerger Roger C. Harris Frank A. Kulik Burton C. Pattee Carl C. Quillen Joel W. Renbaum Rorick T. Rimash Barry J. Schlossberg John M. Shaw Stuart H. Spielman Robert S. Widmeyer Daniel T. Zavis Richard A. Baum Kenneth E. Fligsten Robert W. Fausel, Jr. Herbert E. Mendelsohn Bruce L. Miller Ronald S. Pototsky Stanley R. Weimer IN r V ■ ' ik ' L Richard C. Keech ' tt.i Norbert H. Roihl Frederick E. Knowles III Burton G. Schonfeld Bruce J. BoWen Karl F. Mech, Jr. John L. Caldwell Anthony L. Merlis Franklyn W. Colligan Thomas V. Rankin Frank A. Franklin Robert J. Rosensteel, Jr. Howard R. Friedman Walter C. Schaeffer John G. Frizzera Stephen A. Stuppler Raymond Gambrill Alice S. Tannenbaum Sidney R. Gehlert, Jr. Elizabeth A. Turner John D. Gelin Edward E. Volcjak Douglas B. Hess George W. Wambaugh, Jr George F. Hyman Robert T. Williams Charles R. Beamon Ethel A. Berman Robert Brull Melvin H. Hennan Kirk A. Keegan Carol L. Koski Stanley M. Levenson Raymond R. Little Philip Littman John M. Valigorsky Willard P. Amoss Albert L. Daw Edwin C. Fulton Stephen L. Hooper Beverley J. Morgan Bert F. Morton Luis R. Rivera-Reyes Pedro J. Vergne-Marini William M. Williams r: 96 Radiology I John Murray Dennis, M.D. Professor of Radiology and Head of the Department Fernando Germano Bloedorn, M.D. Professor of Radiology and Head, Division of Radiation Therapy Morris Joseph WlZENBERG, M.D. Assistant Professor Take in a deep breath! Hold it! Radiology gave us as brief an exposure as a rou- tine chest film. In two short weeks of the Senior Year, we rotated through fluoroscopy, arteriography, excretory urography, OPD x-ray, and the Reading Room. Noon conferences were challenging— so were the technicians. We plowed through 4000 teaching films, but Dr. Dennis always managed to stump us. Patients could have no secrets behind the fluoroscope, provided you removed your red goggles in the dark. We stuck close behind our Resident; he had the only lead apron. In the Read- ing Room, the Revolutionary War was still going on; but the British were winning. Radiotherapy remained a mystery, but everyone should see the Betatron. Interestingly, some of us had no career goals until these two weeks were over . . . You can breathe now ! James Alfred Lyon, Jr., M.D. Associate Professor John Berkley Hearn MB., B.S., D.M.R.D., F.F.R. Associate Professor 98 L : -i m IW 4 M - ' 4 f 1. ' 3 s u R G E R Y 101 Robert William Buxton, M.D. Professor of Surgery and Head of the Department There can be little doubt that the first exposure we as students have to the field of Surgery comes during the first day of medical school when we are asked to make a first incision on a cadaver. What then follows cannot properly be called Surgery until we reach clinical years. At that time, we re- ceive excellent lectures in treatment of shock, gas- tric resections, orthopedic surgery, thoracic sur- gery, triage, and thyroid surgery. But, because we are not Seniors, our activities are restricted to the most modern techniques of reconstructive plastic procedures on the lower extremity secondary to miscellaneous peripheral vascular diseases. Having mastered these techniques, as well as taking quizzes while half asleep, we move on to Senior Surgery. During our senior year, we experienced excellent conferences with Drs. Mansberger, Hull, and Cox and productive Wednesday afternoon ses- sions with Dr. Buxton. Outside the lecture rooms, we learned how to follow Residents on Rounds and to the operating room. There, we had the privilege of taking part as an active member of the surgical team. Still, with enough learning, following, and doing, the experiences were genuinely rewarding; and a great deal of information was obtained. George Herschel Yeager, M.D. Professor of Clinical Surgery Harry Clay Hull, M.D. Professor of Clinical Surgery R. Adams Cowley, M.D. Professor of Thoracic Surgery and Head, Division of Thoracic Surgery John David Young, Jr., M.D. Professor of Urology and Head, Division of Urological Surgery James Givens Arnold, Jr., M.D. Professor of Neurological Sur- gery and Head, Division of Neur- ological Surgery George N. Austin, M.D. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery and Head, Division of Orthoped- ic Surgery 102 Cyrus L. Blanchard, M.D. Professor of Otolaryngology and Head, Division of Otolaryn- gology Otto Charles Brantigan, M.D. Professor ofSu rgery Jerry C. Hunt, M.D. Assistant Professor of Ortho- pedic Surgery Arlie R. Mansberger, Jr., M.D. Associate Professor of Surgery Eugene Joseph Linberg, M.D. Associate Professor of Thoracic Surgery Safuh Attar, M.D. Assistant Professor of Thoracic Surgery C. Thomas Flotte, M.D. Associate Professor of Surgery Thurston R. Adams, M.D. Associate Professor of Surgery Edwin Harvey Stewart, Jr., M.D. Associate in Surgery Thomas H. Morgan, M.D. Assistant Professor of Ortho- pedic Surgery Earl Potter Galleher, M.D. Assistant Professor of Urology Neil Novin, M.D. Instructor in Surgery William H. Mosberg, Jr., M.D. Assistant Professor of Neurologi- cal Surgery Joseph S. McLaughlin, M.D. Assistant Professor of Surgery Harry Clay Bowie, M.D. Assistant Professor of Surgery 103 SURGEf CUHfC mo SM»«c» ciiwc sm t QHC lOCy I vAsc»:i « cimi ' 4C 4CC SUJICEI T --moir- cupc SENIORS Elizabeth A. Abel San Francisco General Hospital San Francisco, California Betty began her undergraduate training at Colby Junior College and graduated with a B.S. from the University of Maryland. A conscientious student, she had, undoubtedly, the best set of classroom notes during the entire four years. Elected to AOA as a junior, she served as its secretary during her senior year. Her first summer was spent at Univer- sity Hospital on Toxoplasmosis, followed by a fel- lowship in Anesthesiology at Hartford Hospital in Connecticut. Her last summer Betty was kept jump- ing as a medical extern at Maryland General. Al- though indefinite. Dermatology or Neurology seem a likely career choice for our only feminine cum laude graduate. Stephen Morris Adalman Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Steve majored in Chemistry at Queens College, N.Y. and did some bio-chemistry research here under Dr. Bessman. Never let it be said that a ques- tion remained unanswered with Steve around in the pre-clinical years. And is there a more meticu- lous history taker? He is interested ultimately in becoming an Ophthalmologist and was busy at- tempting to line up a residency long before most of us realized the deadline for internships was here. Steve, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, was the so- cial chairman of its pledge class in 1964. StVW 1 OALa , w - no Joel Barry Alperstein Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Joel is an agreeable friend from the Chevy Chase area who came to medical school as a would be Obstetrician, but was finally sidetracked toward Urolog ' . His outside talents include an enviable avidity for the stock market and the teaching of swimming as a Red Cross instructor. A Phi Delta Epsilon member, Joel was wed to his lovely wife Sharon during junior year. 0 s.V _ X C William John Banfield George Washington University Hospital Washington, D.C. Bill, a graduate of the College of Holy Cross, is remembered well by the class for his awesome presence and engaging personality. He was only seen at test time during his pre-clinical years, but he found the clinical years more to his liking, and particularly distinguished himself on the medical service. He had a fellowship in surgery, and has also externed at St. Agnes Hospital. He plans to enter internal medicine and is taking a straight medical internship. iO A . } ■ L-uAjJiJ vi , b John Albert Bigbee South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Quiet and dependable while at work, but a true gay blade during off hours, this Oklahoma na- tive is also a gifted athlete in all sports. Bert has been an active Phi Beta Pi member and served as SAM A representative for two years. An extern at S.B.G.H., Bert will apply his abilities to General Practice, which he and Janet hope will occur in beautiful New England. (LX.. oMt £ju ji :2 . Sandra Lee Blondin San Francisco General San Francisco, California This cute diminutive Timonium native with the quick wit has been a well-respected member of our distaff minority. Sandy acquired skill in cytopathol- ogy under Dr. Toll during two summers as a path- ology fellow. Additionally she served as class sec- retary during our junior year. Sandy, venturing to the Golden Gate next year, hopes to train further in medicine or pathology. _ Oe -l a - f. oC . t fi i t:- £ ■ 112 William Frank Bloom University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A graduate of the University of North Carolina, it would seem that Bill has effectively made the transition from professional swimming to medicine. His summers were spent touring Europe and the Carribean satiating a travel bug. Finally spending a medical summer, Bill worked in obstetrics at City Hospital. His wife Susan is blond and occas- ionally brings home rare things from the micro- biology laboratory. Bill plans to enter radiology and is taking a straight medicine internship at Univer- sity Hospital. fyUl:. ' cA ' jC r J y . William Leon Boddie Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Bill received his bachelor ' s degree from Howard University. He should have planned on a career as a financier as he was class treasurer the first three years. Bill held the office of secretary in Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity during his junior year. He re- ceived the Alpha Omega Alpha award for Scientific Research in 1965 for work on the " vago-insulin " system in rats. The tall one seems to be headed for a career in Internal Medicine — he ' s too tall for surgery. UJjiu sf . L(M m . 0, 113 Susan M. Bollinger Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A native of Baltimore, Sue graduated from Im- maculate College in Pennsylvania. Our able fresh- man class secretary, Sue also demonstrated ath- letic prowess and singing ability at several picnics. Her freshman summer was spent in neurophysiol- ogy at Woods Hole, Massachusetts; her sophomore and junior summers in hematology at University Hospital. One of the class travelers. Sue spent her month of senior elective at the Middlesex Hospital in London, England. At present, a practice in In- ternal Medicine in the Baltimore area is planned. M A Lo S j Y , Ji J). Donald Stanleigh Bright Health Center Hospitals Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Don, a graduate of Princeton University, is one of the truly independent spirits in the class, and has followed his impulses with some degree of success. One of his schemes resulted in the acquisition of an Austin-Healy which was much admired by his classmates. He spent several summers in surgical research but is still undecided about the future. However, his internship at Pittsburgh will be in straight medicine. crv oA- rv . " m . 114 mil John C. Butchart South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Jacques was born in Hawaii and began his un- dergraduate training at the University of Hawaii, finishing with an A.B. from the University of Cali- fornia. He had a great interest in culture and the arts, enjoying fencing, music, literature, good food and wines. His future plans are unknown at pres- ent, but should include travel as a must. (m { ■ ' ,Mj?. CoLviN Cecil Carter South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Colvin holds bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees in zoology from Elizabethtown College and How- ard University respectively, and once considered going into Zoology for a career. The only throwback to this aspiration is the presence of two pet cats in Colvin ' s and Elayne ' s home. Colvin is one of the students who enjoyed his participating as an extern at South Baltimore Hospital during the summer of 1966, so much so that he is returning there again as an intern. Colvin belonged to Nu Sigma Nu Fra- ternity, and worked nights as a medical officer at the House of Correction. 115 Edward Ralph Cohen Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Ed, a graduate of the Univ. of Maryland, was the first to introduce the summer type uniform to Uni- versity Hospital. During his summer he worked in such diverse capacities as a fellow in psychiatry, camp doctor at Broadcreek Boy Scout Camp, and as an extern at Bon Secours Hospital. Eddy is a ten- nis enthusiast, and is interested in his medical book collection. cdtAJOAct £• Cok iv, HD Charles Ernest DeFelice Maryland General Hospital Baltimor e, Maryland Chuck came here after receiving a bachelor of science degree at College Park followed by a year of graduate study in Microbiology. Two of his sum- mers were spent doing research projects on ARBO viruses and his most recent summer was spent doing an externship at Saint Agnes Hospital in Medicine. A member of Alpha Omega Alpha, Chuck ' s hiture plans will probably include a career in Internal Medicine. jiCa. c ' .s .aj. 116 Gerard Dominic Dobrzycki South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland This native of Baltimore received his B.S. from the University of Maryland. A perservering class- mate who gained our respect by overcoming nu- merous set backs to his medical studies. A devoted family man, he seems most interested in Anesthesi- olog ' . . €-c, r. M y . ' C -cx Francis Dalton Drake University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Frank came here after majoring in Physics at the Virginia Military Institution. A native of Baltimore, he spent his first summer as a fellow in the Depart- ment of Psychiatry and then two summers as a pathology extern at Saint Agnes Hospital. His favorite subject has been Pathology and Frank ' s future plans will probably include a choice be- tween that field and Surgery as a career. ? ,uv. J M ..- jUJ . 117 Gilbert Duritz Massachusetts General Hospital Boston, Massachusetts Gil has a bachelor of science degree from Tem- ple University and is our only PhD which he re- ceived from the University of Maryland Graduate School in 1964. He has authored or co-authored numerous articles on the subject of alcoholism. His main interests are his wife Linda and his children, Adam and Nicole. Gil is interested in a career in academic pediatrics. iJlfer -, yn. 9!. Frances Mary Dyro Maine Medical Center Portland, Maine This young lady represents our most northern classmate. Frances has always demonstrated pro- clivity in basic neurological science, gracing Wood ' s Hole during the summers as an avid re- researcher and published a number of papers. She is nonetheless a whip in the kitchen, and a book re- viewer for Science Quarterly. Fran is interning at the site of her senior elective and will remain in neurophysiology in future years. A-O- ' VwC to VV . yn. . Perry Alan Eagle York Hospital York, Pennsylvania A friendly fellow with an infectious smile, Perry will grace the hills of Southern Pennsylvania with his presence during the upcoming year. He has held summer fellowships in Pharmacology and Radiotherapy but is undecided as to the friture. This member of Phi Delta Epsilon can be found scanning the bay in search of rockfish, and photo- graphs corroborate his success in this area. d.Sy y . Gordon Holmer Earles Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania Reliable and industrious, Gordon spent several years perfecting surgical skills with Uncle Sam be- fore medical school. A tremendous performer dur- ing the clinical years, he nonetheless had time to be a faithful member of Phi Beta Pi, and to carry sev- eral outside jobs. Gordon is also an eloquent pro- ponent of the truths of the G.O.P. Helen, Denise, Dana and Douglas will accompany him in General Practice near the Lancaster area. OiHcA . . 2). 119 Thomas Howard Emory South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland This intelligent and outspoken colleague is al- ways ready to deliver vital comments in many areas. Tom has done graduate work at College Park, held a fellowship in Pediatric Allergy, and externed at S.B.G.H. Well known as a hunting enthusiast fre- quenting the Eastern Shore, he lists General Prac- tice as a likely future course, though Internal Medi- cine remains a possibility. i ' -v y t A :: AIJ - Harris Joseph Feldman Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A native of Baltimore, Hanis graduated with a B.S. in biology from Western Maryland College. A personification of Dr. Figge ' s cigarette smoking machine, Harris has a constant output of kinetic energy especially remarkable at Board time. Ocean City claimed him his first two years, his third was spent with the Baltimore City Public Health De- partment. His present choice of careers is indefinite. 120 V4t-.-. - y -:i.- «i,t., » . D Larry Brian Feldman Michael Reese Hospital Chicago, Illinois Larry came to us from Johns Hopkins University as one of our class idealists. Have you ever seen anyone think so hard? He seemed predestined to- ward psychiatry, so no one was surprised when he let it be known that this was his field of interest. Larry, a member of Phi Beta Pi, lets no grass grow under his feet, so the day after he received his title of M.D. he took on an MRS also. Music and current events are both areas where Larry feels at home. He is really professional-sounding on the guitar. -c 6. 3AL- i- ;jnrp. Ira Lincoln Fetterhoff South Baltimore Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Our class ' only minister, Ira received his Th.B. firom the Philadelphia Divinity School in 1954 and was ordained a year later. With a B.A. from Carroll College in hand, he undertook the necessary pre- medical sciences at Morgan State College. Active in his " other profession " during the summers, Ira, a pipe and baroque music enthusiast, plans a residency in psychiatry. J icku M.p. 121 Henry Feuer Indiana University Hospitals Indianapolis, Indiana A native of Silver Spring, Hank received his bachelor ' s degree in three years from the Univer- sity of Maryland. Our class expert on rubella, he spent his summers as a laboratory technician at the National Institute of Health in microbiology re- search. Famous for his subtle wit and uncanny eye for women, he and Allan made quite a pair. Hank plans a future in neurosurgery. Eric Michael Fine Duke University Medical Center Durham, North Carolina Our candidate for the creative medical student of the year award! Eric did his undergraduate work at George Washington University. He demonstrated to his Student Union fellow residents his original thinking with his sculpture work, and to his fellow anatomists with his movie: The Dissection of the Human Brain. A class representative to SAMA in 1965, he was elected vice-president in 1966. Vice- president of Phi Delta Epsilon, he co-edited its newspaper, and is the Editor of the Terra Ma- RiAE Medicus. His last summer was spent as a pe- diatric fellow at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital in Los Angeles. Eric plans a career in pediatrics. (Si IH. ¥ , JM.Jb. 122 Robert Orville France Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania A class standout with great drive, this member of AOA has been stellar in many ways. Bob has been president of the Student Council, treasurer of Nu Sigma Nu, and a fellowship holder in Pathol- ogy. He also won the Uhlenhuth Anatomy Prize, and took first in the AOA research seminar in 1965. A sports and music enthusiast, Bob and Lana are considering Radiology as a likely career choice. - j WdrO. dv. OW. ' . Martin Irwin Freed Public Health Hospital New Orleans, Louisiana This well spoken classmate was an honors his- tory student before entering medical school ' s more scientific areas. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, Marty spent one summer on a Physical Medicine Fellowship and another in psychiatry in the tropi- cal breezes of Hawaii. He is an avid baseball fan whose professional future lies in Orthopedic Sur- gery. cuduifv, i. EammJL , X 123 John W. Gareis Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California John graduated Magnum Cum Laude from Col- lege Park with a B.S. degree and has always showed an intense approach to his medical studies. Sum- mers were spent furthering his medical experience with clinical clerkships. At one point he was con- sidering OB-GYN as a career choice; however at present Radiology seems a likely bet. Q liJiLv MD, 124 Joseph Samuel Gimbel Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Joe received his bachelor ' s degree at Univer- sity of Maryland, and spent he following summer touring Europe. He was one who " lived " in How- ard Hall during our sophomore year. Joe, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity was the only one of the class to go back to the Anatomy Labs during his senior year to dissect an arm and a leg. This, he felt, would be of use to him in his specialty of Orthope- dic Surgery. jU, J Jt Ml .0. Allen Stanley Glushakow Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A graduate of the University of Maryland with a bachelor of science in microbiology, " Glush " has retained an interest in and enthusiasm for the fine arts. He spent his first summer at Sinai Hospital in Surgery, followed by two at the University Hos- pital in Pharmacology and Cardiology respectively. Allen plans a residency in Internal Medicine with the hope of becoming a board certified cardiologist. % 5wJh k y. J. Joel Henry Goffman Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida Joel, who did his undergraduate work at Univer- Isity of Maryland, has done rather well in Medical [School. Alpha Omega Alpha, SAMA representative jfreshman and sophomore years, class vice-president junior year, and graduating as our number one stu- dent (Summa Cum Laude). Joel, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, made more far-reaching plans than most, as seems to be necessary with Ophthalmol- ogy, his field of interest. He is an avid sportsman and photographer. M. 125 Jose Rafael Gracia-Culpeper University of Puerto Rico San Juan, Puerto Rico A magna cum laude graduate of the University of Puerto Rico, Jose came to us from San Juan. A versatile dancer, this affable epicurian offered a Latin flavor to Nu Sigma Nu. A pediatric fellowship at Mercy Hospital and the University Blood Bank occupied his summers. Initially inclined toward Obstetrics-Gynecology, his present plans are to practice in the field of Radiology. - ' - Ji. CoX -Y David M. Hadden University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland After graduating from Stanford University in 1957, Dave speng some years as a line officer in the United States Navy. Known for his public-speaking ability and brisk mannerisms, he plans to make his home on the west coast. A C.P.C. winner junior year, Dave remains avidly interested in Pathology and plans to practice in that field. J)cu. V, y cUcL y). j: 126 James Lawrence Hamby church Home and Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Jim conies our way originally fiom the plains of Missouri and had the valuable experience of four years as a Navy Corpsman previous to medical school. Quiet and a good worker, he at this point leans toward a career in a surgical subspecialty. Jim externed at Church Home and was a member of Nu Sigma Nu. yL l ' VV JUo . H-Zl ' -yy . ' r -J . Robert William Hertzog Walter Reed Army Hospital Washington, D.C. Bob is an unobstrusive but friendly Pennsyl- vania native who has been active with the Christian Medical Society. A U.S. P.H.S. fellowship and sev- eral years of pathology at Hopkins have helped him and Rebecca to choose that field for a future career. He has also externed at Church Home in anesthes- iology. t y . : 4: 2L ' mSmiit Arthur Michael Hoffman Riverside County General Riverside, California Arthur is a man small in stature but large in wit, who arrived at medical school with a reputation for expertise in motorcycling and short-story writing. He has held numerous fellowships — Psychiatry both here and at Hopkins, and will continue in that discipline in die future. Arthur and Rona plan to trip westward, both for medical purposes and to augment their knowledge of the classical cinema. c ' fSXt:. J z y?i . John Joseph Houston York Hospital York, Pennsylvania This D.C. native has been a serious and hard- working student. John is a member of Nu Sigma Nu, and has held two summer fellowships in the Shock- Trauma Unit with particular interest in pulmonary function of the shock patient. He and Carol at pres- ent appear headed for a career in General Surgery, possibly General Practice. Or .- i y X-,.- -w r . _ 128 George Medard Hricko Yale Medical Center New Haven, Connecticut George is better prepared than most of the class to defend his colleagues in court as he spent 1 year in law school after graduating from Loyola College, Baltimore. George is one person who felt surgery was his forte before entering medical school, and while there was able to stick to his giuis. George, a Nu Sigma Nu member, is headed for the land of the Wiffenpoofs next year. yOLy l -S ti ' Q.rJ , 2) -y Arthur Lee Hughes University Hospitals Madison, Wisconsin This cryptically witty classmate had been an en- gineering graduate student before choosing medi- cine and made a highly .successful transition, being elected to AOA. Lee has done clinical and basic in- vestigation in neurological disciplines, and hope to continue in that area. Extra-curricular hours for him are spent in the art of folk dancing and in culti- vating the classics of music. Afb 129 John Stephen Ignatowski Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California A graduate of the University of Maryland, John filled his spare time away from his interests in rac- ing, with medical school. His summer work in- cluded an Infectious Disease Fellowship and one in Pediatrics. The former afforded valuable experi- ence as well as a life-long companion. John married Marcie during our senior year. Although indefinite, John plans a future in either pediatrics or internal medicine. ac.J . M . Jean Marlene Jackson University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland One of New England ' s fairest, having received her bachelor of science degree from the Universit ' of Rh ode Island. Often seen exchanging the latest with Sandy Blondin. She has always had a special attraction for a certain British physician— just ask her! Jean spent her pre-senior summer at the Mayo Clinic in pediatrics and in returning found she had lost her enthusiasm for that field. Our class secre- tary during our sophomore year, Jean plans a car- eer in a branch of Internal Medicine. 130 8t4cw n.. {weA-.., , i5b. Philip Dickson Jones Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Dick, a graduate of Princeton, is always cool, calm and collected. Now about that trouble with his neck. He is headed toward an Orthopedic Specialty, and spent all his summers at Johns Hop- kins on " Orthopedic Fellowship. " One of the class teetotalers — come again! Is interested in photog- raphy and girls, and not necessarily in that order. Charles Edward Jordan University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mike is a Tennessee-born, New York educated colleague well respected for his quiet yet depend- able performance during the past four years. He spent two summers on Neurology fellowships, which have produced capable research on intra- cranial aneurysms. Mike and Carol ' s future plans center around a career in Neurology. CJL €.Xv9 mv 131 -■ i Michael Aron Kaliner University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mike spent his first two undergraduate years at Duke University before attending the University of Maryland from which he gi aduated. An active and enthusiastic member of Phi Delta Epsilon he held the positions of secretary, treasurer and presi- dent. He also served as president of the Inter- fraternity Council during his senior year. Phi Delta Epsilon awarded him the Fraternity leadership award and Mike was a 1966 C.P.C. finalist. He spent two summers in Dermatology at University Hospital and one at Johns Hopkins Hospital in " clubbed fingers " research. He plans a career in Internal Medicine. 4LLJ fJi ' D. Elisabeth Earle Kandel Philadelphia General (University of Pennsylvania) Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Elisabeth, a native of Baltimore, completed her undergraduate training at Goucher College. In medical school, she held fellowships in Infectious Diseases, physiology, and Obstetrics; and she ex- terned at the Pueen Square Hospital in Great Bri- tain. Elisabeth plans a future in surgery. o u (a J r)-h Eugene Francis Kester Methodist Hospital Dallas, Texas Gene, who received his A.B. degree from N.Y. University, is much traveled academically, having spent his undergraduate years in three different colleges. His summer jobs have also been varied, ranging from driving a truck for a beer company to a fellowship in orthopedics. Gene and Jim have been inseparable partners during the last four years. Gene ' s interests in the friture lean toward psychiatry at present. Ca ' Ai :: M.X). James G. Konrad Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California A graduate of the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, Jim worked three lucrative summers as a pharmacist. An active member of Nu Sigma Nu his amicability was easily noticed. A native of Bal- timore, Jim plans to relocate soinewhere in the west. Following his internship, at present, he plans to take a residency in General Practice. Ja-yrie. (xc c l ah -T- ■ J . 133 Elihu M. Kraemer Jewish Hospital Brooklyn, N.Y. El received his bachelor of science degree from Union College. Active on the Student Council, he was treasurer his senior year and recipient of a student council key. He also enjoyed his member- ship in Nu Sigma Nu; won the Alpha Omega Alpha Seminar in 1966, and served as copy editor of the Terra Mariae Medicus. He spent his summers pursuing his two major interests: Endocrinology and Hazel. El plans, at present, an academic car- eer in Internal Medicine, probably endocrinology. 134 George Anthony Lapes York Hospital York, Pennsylvania George received his undergraduate training at the University of Maryland with a major in psy- chology. Upon entering medical school, he was elected as freshman class vice president. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, George and his wife, Nancy, a University of Maryland School of Nursing graduate, enjoy music and sailing. He plans to be a general practitioner on the eastern shore. n Gary Marc Lattin University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Gary, a native of Baltimore, completed his un- dergraduate training at the Hopkins. During medi- cal school he held externships at University Hos- pital and the Baltimore City Hospitals. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity, Gary plans a future in internal medicine. AL cC c Michael Morgan Lee University Hospitals Columbus, Ohio A stoic mid-Westerner, Mike has been a consis- tently good student for four years. He externed at S.B.G.H. and held a fellowship in Microbiology. Of note is the fact that Mike won the Ehrlich award for his Pharmacology speech during sophomore year. He and Carolyn plan to spend the future in Internal Medicine. y aJl 7 . M 135 Stuart Harvey Lessans Public Health Service Baltimore, Maryland He was huly one of our class ' all around " nice guys. " Graduated from Johns Hopkins as an honor student with an A.B. in the biological sciences. Stu was our senior class secretary and was an active member of Phi Delta Epsilon. He spent the sum- mer of ' 66 as a surgical assistant at London City Hospital. He also had a fellowship with Preventa- tive Medicine ' 65 and was a surgical research as- sistant at Sinai Hospital in ' 64. At present he plans to pursue a career in Internal Medicine. ■ xti JxXt 772. P Jack R. Lichtenstein Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia Jack is a brilliant, very capable member of the graduating class and is its youngest member. He is particularly knowledgeable in Pulmonary Diseases, and spent two years on a fellowship in that area. Jack is a neophyte classical guitarist, and pursues outside reading of a broad philosophical bent. In the future he will lend his medical acumen to a career in surgery. 136 v ujGec ocicfcK. i Af. J). Gary Scott Lytle Newport Naval Hospital Newport, Rhode Island Gary received his A.B. from Temple University, and taught and did some industrial chemical re- search before entering medical school. Gary, a member of Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity, headed to- ward a pediatric career with much enthusiasm. He was on the Navy senior year program, and is going to Newport Naval Hospital for his internship. Any- one needing a place to stay during the Jazz Festival, contact Gary. He and his wife Phyllis, were expect- ing a Navy Brat during the pre-commencement round of parties. JT f uL ? P. Richard Henry Mack South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Dick, a gi ' aduate of Notre Dame University, migrated to Baltimore from his home town, Cleve- land. A member of Phi Beta Pi, he worked as a re- search fellow for two summers in the Department of Hematology and spent a third summer as an ex- tern at South Baltimore General Hospital. His out- side interests include painting, photography and his wife Noreen, not necessarily in that order. Sur- gery, particularly orthopedics, and family practice loom as major possibilities in Dick ' s career plans. U C( - Ou - u h. 137 Sheldon Leonard Markowitz University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A psychology graduate of Washington Univer- sity of Saint Louis, Shelly ' s main interests are his wife, Susie, bridge and sports " in that order. " He held summer fellowships in Physical Medicine and Pharmacology and an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. Shelly is planning a career in either Internal Medicine or Pediatrics. yj t -i K. ' - L ' tAi cci i- ? 7 . Robert James McCaffrey Rochester General Hospital Rochester, New York This friendly and warm Canadian performed the remarkable feat of entering medical school after eleven years of research at Kodak. Bob served as freshman SAMA representative, was on Student Council as a senior, and externed in G.I. at Univer- sity Hospital. He and Chris — as well as offspring Patty, Katie, Bruce and Bobby — will return to up- state New York where Bob Sr. will enter General Practice. 138 David Stanley McHold Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Dave is a personable Michigan native who ar- rived at Maryland after a Kentucky education. He considers his two years of fellowships in Preventive Medicine as highlights of the four years; one of these was spent in London so the above sentiment is easily understood. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, Dave and Kathy ' s future plans are uncertain, but a surgical field seems most probable. oBa - X yyt UJi nn . John Milton McIntyre Colorado Medical Center Denver, Colorado Our class president during the freshman and sophomore years, John is a native of Westernport, Maryland and a graduate of College Park. He spent two summers as a fellow in the Department of Medicine and after doing his senior medicine dur- ing the summer, spent three months studying renal disease at the University of Colorado. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, John also served as treasurer of SAMA during his sophomore year. He and Nancy will wed shortly after graduation. P. 139 Louis Winaker Miller University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Lou, who hails fiom Baltimore originally, re- ceived a bachelor of science degree as a Zoology major at College Park. He spent all three summers as a fellow in the department of Preventive Medi- cine studying the epidemiology of minimal brain damage. Lou began his junior year by being elected to Alpha Omega Alpha and ended it marrying Joyce. His future plans seem to revolve around a choice between Epidemiology and Ophthalmology. iA. hA Alan Harvey Mitnick Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Alan was one of many in our class majoring in psychology at College Park before entering medical school. However, he picked up an added asset be- fore beginning medical school in the person of his newly acquired wife. Alan is an aspiring pediatri- cian, and has ample experience gathered during his medical school summers. During three summers he worked at Sinai Hospital in their Pediatric Depart- ment, in both research and clinical areas. ? i V. 7Mu , ?. 0- 140 Boyd Douglas Myers Georgetown University Hospital Washington, D.C. Boyd gained experience for medical school working as a bartender in Wildwood, New Jersey following his graduation from Western Maryland College. While in medical school he worked one summer in the hyperbaric shock unit at the Univer- sity Hospital; and one in cardiology at Georgetown University. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, Boyd, a snappy dresser, is veiy interested in music and the theater. At present, a career in surgery is planned. J} 7 ty , p Fred Ritchie Nelson Bethesda Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland This creative and ingenious classmate takes the prize for anatomy for ' 67. An equally good per- former elsewhere Fred has also been busy in Phi Beta Pi and Class of 1970 Orientation. He spent Jsummers doing research in the Navy at Bethesda, and lists a trip to Sweden during senior year as a medical school highlight. At present a career in Orthopedics seems likely for Fred, Carlene, and son Eric. XJ f. X MP 141 Donald Edward Novicki Andrews Air Force Hospital Andrews Air Force Base, Maryland Don received his B.S. degree from Mount Saint Mary ' s College. A lifetime resident of Baltimore, he worked for two summers in the City Department of Health conducting screening surveys for tubercu- losis in city children. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, and an enthusiastic and able participant in class athletic activities Don is most interested in a future in surgery. He and Barbara will wed soon after graduation. ya-ytal(±. (?■ %yLUj2AL ' . ?i.2 . Thomas J. O ' Donnell, Jr. Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia A native of Baltimore, Tom received his A.B. from Johns Hopkins University. A conscientious student, Tom was elected to AOA his senior year and graduated cum laude. He spent his first two summers as a fellow with the Baltimore City Health Department, and his last as a medical extern at Maryland General Hospital. Tom plans a career in one of the subspecialties of Internal Medicine with probable academic overtones. ■ j,aS r. u j, . xJ, Joseph Clarence Orlando Harbor General Hospital Torrance, California Gregarious Joe has been one of our most active classmates, traveling widely with SAMA and serv- ing as that group ' s president during our senior year. A Phi Beta Pi member and class Vice-President as a sophomore, he also organized the budding school newspaper The Asklepian. Joe, Dolores, son John and daughter Therese promise to make California even brighter, and future plans are directed toward General Surgery. C . Jxacu.S ' Edward Benjamin Ostroff Medical College ofVirginia Richmond, Virginia Ed probably represents the most vocal of the Baltimore Athletic Supporters in our class, as many humorously attest. Still a good student he spent rewarding summers doing fellowships at the Mayo Clinics and at two Israeli Hospitals. Ed also played lacrosse for Mount Washington and was a Phi Delta Epsilon member. A reliable and friendly worker, he plans a future in Urology. ouev fo.bit i l. . ?43 Frank S. Palmisano Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A native of Baltimore, Frank received his bache- lor of science degree from Loyola College. Known for his good natured disposition, his rapport with the patients was excellent. A summer at Loch Ra- ven V.A. hospital was spent in pulmonary medicine. At this point General Practice in the Baltimore area seems a likely choice. J yr7 r Ji (7 c v 2 -«-. » ? . . Arnold Zorel Paritzky University of Minnesota Hospital Minneapolis, Minnesota A liberal arts graduate of Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, Zorel excelled in medical school evidenced by his election to Alpha Omega Alpha. Interested ini- tially in Neurosurgery, he took two summer fellow- ships in neuroanatomy at Spring Grove in 1964 and at University Hospital in 1965. His last summer was spent at the University of Minnesota in Neurology under A. B. Baker, M.D., Ph.D. He and his wife, Adina, share a gieat interest in music and religion. His future continues to be directed toward Neurol- ogy. 144 O.J . A ,M.t). Howard L. Pelovitz Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia A native of Baltimore, Howie received his B.S. degree from the University of Maryland. A regular in the senior room, he seemed to know all the " ins " and " outs " of each service before the rest of his classmates. At present his exact career choice is un- certain but private practice in the Baltimore area seems likely. 1. , . Bruce William Pfeffer Mercy Hospital Baltiinore, Maryland Bruce is our representative from Horseshoe Curve Country, has a broad background rich in the classics, and is a staunch reader of the New York Times. He has been active in Phi Beta Pi and served on the Honor Council and yearbook staff during the senior year. Additionally, he externed at Al- toona and San Joaquin (Cal.) hospitals. Bruce ' s calm and pleasant personality should do well in a future in Pediatrics. Ml M a 146 Gerald Michael Pohost Montefiore Hospital New York, NY. A physics graduate of George Washington Uni- versity, Jerry shared Dr. Krahl ' s enthusiasm for the pun. Active in Phi Delta Epsilon, he co-editored their newspaper, The Pulse; and an avid camera- bug, he served as photography editor of the Terra Mariae Medicus. In spite of one summer on shock with Dr. Scherlis and one at Walter Reed on an artificial heart pump, Jerry ' s Riture plans vac illate between Internal Medicine, Pediatrics and Thora- cic Surgery. . . p XylC-. Carol Jean Posner Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Jean graduated from Swarthmore College with a bachelor ' s of art degree. Always a refreshing con- versationalist, she refused to let her medical studies compromise her love of culture and the arts. Her first two summers were spent as a fellow in the department of psychiatry; her third in a medical clerkship at the Royal Infirmary in Edinburgh, Scotland. At present she plans a career in psychia- try. C ! ■i2 n vt ri jrljT ' Allan A. Pristoop University of Pennsylvania Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A native of Baltimore, Allan graduated from the University of Maryland ' s School of Pharmacy and has worked as a pharmacist for his first two sum- mers. The summer of ' 66 was spent in Israel at the Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem and the Tel Hash- omer Gov ' t Hospital in Tel Hashomer. An active intramural participant he played on our football and basketball teams. His career plans at present center on the field of Internal Medicine. Ojju i a . J n .j . Merrill C. Raikes III York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Merrill spent many of his undergraduate days in the snow of New England. However, a native sports fan of Baltimore, he managed to shunt much of such enthusiasm into his academic pursuits dur- ing these four years. A budding internist, he spent a summer at the V.A. hospital in Baltimore on car- diology, a likely subspecialty choice. A Phi Beta Pi member, his major outside interest, of course, is Connie, both plan to settle in the New England area. V?MA e " .cJ Su vn-D. 147 Ralph Daniel Reymond Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Ralph is devoted to his wife Pat, and only after dismissing that can anything more be said of Ralph. He was born and received his early schooling in Switzerland, before coming to the States as a teen- ager. He received his B.A. and M.A. at Johns Hop- kins Univ. in the area of physics, with a secondaiy emphasis on egyptology. He can give an excellent account of a foreigner ' s first baseball game — really is thought-provoking. Equally at home in the phy- sics lab, before an easel, and on die dance floor, he is uncertain as to what area in which he will specialize. John Francis Rogers University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland John has been an intelligent, devoted, and con- scientious student who is certain to be one of the finest physician ' s in our class. He has held summer fellowships in Neurology and Psychiatry, organized the class athletic program for four years, served on the Student Council, and scored our class ' only P.O.F. A Phi Beta Pi member, John has been a voci- ferous devotee of the Colts and Orioles, as all know. His talents will be applied in future years to Neu- rology or Internal Medicine. Q) ' jS e £ . 148 7 ' Howard Roy Rosen Mount Zion Hospital San Francisco, California Roy was one of our two Dickinsonians having majored there in chemistry. During his summers he received experience in Sinai Hospital doing surgi- cal research; and at Baltimore City Hospitals, in the delivery suite. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon, he acted as their pledge chairman during 1965- 1966. Roy, a sailor and a skiier, thinks of himself as either an orthopedist or a neurologist. J . - , 2 A John Albert Routenberg Oakland Naval Hospital Oakland, California A psychology graduate of the University of Maryland, this personable extrovert enjoys sports and painting. An early affiliation with the Navy resulted in his spending three summers at tlie United States Naval Hospital in Bethesda for fel- lowships in Pediatrics, Obstetrics and Gynecology, cardiology and psychiatry. At present he plans a career in Internal Medicine. He, his wife, Linda, and daughter, Wendy, are enthusiastic about living in the beautiful surroundings of San Francisco. ij , : ! a , .A 149 John Russell Rowell Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia A University of Maryland graduate, John is an arduous worker and good student. An active mem- ber of Nu Sigma Nu, he served as the treasurer for the Interfraternity Council in 1966. Very interested in Student Union Affairs, he was president of the Baltimore Union Board. One of John ' s summers was spent in microbiology research at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research; another as a medi- cal extern at Maryland General Hospital. John plans to do a residency in Orthopedics. }flj? J L. ij c ■ U,A Marvin Coleman Sachs Medical College ofVirginia Richmond, Virginia Marv was another of the University of Mary- land undergraduates to go on in the same school for medicine. Anyone want a bargain? If any were to be had, Marv usually knew where they could be had, and strangely enough, had part interest in the business end of the deal. Marv worked for his last two summers as a budding Otolaryngologist in that department, but is not certain what his future plans ■ %AW n C y .z). 150 Jeffrey Alan Samuels Public Health Service New Orleans, Louisiana A native of Baltimore, Jeff graduated fiom Johns Hopkins University. He spent his summers doing neurophynologic research at the University Hos- pital. Because of his business perspicuity, shown through his work in Phi Delta Epsilon, the class made him the yearbook business manager. At pres- ent he plans to enter the field of Neurology pos- sibly undertaking electoral studies in the area of neurophysiology. Qi io v,.. )?. Peter Frank Sansone Columbia Presbyterian Hospital NewYork,N.Y. One of the few members of the Class of 1967 with the benefit of a New England accent is this natty and friendly Rhode Islander. Pete is also unique in having contemplated Legal Medicine as a career, though he now leans toward Radiology. He supplemented curriculum here with a Pathol- ogy fellowship, and was a Phi Beta Pi member in addition to being allied with certain employees of a local key club. , 151 Lee Howard Schilling Sanjoaquin General San Joaquin, California Lee is probably the most peripatetic member of a highly traveled class. Born in New York, and edu- cated in Tennessee and California, he had experi- ence as a Navy radar operator and in social work before medical school. An interested concert and play-goer, Lee externed at S.B.G.H., and he and Deanna will soon return west to initiate his train- ing in Internal Medicine. , Pt). JD. John Calvert Sewell Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania A graduate of the University of Maryland, John was known by his friends as " Pappy Sewell. " He was often found with Larry at the campus tavern making the pin-ball machines sing. John spent his summers as an extern at the South Baltimore Gen- eral Hospital. He is a Ritvue Radiologist. 152 W . . X-. .U. )Y|.9: Michael Louis Sherman Jackson Memorial Hospital Mia7ni, Florida Mike came to us from the land of the Blue De- vils, Duke University. While at Maryland he was a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, and spent much of his free time pursuing his sports interests, particu- larly golf. He was very much impressed, and, in his words, sobered by our visits to state facilities such as Montebello, Rosewood, and Crownsville. Mike is probably headed for a career in Obstetrics-Gyne- cology, but still has some doubts. yiu faxX ± i ' A -to , MJ . Howard Paul Sherr Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia Howie, a graduate of Holy Cross College, was usually seen with Mike Kaliner. In the sophomore year he received the Paul Ehrlich award fiom Dr. Krantz for his pharmacology talk. Howie is one of the class sailors, and is also interested in photog- raphy. He was a member of Nu Sigma Nu Frater- nity. Two of his summers were spent as a fellow in the G. I. department, and one as a European tra- veler. :;v - - " i M A 153 Harold Frederick Shuster Presbyterian Hospital San Francisco, California Harold is the posessor of a remarkable engineer- ing background being in Systems Analysis at West- inghouse and an instructor in thermodynamics at Hopkins prior to medical school. His dry wit with its cynical bent is well known, and he lists phren- ology as well as carpentry as outside interests. Harold, Kathy and troops are traveling west prior to a probable career in Orthopedics. CL..j2 r- s£ J v. D. Zellman David Skloven Bellevue Hospital (Cornell Service) New York, N.Y. A native of Baltimore, David graduated with honors from Cornell University. He was a three- time medical school scholarship winner, a fellow in both Biochemistry and Microbiology, and an extern at the Baltimore City Hospitals. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity, David served his class on the Student Activities Committee, and was elected President of Alpha Omega Alpha, graduating Cum Laude. He plans a future in internal medicine. ,S S 154 Z John James Smith III Bethesda Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland Jack, known for his characteristic hair styhng, is an accomplished musician, playing the viola, violin, and drums especially well. He received his B.S. at University of Maryland, and also studied at the Curtis Institute of Music. He was elected to membership in Alpha Omega Alpha in his senior year. As a psychiatry crusader, Jack will undoubted- ly pursue this field with excellence. 7 MD. David Michael Snyder Bethesda Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland Dave is an extremely bright and highly person- able colleague of unlimited ability and energy. He has served as class president, SAMA representative, SMA representative, Career Day Co-Chairman with Larry for two years. Phi Beta Pi president. Senior Editor for TERRA Mariae Medicus , and Student C ' ouncil meml)er. His suiniiiers were spent at Betliesda in research and at our liospital in clinical fellowships. Dave nonetheless matle AOA and v il] be a full-time Navy surgeon soon. Nothing but spectacular success should greet him, Bamlii and Renee, after a remarkable four years here. c= - t i y A 155 Robert Alan Sofferman Colorado Medical Center Denver, Colorado One of the quietly outstanding and truly compe- tent members of our class is this pride of New Jer- sey. Very able academically and a member of AOA, Bob still found time to mas ter tennis, to handle a guitar with a pleasing baritone voice, to be active in Phi Beta Pi and served as class treasurer during his senior year. Bob spent an elective at Boston Children ' s and will pursue a unique career in Ped- iatric Surgery. (Ms JLfjiM» Mi Ttl . Joseph Ira Stapen Southern Pacific Memorial Hospital San Francisco, California A graduate of the University of Maryland with a bachelor of science degree in psychology, Joe retains an avid interest in the fine arts attested to by his poetic endeavors and music appreciation. He was an active member of Nu Sigma Nu. Al- though he has held a deep interest in psychiatry throughout his medical school career, Joe now plans a career in Physical Medicine. J 4- J y : . John Robert Stephens Kings County Hospital Brooklyn, New York A zoology major at the University of Maryland, Jack was a member of several undergraduate hon- orary fraternities. A laconic critic, he was a member of Phi Beta Pi whose major interests are sports and current events. His first summer was spent life guarding: his second in Anesthesiology and his last as an extern at San Joaquin General Hospital. Through the latter. Jack availed himself of the op- portunity to " cover the coast. " His future seems to be directed toward Internal Medicine with psychol- ogical overtones. ' SS. ' " t; - ft|!x , yn. P. Kenneth Bernard Stern Mercy Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Ken is headed for a career in psychiatry with as comprehensive credentials as anyone could want. He graduated from the Univ. of Maryland as a psychology major, and did well enough in his four years of psychiatry to warrant receiving the Dr. Jacob E. Finesinger Prize, for excellence in psy- chiatry, at the time of graduation. During the sum- mer between his junior and senior years he drove to San Francisco for a clinical externship at French ' s Hospital, and used the opportunity to see a lot of the country. Ken enjoys working up a sweat on the tennis courts, and has recently become a sailing enthusiast. tWMMYt; jteii h ' Michael David Sussman Medical College ofVirginia Richmond, Virginia " Suss " was never at a loss for words, and if anyone was ever game to do anything, he was al- ways right in tow. Mike, who received his A.B. de- gree from Washington and Lee University, was pri- vileged to have papers published as a result of his work on wound healing. During his last summer he worked on Orthopedic Research at the University of Gottenburg in Sweden — he did have time for other things there, just ask him. Mike, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, is headed for a career in ortho- pedic surgery. JcA P l :«-0,m., ' ' c xr Lawrence Matthew Tierney Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia Our senior class president and Honor Council Chairman came here from Yale and hasn ' t stopped moving since he arrived. A member of Phi Beta Pi, some of his other activities included vice-presi- dency of SAMA as a junior, SAMA Career Day co- chairman for two years, and member of the Honor Council for tour years. Larry spent one summer at Yale-New Haven in Pulmonary Disease and an- other in Vascular Diseases at the Mayo Clinic. His career plans are uncertain but a choice between Internal Medicine and Pathology appears to be most likely. V " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' n ■ Y- ' t-«- ' - - ' T .a Donald B. Vogel Bellevue Hospital (Columbia Service) New York, N.Y. Don graduated from College Park with a major in psychology. Known to be hard-driving in all his academic endeavors, he was also known to down a raw oyster or two with his friends. His first two summers were spent with the Preventive Medicine Department; his third as a medical officer at the Walter Reed Army Hospital. At present he plans a career in Internal Medicine. JPo- n ' Bvv. . V .Zt . Stephen Clark Wardlaw Yale Medical Center New Haven, Connecticut Well rounded Steve is one of the few licensed pilots in the class. Educated in New Mexico, he has a fondness for electronics, and has applied that knowledge to studying Pulmonary Diseases with a resultant publication. A member of AOA, he also presented a seminar at the University ot Colorado in the above area. The future will find Steve and Vera engaged in a career of Pathology. . j3zLcX 2 M ,M.» 9P.O. 159 Larry Joseph Warner South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A zoology major at the University of Maryland, Lany excelled, unobstrusively, as a student being elected to Alpha Omega Alpha during his senior year. One of our easiest going classmates, Larry was a member of Phi Beta Pi. His summer was spent as an extern at South Baltimore General Hospital. Although his future plans are indefinite Obstetrics- Gynecology seems a likely possibility. o Q . fe t P- Charles Edward Wendt, Jr. Sf. Pauls Hospital Dallas, Texas Ed is the lone South Carolina resident of the Class of 1967, and probably is equally unique in having worked in the Merchant Marines during the summer of ' 64. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, he held two Physical Medicine Fellowships, and he is also a talented painter. Ed and Nina plan a future in a branch of surgery. C(SoLoc ciCJ)a ctt 57 160 Allan Michael Wexler Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia A zoology graduate of the University of Mary- land, this scintillating wit never de-emphasized extra-curricular activities. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon, a participant in intramural football, Allan wishes to " drink life to its lies. " He spent his sum- mers at National Institute of Health in Microbiol- ogy and at University Hospital in Cardiology. Al- though indefinite, he plans a career in either In- ternal Medicine or Radiology. OJjL. ). (jj yftu yr},j). Gary Norman Wilner University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Gary is a good natured classmate who came to us after a respite as a mathematics teacher. He has had a well rounded experience here, traveling with Jane to London on a Preventative Medicine grant in 1965; as well as being vice-president of Phi Delta Epsilon during junior year. Two other fellow- ships were done with Preventative Medicine, but Gary foresees a future in Cardiology. C feUtyV. lUduLL t-6 . 161 Alan Frederick Wolf Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Alan, a member of Alpha Omega Alpha, and treasurer of this organization in his senior year, re- ceived his B.S. at University of Maryland. He will probably be seeking his aid for bifocals in about twenty years, as he plans a career as an Ophthal- mologist. Alan, a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, does nothing for the image of the struggling medi- cal student, as he is seen driving around in his Corvette. (L IjSo ' VxA. y N ' VV.D. Ronald W. Yakaitis Good Samaritan Hospital Phoenix, Arizona A graduate of Loyola College, Ron is an accom- plished performer whose musician-singer abilities are well known. His firs t summer was spent at Baltimore City Hospitals in an anesthesiology re- search clerkship under Doctor Redding; his last at Tucson Medical Center as an extern. Ron ' s career plans are directed toward anesthesiology and a practice somewhere in the south west, quite pos- sibly Arizona. 162 Frank J. Zorick Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A native of Cumberland, Frank received his bachelor of science degree from the University of Maryland. To break the routine of medical school, Frank spent his summers in non-medical capacities in Western Maryland. This convivial spirit could often be found in the cafeteria with a cup of coffee and cigarette in hand. He plans to take his residen- cy in psychiatry. 7U.).% ,P?.:p. mm Senior Class Officers Robert A. Sofferman Treasurer Stuart H. Lessans Secretary 164 , Senior Awards Robert Orville France Magna Cum Laude Joel Henry Goffman Summa Cum Laude and Excellence in Medical Studies Robert Alan Sofferman Magna Cum Laude Elizabeth Ann Abel Charles Ernest DeFelice Cum Laude Dermatology Award and Cum Laude Thomas Joseph O ' Donnell, Jr. Cum Laude Zellman David Skloven Cum Laude John James Smith III Cum Laude David Michael Snyder Surgery Award Kenneth Bernard Stern John Milton McIntyre Psychiatry Award Internal Medicine Award Gordon Homer Earles Urology Award Michael Morgan Lee Hematology Award Matching National Boards — Part II 166 mi ]a F " W Bay Ridge Beach Lord Baltimore — Alumni irrujitTti jra-jtEt Graduation - 4 -f ' ' ' ■ 1 D 3J , jr v » Orsfanizations Student Council 172 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA HONOR SOCIETY Class of 1967 Elizabeth A. Abel Charles E. DeFelice Robert O. France Joel H. Goffinan Arthur L. Hughes Louis W. Miller Thomas J. O ' Donnell, Jr. A. Zorel Paritsky Z. David Skloven John J. Smith HI David M. Snyder Robert A. Sofferman Stephen C. Wardlaw Alan F. Wolf Class of 1968 Robert C. Brull Joel M. Cherry Barry S. Handwerger Bruce L. Miller Ronald S. Pototsky Barry J. Schlossberg SAMA Officers Honor Council 173 Organizations Phi Beta Pi ■■ ' •W- ' : ■ , . ■».■ Terra Mariae Medicus 1967 Editor in Chief Copy Editor Photography Editor Business Manager Senior Editor Eric M. Fine Elihu M. Kraemer Gerald M. Pohost Jeffrey A. Samuels David M. Snyder 176 ■ I On Writing Yearbooks I sincerely hope you have enjoyed this edition as much as we have enjoyed creating it. I am taking this opportimity to commend the 1967 Staff for their hard work, cooperation, and encouragement. Special thanks goto our Class Representatives: Abbie Litt, Allan Rubin, and Art Anderson whose enthusiasm contributed greatly to this book and should portend remarkable teats for next year. In addition, I am deeply indebted to the following for iniumierable varied contributions: Medical Photography Branch of N ' eteran ' s Administra- tion Hospital, Washington, D.C., Art Department of Baltimore Campus, Zweig Studios, Washington, D.C., and Dr. Stanley I. Music, University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Without the aid of these many individuals, nothing could have been accomplished. Photography and layout have received special attention in comparison with previous editions. I per- sonally re iewed ten past volmnes of the TERRA Mariae and concluded that good photograph) ' speaks with- out printed words. This is why we have omitted all but a few captions. As to the Copy, some of the foregoing departmental and course descriptions may seem obscure to many of you; but these references have deep significance for the Class of 1967 on whom the major burden of this year ' s publication has fallen. Indeed, many of the departments and courses have changed significantly since we passed through; but then, the demands for change in the entire field of medicine are reflected in changing medical curricula. We must change. We must evolve. We must grow and mature. We must improve if we are to survive. I regret the small amount of confusion you may have experienced in reading these write- ups; but I cannot apologize for it. To me, it represents progress in our school. The real tragedy lies in those departments whose write-up never changes. ___, The tenor of the compositions is taken from the students. ? Every experience in medical school contributes to the educa- tion of the individual. Thus, every experience is worthy of com- ment. No statements have been made maliciously, without fac- tual basis, or with intent to harm. After all, the medical stu- dent ' s chief support throughout his years of clerkship is his sense of humor. The joke, the smile, the satire — all are beauti- ful means to dispel anxiety. If you think these four years are not filled with anxiety, you have not been to medical school. I sincerely apologize to those faculty members whose pictures were omitted because of unavailability. In closing, I would just reiterate my thanks to all those who made this publication possible. Eric M. Fine, M.D. Editor-in-Chief Sandra L. Graves Student Activities Secretary Abraham A. Litt Junior Class Yearbook Representative Allan 1. Rubin Sophomore Class Yearbook Representative Arthur O. Anderson Freshman Class Yearbook Representative 177 Sponsors .H . w 5 " A. H. Khazei, M.D. f 6 7 ' t. v ' .. 3Uj: -i JUJL Rotert B. Egbert j%a . 4 b ' VJ- A -vvij vv 178 ,. ji. iU.k.. - - A? ? aw n-M ' s hAi id Fine : ' ' i Kj) i Uni K , £-2. x 179 :?» -«». ' . V a yj c ' yjy 180 ■ , rt ? 2 ' Jfcc S. . vi Ze i - A4,r . JM . rZft V- - ' J t Zd cjU i i . ?. vu vO y fo t )- y h " V .5 t;g 182 y l . u Mu . : y M £v r sV a. y A C- ' 183 3:04 pm 3:09 pm 3:16 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 things go better,! Coke Compliments of FIDELITY STORAGE COMPANY Martin J. YiEiLLX - President Agent: ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. 837-7200 184 GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATES, CLASS OF 1967, FROM THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY OF AAARYLAND! 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. 185 It is a pleasure to add our compliments to the graduating class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. You are now entering the old and honorable profession of medicine and we have faith you will fully serve its high ideals and traditions. Makers of NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM NOXZEMA SHAVE CREAMS And COVER GIRL PRODUCTS die-iit m iJ We inom ..- " EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, Inc. Pioneers in modern therapy adjunctive to the dietary in the management of 302 S. CENTRAL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 obesHii 186 YOU ' RE THE DOCTOR! Has a strange new ring, doesn ' t it ? But it ' s a gratifying one after so many years of study. You can justifiably take pride in your hard-earned skills and new responsibilities. Wyeth hopes to share in these responsibilities by pledging you prescription drugs of quality and merit a continuing program of research and development aimed to provide you with new, useful therapeutic agents knowledgeable representatives Wyeth Laboratories Philadelphia, Pa. 187 Stuart with compliments of The Stuart Company, Pasadena, California Division of Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc. The highest reward for man ' s toil is not what he gets for it but what he becomes by it. ' j John Ruskin oexxfioH WW. DOWNTOWN In the heart ol Baltimore (across Irom Civic uenter) DAVISON CHEMICAL a complete treatment center 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. NUIISIlie AND REHUiUTIITiVE TREATMENT CENTER Accredited by the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals 7420 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 188 Mrs. Filbert ' s New Soft Corn Oil Margarine The first Soft Margarine made from 100% Corn Oil, high in polyun- saturates and low in saturated fat. And airtight aluminum servers pro- tect the fresh, sweet flavor of this easy spreading, new Soft Margarine. 189 TAKING IT FAST... ■tr " ! - ' m Porsche, 912, 911, 91 IS. Taking it fast . . taking it sofe. Exciting! as no other car can be. Enjoy driving for a change, drive Porsche. TAKING IT EASY... Easy to buy, easy to own, Volks- wagen 1967. The finest car in the continuing VW tradition. With new performance, new convenience, new safety and the same dependa- bility. 40 West VOLKSWAGEN 6624 Baltimore National Pike West of Beltway Exit 15 on Rt. 40 West 744-2300 190 Congratulations and Best Wishes GARREH LABORATORIES, INC. Manufacturers of Perineze Anesthetic Aerosol Spray Wishing the Graduating Class of 1967 Every Success Marge Conners Now, A Special Office Equipment Finance Plan! Especially developed for professional men and women, First National ' s Office-Equipment-Finance-Plan offers long terms . . . and low interest. Call Jack Ortt or Dave Freese at (301) 727-4000. We think you ' ll like our uncluttered and swift way of doing business. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MARYLAND MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM )91 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1967 BALTIMORE COUNTY GENERAL HOSPITAL, INC. Congratulations and Best Wishes LELAND MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Riverdale, Maryland HARFORD MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Havre de Grace, Maryland Congratulations b- Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduates medicine designed for liealtli produced witii care Upjohn 192 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1967 SOUTH BALTIMORE GENERAL HOSPITAL CHURCH HOME AND HOSPITAL Baltimore, Maryland A unique opportunity to obtain superior quality training for clinical practice Internships: Rotating, Medical, Surgical Residencies: Medicine, Surgery, Ob-Gyn For information, write to Director of Medical Education Church Home and Hospital Baltimore, Maryland 21231 193 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1967 PRINCE GEORGE ' S GENERAL HOSPITAL Cheverly, Maryland Approved Internships and Residencies Congratulations to the 1967 Graduating Class of Doctors from the PROVIDENT HOSPITAL, INC. To the Class of 1967 Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes For a Bright Future The Officers and Members of the Maryland Academy of General Practice }Vishtng CLASS OF 1967 Every Success MERCY HOSPITAL 194 Best Wishes to the Class of 1967 THE UNION MEMORIAL HOSPITAL For Information About Opportunities in • GRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION • SUMMER EXTERNSHIPS • INTERNSHIPS • RESIDENCIES. CALL or WRITE; Professional Staff Office The Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Md. 21218 Phone: 235-7200 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND MEDICAL STAFF OF THE SHEPPARD AND ENOCH PRAH HOSPITAL EXTEND GREETINGS TO THE 1967 GRADUATING CLASS 195 ® 727-4400 HOBELMANN MOTORS INC. Authorized Volkswagen Dealer 814 Light St. Baltimore 30, Md. 727-4400 ® PROFESSIONAL APPAREL OF DISTINCTION • INTERN SHIRTS • LAB COATS • OFFICE COATS for MEN and WOMEN New Low Prices FRONT ZIPPER JACKET WITH CLUB COLLAR TO BE WORN OPEN OR CLOSED 304-DACRON AND COTTON $8.99 204-100% DACRON SHANTUNG . - $7.99 604-100% COnON DRIP-DRI . . - . $4.99 500-WHITE JERSEY $6.99 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 Holiday Award for Dining Excellence IN THE FAIRFAX HOTEL 2100 MASS. AVE. N.W. Reservations CO. 5-0222 The Area ' s Finest Motor Hotel SHERATON SILVER SPRING MOTOR INN 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 5::(V te RESTAURANT (i4ND cAt the €1 yontanal Supper O h THE SHERATON SILVER SPRING mm am ma motor inn 8727 Colssvllie Rd. Phone 589-5200 Party and Banquet facilities available for groups from 5 to 500 persons Quality Motel West us 40 W. Baltimore Beltway at Exit 15 • Baltimore, Maryland • Phone 744-5000 • Twx. 301 — 744-5775 • Dobbs House Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge THE HAPPY HILLS HOSPITAL Board of Trustees and Staff Congratulate The Graduating Class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine Best Wishes to the Graduating Class BON SECOURS HOSPITAL 2025 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21223 Best Wishes From NORTH CHARLES GENERAL HOSPITAL 2724 N. CHARLES STREET Congratulations to the 1967 Graduating Class of Doctors SACRED HEART HOSPITAL Cumberland, Maryland Compliments and Best Wishes THE ANNE ARUNDEL GENERAL HOSPITAL Annapolis, Maryland ,97 Best Wishes THE AAACKE COMPANY Compliments of Jay Mallonee representing ESSKAY LONG GREEN NURSING HOME " One of Maryland ' s Finest " One-Fifteen East Melrose Ave. ID. 5-9073 DOCTORS OFFICES Reasonable Rent 1 1 East Chase Street Charles Smith Mu 5-4084 PROFESSIONAL SIGNS for INDOOR AND OUTDOOR USE at mm t sTocs INCORPORATED 317 Cedar Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 20012 Telephone 202-882-3200 THE EMERSON HOTEL • Banquets to 800 • 5 dining rooms for lunch Featuring the ALOHA ISLANDERS daily (e.xcept Men.) for luncheon and dinner — dancing, floor shows — Polynesian mainland cuisine — exotic cocktails — the HAWAIIAN ROOM Also, cocktails and dancing in the VENETIAN ROOM nitely (except Sun.) — for reservations information 685-4400 Baltimore Calvert Sts. ® 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 $330 Balto Av College Park Md On U S 1-3 Blocks South Of Capital Beltway Exit «27 198 Congratulations Doctors Class of ' 67 To help you get started correctly Call on us FEDERATED BUSINESS SERVICES, Inc. experts on tax and bookkeeping problems of the professional man BOX 335 RANDALLSTOWN, MD. Telephone 655-2552 K. MERRILL SUMEY, Manager UDEL BROTHERS, INC. PHOTOGRAPHERS TO BALTIMORE SINCE 1910 LE 9-3740 1018 N. CHARLES ST. DIXIE VENDING SERVICE, INC. 3501 BUENA VISTA AVENUE BALTIMORE 11, MARYLAND 467-7617 Completely Automatic Food and Beverage Service • Fresh Brewed CoflFee • Cold Drinks with Ice • Hot and Cold Sandwiches • Candy— Pastry— Cigarettes • Cafeteria Management COMMUNITY HEALTH FACILITIES Nine Convenient Locations 669-4454 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 SpiHire Datsum Sprite Sunbeam Daimler AAG-Midget Imp Austin-Healey Morris FOREIGN PARTS DISTRIBUTOR gef aHEAD in a hurry I • A large Shipment, 300 Human Skulls to arrive Early Summer. • Good quality, with Coluarium cut and jaws hinged. . Priced at $32.50 and $35.00. • A large selection of prepared skulls and skeletons also available. National Biological Labs., Inc. P.O. BOX 511 VIENNA, VIRGINIA 22180 PHONE: 938-7200 199 . . . for an affair with the professional fouth C m era la Ljataen6 PRIMROSE AND OAKLEAF AVENUES SCHLEIDER CATERERS FO. 7-1884 Serving the Doctors of Maryland Since 1942 PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS AAANAGEMENT, INC. John C. Post, President A Personal Service Designed to Assist the Doctor WITH the Business Side of Medical Practice • Medical Management Specialists • 1012 20th Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036 Tel. 338-3200 1101 No. Calvert St. Baltimore, Md. 21202 Tel. 727-0474 Benefit from our High Dividend 4%% PER ANNUM ARUNDEL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION PATAPSCO AVENUE AND FOURTH STREET BALTIMORE 25, MD. Congratulations and Best Wishes RELIABLE NURSES REGISTRY, INC. 7910 Old Harford Road Baltimore, Maryland 21235 No. 8-4848 Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduates ARAAACOST NURSING HOME 812 Register Avenue Baltimore, Maryland THE KALDRAMA CONVALESCENT HOME INC. specializing in inbtituticnal care □f the acute staoeb df alcoholism 2001 Kalorama Road. N. W. LICENSED BY D. C Oept. DF Licenses and Inspections Di 7-5225 2 001 KALORAMA RDAO, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Phones: aDams 2-0063 2-0064 MANUEL SCHWARTZ Diagnostic Auditory and Hearing Rehabilitation Aural Prosthesis 321-322 Medical Arts Building Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Phone: 685-4898 NORTH-STRONG, INC. 7322 WESTMORE ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20850 762-2121 REAGENT LABORATORY EASTMAN CHEMICALS SUPPLIES ORGANICS COMPLETE STOCKS 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 tmmediote Delivery EXPERT ENGINEERING FOR LAYOUTS AND INSTALLATIONS BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MFG. CO., Inc. fxecufone TIUOC M..M Over 50 Years Service 1900 BLOCK BAYARD STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21230 200 IE. 9-6763 Communication Systems Supplier of Many Systems to University of Maryland and University Hospital MAYNARD E. HARP SON, INC. Baltimore Hagerstown HAMPSHIRE MOTOR INN FREE ADVANCE RESERVATIONS • RESTAURANT DOUBLE BEDS • FULLy AIR CONDITIONED • PHONES IN EVERV ROOM • LAUNDRY i VALET SERVICE TILE BATH i, SHOWER • FREE TV • BABY SIHERS • SWIMMING POOL • FREE PARKING CHILDREN UNDER 12 ADMITTED FREE (WHEN USING SAME FACILITIES V»ITH PARENTS) (1 Block Soulh Of Intersection Of University Blvd. New Hampshire Ave ) 741 I New Hampshire Ave. Langley Park, Maryland 439-3000 Park University 7200 Baltimore Avenue (LJS 1) • College Park, Maryland • Phono 864-5820 • Twx. 301 — 422-1216 • Adjacent to Maryland University Compliments of CHANNING COMPANY, INC. A Worldwide Organization Specializing In Mutual Funds LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Main Lobby 837-0240 26 West Baltimore Street 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 21218 HOpkins 7-2141 Baltimore ' s most unique dining place FALSTAFF ROOM SHERATON-BELVEDERE HOTEL THE PENN MOTEL LOCH RAVEN BOULEVARD and JOPPA ROAD Convenient - Modern - Comfortable Best Wishes UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 118 S. EUTAW STREET Medical Books - Stationery • Surgical Instruments • Coats Best Wishes 1967 Graduating Class STUDENT AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION Maryland Chapter Best Wishes SHERATON BALTIMORE INN Broadway Orleans Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21205 201 We Have the Food You Advise . . . • Low Sodium • Sugar-Free o Non-Allergic SPECIAL DIET SHOP 221 N. Howard St, SAratoga 7-0383 tOpposita Hutzler ' s) BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Compliments of MtNiMl PONTIAC, INC. 301 W. 29th Street Balto., Md. 2121 1 BE. 5-6500 Best Wishes UNIVERSITY OF AAARYLAND STUDENT UNION College Park HOFFMAN SURGICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. Featuring Supplies and Equipment For Doctors - Hospitals Institutions and Physical Therapists 4324 YORK ROAD TU. 9-5555 AMPLE PARKING CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1967 GRADUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. 2116 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 243-9880 Congratulations and Best Wishes PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL INSURANCE GROUP 31 S. Calvert Street Le 9-4177 NEWCOMB-JONES REALTY, INC. Real Estate Sales Property Management Insurance 3123 Nichols Avenue, S.E. 562-0400 Washington, D.C. 20032 TRUSLOV FARMS, INC. CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Avian Supplies for Research Avian and Sheep Red Blood Cells from Pretested Donors ELITE DY-DEE WASH DIAPER SERVICE Where Protection and Comfort starts with our First delivery No. 9-1234 Laboratory Animal Feeds Laboratory Animal Bedding CHESAPEAKE FEED CO. p. O. BOX 23, BELTSVILLE, MD. Telephone: Baltimore 235-9220 Washington 776-7907 Best Wishes to the Graduating Class PERKIN-ELMER CORP. MaiiufactuieiN of Scientific Instruments Silver Spring, Maryland 588-91 1 1 Originators of tlie Cap and Gown Industry in America Academic Gowns — Hoods Caps Robes for Choirs — Glee Clubs COTRELL LEONARD, INC. 472 Broadwav Albany, N.v ' RESINOL OINTMENT-Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe ond 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 ' n a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY 517 W. LOMBARD STREET— Opposite School of Medicine Charles Edward Herget INCORPORATED 1114 CATHEDRAL STREET • BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 TELEPHONE 539-3500 Maryland Volkswagen, Inc. AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN DEALER Sales - Service - Parts - Accessories Body Shop - Leasing Centrally Located at Harford Road and 25th Stree t 889-7616 1212 EAST 25th STREET No Safer Place to SAVE under the sun! STATE-SUN FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSN. 8200 Harford Rd. 809 N. Howard St. Savings insured up to $) 5,000 by a permanent U.S. Gov ' t. Agency. BALTIMORE OXYGEN SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. Ohio Chemical Distributors Medicinal CJase.s • Oxygen Therapy Apparatus • Resuscitators and Accessories 5192 Raynor Avenue, Linthicum, Maryland 21090 789-8100 Best Wishes ZENTZ PHARMACY, INC. 5460 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE MARTONE CLEANERS, INC. One Hour Martinizing 315 W. REDWOOD STREET PLaza 2-9664 KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES 1001 CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Best Wishes from VELLEGGIA ' S RESTAURANT 829 E. Pratt Street ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO, INC. and WILLS X-RAY SUPPLIES, INC. 1307 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 Congratulations and Best Wishes ARMORPLATE INSURANCE CO., INC. 2218 Rhode Island Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 529-5660 203 Daily 9 a.m. — 2 p.m. Monday Eve. 6-8 p.m. STANDARD FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. 684 Washington Blvd. Baltimore, Maryland 21230 Phone: PL 2-5866 PLAZA MANOR CONVALESCENT HOME, INC. Convalescents Invalids Aged 7355 Furnace Branch Road SO. 6-3460 STANLEY ' S BAR RESTAURANT 4215 East Monument Street LAYMAN ' S NURSING HOME 24 Hr. Nursing Service Homelike Atmosphere • Special Diets Private and Semi-Private 5440 Belair Road Baltimore, Maryland 21206 HA 6-6173 Compliments of FONTI ' S " OK " BARBER SHOP HILLCREST NURSING HOME 24 Hour Nursing Service 212 Stoney Run Lane Balto, Md. 21210 HO 7-4772 Off 39fb — Opposite Broadview Apts. ARDLEIGH HOME AND INFIRAAARY Aged, Medical, Surgical and Convalescent Patients 2095 ROCKROSE AVE. (Television Hill) CH 3-7458 KATHERINE ROBB NURSING HOME Rest Home for Aged and Convalescent ESSEX RD, nr. LIBERTY RD. HU 6-5656 BLOOMSBURY RETREAT 200 BLOOMSBURY AVE. CATONSVILLE, MD, 21228 Phone: Rl 7-5255 ANNA MAE HUNTER FOUNDATION, INC. (Home For The Blind) 1321 Eutaw Place Baltimore, Md. 21217 LA 3-6396 COOPER ' S NURSING AND CONVALESCENT HOME 406 Morris Hill Rd. Glen Burnie, Maryland 21061 789-0795 Phone; 488-9749 STAN ' S MOBIL SERVICE TOWING - ROAD SERVICE WHEEL BALANCING - REPAIRS ACCESSORIES - TIRE REPLACEMENTS 6100 Moravia Ave. Baltimore, Md. 21206 GRANDVIEW MANSION CONVALESCENT AND NURSING HOME Grandview Heights Sykesville 4, Md. 21784 795-3565 R. TIRSCHMAN • Grading Stokes of All Sizes • Shook Lumber Cut to Sizes • Pallets Mode to Order 1701 Rappolla St. Baltimore 24, Maryland OR 5-9060 Clark W. Start! Sales and Property Management Specialists 1823 Pennsylvania Ave. NO 9-2323 FOREST HAVEN NURSING HOME, INC. 315 Ingleside Ave. Baltimore, Md. 21228 24 Hour Nursing Care John W. Haggerty, Director R| 7-7425 ' ;l MEINECKE CO., INC. P.O. BOX 6882, BALTIMORE, MD. 21204 666-2740 Best Wishes ROCK CITY PACKAGING CORP. 3701 Bank Street Baltimore, Maryland If it ' s Birds or for the Birds It ' s HouserS PSITTACINES - EXOTICS - SOFTBILLS UNUSUAL CAGES FEED ACCESSORIES 8104 Piney Branch Road Silver Spring, Maryland JUniper 9-8496 Compliments of BURROUGHS BROTHERS PHARMACEUTICALS SKILL SURGICAL, INC. 5406 HARFORD ROAD RAITIAADPF MD 91914 714 E. Pratt Street Baltimore, Maryland Phone 254-2800 TRISTATE ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. 12 Convenient Locations 2818 LOCH RAVEN RD. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 338-1212 Compliments of BRUCK ' S, INC. 40 W. 225th STREET BRONX, N.Y. 10463 Compliments of GLASSIPS, INC. Towson, Maryland Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduating Class of Doctors Vincent Monaco Student Union Barber Shop Best Wishes from MICRO RECORDS CO. 322 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 Y wnnw.- HOCHSCHII n KOHN • DOWNTOWN • EDMONDSON • BELVEDERE • HARUNDALE • EASTPOINT Intlilutiont Supplied Horn Fraaian Sw|l li«d JOHN J. LEECH FRESH AND FROZEN VEAL - LAMB ■ BEEF 1 16 Landwehr Lane - Baltimore, Md. 21 223 Established 1921 CE. 3-8151 Stomas Supply Co. RESTAURANT SUPPUES 225 So. Broadway BR 6-3300 Via Waye Travel Bureau Distinguished Travel Agents nil Park Ave. 837-2515 555 N. Broadway 276-3000 Richard N. Foley, President ROBERT J. COOK Hearing Aids Since 1941 AuDiPHONK Company Houbs: 204 W SARATOGA STREET 9-5:00 BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND THURS, 9-5;00 TEL: MU 5-0495 SAT, 9-12:00 Charlie Irish Chevrolet 7900 EASTERN AVE. BALTIMORE, MD. 21224 288-2500 THE LACCHI CONSTRUCTION CO. Constructors 2023 MARYLAND AVENUE BALTIMORE KEY TO THE SUN NURSING HOMES For the Aged, Chronic or Convalescent Ashburton and The Mount GARRISON NURSING HOME 24 Hour Nursing Care 2803 Garrison Blvd. Baltimore, AAd. 21216 Owners: Hazel Williams Alton Friend 367-9322 Kenson Nursing Home 2922 Arunah Ave. Baltimore, Md. 21216 Phone: WI 7-3566 PRIVATE AND PARALYTIC AND SEMI-PRIVATE CONVALESCENT PATIENTS Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduating Class of Doctors CAMPUS INN 647-49 W. Pratt Street HUTZLER ' S Compliments of MIDTOWN HOME, INC. and CENTURY HOME, INC. 685-6766 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduating Class of Doctors FROM FRIENDS WHO WISH TO REMAIN ANONYMOUS 206 Best Wishes From Friends of The University of Maryland School of Medicine Albrecht ' s Pharmacy American National Building Loan Association Amsco American Sterilizer Company Baker ' s Gulf Station Baltimore Biological Laboratory B C) Employees Federal Credit L ' nion BOrden-Hendler Ice Cream Company The M. Cain Company Joseph A. Coblentz Cannon Shoe Company DuBois Chemical Company Eastern Rare Metals Corporation Emjay Engineering C ' onstruction C ompany, Inc. Gillette Research Institute, Inc. Good Humor Corporation Bob Hall, Inc. Head Ski Company, Inc. Hopkins VVayson, Inc. Hynsoji-Westcott Dunning Company, Inc. Shields Rubber ol Baltimore, Inc. Siiutlicrn States Cooperative, Inc. Standard Cap Molding Conipan , Inc Strescon Industries Travel Services, Inc. S. Tringali Sons The Tripi)e Supply Company Tudor Flower Shop, Inc. Turfside Realty, Inc. U N I Royal, Inc. United Distributors, Inc. United Glazed Products, Inc. Universal Carloading Distributing Company I ' plands Apartments L ' tz Potato Chip C ompany Ward Baking Company Waverly Post Hall Wright Contracting Company William F. Zeller Company, Inc. Alfred Johnson, Jr. Roy Kirb Son, Inc. Routes Glass Company L. K. B. Instruments, Inc. M G Armature Generator Service, Inc. MAM. Macalaster Bickwell Company of New Jersey, Inc. Manuel Construction Company Maryland Province oi Jesuits Mars land Shipbuilding Drydock Corporation McNamara Company, Inc. Meta Chemical Research Corporation Monumental Security Storage Company Multronics, Inc. Paradise Nursing Home Schmidt Baking Company, Inc. Sealtcst Dairy I. Sekine Company Sherwood Forest Company Patrons Thomas G. Abbott, M.D. Philip Adalman, M.D. Mr. Mrs. L. Willard Anioss Mr. Mrs. .Arthur E. Anderson Daniel G. Anderson, M.D. Dr. Mrs. A. S. Benenson Mr. Mrs. Beyne Ho William D. Blake Richard W. Blide, M.D. Dr ' s Bloxom, Reever Carney Mr. Mrs. Klaus Buchdahl M. Paul Byerly, M.D. Edgar T. Campbell, M.D. Dr. Edward W. Campbell, Jr. Edward F. Cotter, M.D. (Gordon F. C ununing Philip T. Eagle Mr. Mrs. Norman F. Edmonds Dr. Mrs. D. Ehrlich Dr. Mrs. Sidney I. Esterson Dr. Mrs. Theodore E. Evans Mr. Mrs. Charles W. Feldman Mr. Mrs. Bernard Feuer A. H. Finkelstein, M.D. Clara J. Fleischer, M.D. Dr. Mrs. Edward L. Frey, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Kenneth N. Friend Sidney R. Gehlert, M.D. Dr. Mrs. Sanuiel Shipley Glick Parents of Joel Henry Goffman Sylvan D. Goldberg, M.D. Dr. Herbert Goldstone I. William Grossman, M.D. William B. Hagan, M.D. Thomas F. Herbert, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Bernard M. Hiles Claude D. Hill, M.D. A. J. Himelfarb, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Zenus B. Hooper Mr. Mrs. John J. Houston Mr. Mrs. Luther Howell Virginia Huffer, M.D. Moe H. Kanner Mrs. Mevin D. Kappelman Dr. Mrs. Frank T. Kasik, Jr. Mr. Mrs. F. Kolker Andrew Kunkowski, M.D. Ck ' orge A. Lentz, Jr., M.D. Mr. Mrs. Samuel J. Lessans, F. Dana Carole Sue Mr. Mrs. H. Levinison Clarence E. McWilliams Mrs. Ida A. Meseroll A. H. Mikesell Mr. Mrs. James R. Miles Mr. Mrs. Joseph M. Miller Mr. Mrs. Julius Mitnick Albert L. Mooney, M.D. Benjamin B. Moser, M.D. Richard S. Munford, M.D. Philip P. Murphy Dr. Mrs. Jacob Ostroff Chris Papadopoulos, M.D. Mr. Mrs. H. B. Parran Mrs. J. R. Perry Dr. Mrs. Irvin P. Pollack Meyer S. Rehert Mrs. Genevieve S. Rogers Erich G. Roihl Mr. Mrs. Herbert H. Rosenbaum Dr. Frieda C Rudo Umberto Villa Santa, M.D. Dr. Elijah Saunders Mr. Mrs. Stanley W. Saunders Melvin J. Schultz H. Seydel, M.D Charles E. Shaw, M.D. Nathan W. Shock, Ph.D. Mrs. Barbara W. Silverman Mr. Mrs. Harold V. Snudyan Tracy N. Spencer, Jr. Dr. Mrs. Nathan Stofberg Dr. Mrs. Kyle V. Swisher, Jr. Stanley N. Yaffe, .M.D. Hyman Tannenbaum John J. Tansey, M.D. Sauuu ' l ' . Tompakov, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Henry P mimau Dr. Mrs. Arnold L. Vance Mr. Mrs. C:arl F. Voelkel, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Clarence S. White Mr. Mrs. James . ' . Wilson Dr. Mrs. Israel Zeligman 207

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, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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