University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 158
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Show Hide text for 1968 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1968 volume: “ School of Medicine University of Maryland Terra Mariae Medicus 1968 In Dedication Jl n June of 1968, Dean William S. Stone completed a decade and a half of academic and administrative service with the University of Maryland School of Medicine. Beginning in 1954, Dean Stone was appointed by the President and Regents as Director of Medical Research and Education and a year later he became Dean of the Faculty. Under Doctor Stone’s leadership, the school greatly expanded its research facilities and person- nel in many parameters, developed broadly its postgraduate training pr ogram and improved its curriculum for undergraduate education. He was one of the major architects of the overall develop- ment program of the medical center. His broad ex- perience in diverse medical fields and his prom- inence in the national scene were instrumental in keeping the University abreast of national and international trends. The faculty and student body know him as a modest man, a diligent administrator, a tenacious fighter for principles and a dedicated Dean of the School of Medicine. The occasion of Dean Stone’s retirement is a sobering moment but it also provides a refreshing realization that the medical school has developed and progressed, that it has maintained its tradition of teaching good medicine, that it has provided an opportunity for students and house officers with potential to undertake research, and it now has an active ongoing program of research by the staff. These opportunities required facilities and these he has labored doggedly to achieve. The record of Dean Stone’s accomplishments are shown in his biographical summary and bibliog- raphy which follow. Born 1902. Graduate, Uni- versity of Idaho, 1924-B.S.; 1925-M.S. Graduate, University of Louisville School of Medicine, 1929- M.D. DSC (Hon.) 1946. Internship, William Beaumont General Hos- pital, 1929-31; Army Medical School, 1931-32; Surgical Service, Fort McPherson Hospital, 1932- 34. Chief, Parasitic Disease Division, Army Medical School, 1934-38. Army Medical Research Board, 1938-39. Pathologist Gorgas Hospital, 1940-41. Chief, Laboratories Division and in charge of re- search program in Preventive Medicine, Surgeon General’s Office, U.S. Army, 1941-43. Consultant, Preventive Medicine and Chief of Research, North African and Mediterranean Theatres 1943-45. Chief, Preventive Medicine Division, Air Surgeon’s Office 1945-46. Chairman, Army Medical Research Board, 1946-50. Commandant, Army Medical Serv- ice Graduate School, 1950-54. Director of Medical Education and Research, University of Maryland, 1954. Dean, University of Maryland School of Medicine, 1955. Diplomate, American Board of Pathology, American Board of Preventive Medicine. U.S. Army representative to National Research Council, 1946-50, Committee on Medical Research, Department of Defense. The Halstead Society, District of Columbia Academy of Medicine, Consultant to the Surgeon General, U.S. Army. Chairman, Medical Education for Na- tional Defense. A.A.M.C. Sternberg Medalist U.S. Army Medical Corps — 1932. Sigma XI. Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Omega Alpha. President’s Science Advisory Committee — 1961. Field of special inter- est— Medical Education and Health Services dur- ing National Emergencies. WILLIAM S. STONE M.S., M.D., D.Sc. Director, Medical Education and Research and Dean, School of Medicine University of Maryland Medicine 68 ... is Technology T„ he practice of Medicine in 1968 involves the application of “space-age” technology to the art of the a ' ges. This is best mirrored in the new Shock Trauma unit, which utilizes the most modern technological advances to care for the severely sick and injured. m Medicine ’68 . . . Technology L 8 Medicine ’68 . Technology edicine ’68 is more than Technology. It is also People. The myriad of instruments and machinery of the atomic age are useless without the trained hand and sharpened mind of the dedicated physician. 10 But Medicine ’68 Medicine ’68 is . . . People The University ADMINISTRATION School of Medicine MITCHELL ROSEXHOLTZ M.D. Assistant Dean, Student Affairs WILLIAM S. STONE M.S., M.D., D.Sc. Director, Medical Education and Research and Dean, School of Medicine University of Maryland -I_- ack in 1807, two prominent Baltimore physicians, who had been giving private lectures in Anatomy and other medical subjects since 1802, decided to found a Medical School. Chartered by the State and called the College of Medicine of Maryland, they located the anatomical theater of the new school near where Saratoga and Liberty Streets cross today. However, the citizens of that day were horrified at the thought of human dissec- tion and by no means friendly to a medical school in which this was rumored to be practiced. In fact, feeling ran so high they took the first building by storm and by the time the mob was finished, the school was destroyed, the second of such incidents in twenty years and would seem to underline the Baltimoreans’ attitude towards medical schools. Dr. Davidge and Dr. Potter, the two pioneer medical educators, however, were not discouraged and the first class of five was graduated in 1810, medicine in those days being a two year course, although the second year’s lectures were the same as the first. A new building — the present Davidge Hall — was built in 1812 on ground donated by Colonel John Eager Howard. niversity Hospital began in 1823 as the Balti- more Infirmary, erected on the Southwest corner of Lombard and Greene Streets to house the patients attended by the surgeons and physicians (a total of 7) of the College of Medicine of Maryland. Since funds were not available for construction of the in- firmary, the Baltimore legislature passed a law authorizing the holding of a lottery for the express purpose of raising money to build a hospital. A total of $10,000 was raised by this lottery, and after more fund raising, much bickering, and a great deal of red tape, the infirmary was finally opened. This school was one of the first to have its own hospital for clinical instruction and it was here that intra- mural residency for senior students was first es- tablished. It soon became apparent that the small capacity was not enough to meet the increasing demands placed upon it. Initially, additional wards were added to the original building, but even this could not satisfy the need for hospital beds, so new build- ings were added. By 1875, University Hospital consisted of the original infirmary, one building South of it, but still the available facilities were overtaxed. In 1896, a “Lying-in-Hospital” was built on the site of the original infirmary. This formed what is now the Lombard Street section of the old hospital building, and it, plus the two buildings constructed between 1823 and 1875 make up the old hospital building as it is today. The University of Maryland School of Medicine also enjoys a rich heritage bequeathed by two other medical schools and their affiliated hospitals. Merg- ers with the Baltimore Medical College in 1913 and the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1915 provided the University of Maryland School of Medicine with greatly expanded faculty and clinical facilities. In 1934, the present University Hospital was opened, making it possible to convert the old build- ing into an out-patient department. Wards and offices have become clinics; walls have been moved; details have been changed; but the basic pattern of the original University Hospital still remains and can be recognized. With the opening of the new North Hospital Building in the early 1970’s, now under construc- tion, the present clinical in- and out-patient facil- ities will be doubled. i 1 THE PRECLINICAL YEARS lhe first two years of medical school initially seem like a continuation of the undergraduate college years — seemingly- endless hours of lectures , labs , and exams. The first year is basically devoted to the study of the “ normal ” anatomy, physiol- ogy, and biochemistry , while the second year concentrates on the “diseased” organism, with microbiology, pathology, and pharmacology. m pvi Year I Anatomy 20 “Now carefully dissect out this glomus tissue . . “If we have to spend another day tracing cutaneous nerves, I’ll scream!” “Joe, can I borrow your copy of Manter and Gatz tonight?” Freshman Anatomy is probably the one course which really tells you that you’re in medical school. Most entering students vividly remember that first afternoon in the dissection laboratory. They soon realize, however, that Anatomy is much more than the traditional dissection of the cadavre — that it encompasses the study of the human organism from several viewpoints. In Histology the various organ systems were studied at the microscopic and even electron-microscopic level. The newly- formed program in Neurological Sciences involved a detailed study of the nervous system — especially the freshman’s favorite: cross-sections of the brain stem. Genetics attempted to elucidate the basic mechanisms of heredity . . . the functioning of the chromosomes. Embryology “told it like it was” — from the beginning. An introduction to clinical medicine was pro- vided by the weekly sessions devoted to correlating material learned in the lecture halls and the labs with actual case material in the hospital and in the pathology labs. FRANK H. J. FIGGE, Ph.D. Head, Department of Anatomy “That’s it, get the rhythm — patty-cake, patty- Biochemistry Instruction in Biochemistry was to pick up where Histology stopped — at the sub-cellular level. It was to describe the function of the human organ- ism at the molecular level. We were told that to be able to understand the biochemical nature of life we needed to know the language of the biochemist. Biochemistry thus became the most difficult “for- eign” language we had ever attempted to learn since it involved the memorization of thousands of synthetic and metabolic pathways of practically every peptide, carbohydrate, amino acid, and fatty acid known to man and beast. This accomplished, the course passed, everyone breathed a sigh of relief as this information became an amorphous haze in the depths of our minds — at least until 22 National Boards. ELIJAH ADAMS, M.D. Head, Department of Biochemistry WILLIAM DEWEY BLAKE, M.D. Head, Department of Physiology Physiology The study of Physiology was to provide the third part of our introduction to the human organism by providing an appreciation for the normal function- ing of the various organ systems which make up the organism. We began at the beginning — with the “river of life”: the cardiovascular system. We learned the cardiac cycle inside-out, and forwards and back- wards until P-Q-R-S-T became integral parts of us. The dynamics of respiration followed, and we be- came aware of our breathing for the first time, and of such descriptions as eupnea, apnea, tachypnea, etc., and of the elastic resistances and compli- ance, and of course, Poiseuille’s law. The study of the digestive tract — end to end gave us an appreciation of the many “zymes” and “ases” 23 which enabled us to utilize the energy supplied by the Macke machines. Xo one will forget those memorable lectures on hypo-hyper — which was it? — as the fine workings of the endocrine system were presented. 24 Physiology . . . The functions of the kidney, water balance and electrolytes gave us a better understanding of the diuresis which follows a six-pack or the distribution of examination papers. Arnold G. Alexander Thomas R. Allan Joseph B. Aquilla Richard H. Balcer Leslie A. Barnett Robert L. Barney John A. Barranger Peter W. Beall Brian M. Benson Ulrich Berg Lawrence Blumberg Anthony J. Bollino Elliot S. Bondi Richard A. Bordow William H. Bouchelle James C. Bossuto Thomas G. Brennan Elizabeth A. Brenner Robert L. Brenner George H. Brouillet Leroy B. Buckler Ronald P. Byank Lucienne A. Cahen Arthur E. Callahan Michael R. Camp Charles R. Chaney Morgan J. Chang Jo Ann C. Clayton Daniel L. Cohen Harold A. Cohen Larry I. Corman Robert G. Cumming Terry P. Detrich Margaret L. Dobson Alan L. Dubin Michael V. Edelstein Kenneth V. Eden Paul Edmonds Joseph Egert Michael Y. Faulkner Steven A. Feig Frederic B. Flax Lawrence A. Fleming William J. Foody Michel S. Foster Jerald Kay Maury L. Fradkin Rena Kay Joshua Frankel Richard C. Keown Jeffrey M. Frey Henry Kiang Louis G. Gelrud Claudius R. Klimt Abraham A. Genut Wallace M. Kowalczyk Burton J. Glass John B. Kramer Edward I. Gordon Elliot S. Krames Robert E. Greenspan Robert C. Krasner Robert B. Griefinger Edward E. Lampton Gary A. Grosart Robert B. Lehman John J. Haggerty Martin E. Levin William F. Harper William R. Linthicum Peter M. Hartman Jack S. Lissauer Helson H. Hendler Gwynne H. Lourie Jerry Herbst Warren P. Magid Ivanhoe B. Higgins Michael J. Maloney Ben Ho Roger M. Mamay Charles F. Hobelman Leonard J. Martin Marsha Horn Michael L. Mattern Stanford J. Huber Edward R. McCabe T. Noble Jarrell David L. McCann Sherman Kahan Robert M. Mentzer Jeffrey R. Mitchell Roy E. Monsour James E. Moulsdale Robert J. Xeborsky Craig D. O’Donnell Maurice L. Offen Robert I. Ostroff Laura E. Owens R. Henry Richards Gerald J. Riffelmacher Donald M. Rocklin Paul T. Rogers Trenton K. Roebush Henry G. Sacks Marlene E. Saltzman William O. Samuels Michael E. Sanders Gerald N. Shaffer Robert K. Schreter Michael J. Schultz Robert A. Schuman Susan R. Schwartz Ralph E. Seligman Robert M. Shannon Robert E. Sharrock Stewart A. Shevitz Joel X. Shlian Thomas R. Silverman Morton A. Simmons Panayiotis L. Sitaras James J. Smith Dennis F. Smyth A. Arthur Steele Marshall K. Steele Janee D. Steinberg John P. Stone William A. Stuart Renedict A. Termini Harriet Tiffany Kerby J. Toll Sachiko E. Tomie Harvey M. Tompakov Bruce S. Trippe Robert H. Weinfeld Frederick Weinstein Kenneth J. Weiss Philip H. White Robert P. Whitehead Walt H. Whitman Walter J. Wiechetek Sue Ann Wilkinson X. Jane Wilson Charles J. Wirsing Carl Woolsey Lyn J. Yaffe Bernard J. Yukna 28 Extra-curricular activities included Freshmen carolling at Christmas-time on the Pediatric wards. Simon says “Pat your head.” Dr. Figge gets a chuckle out of his birthday gift — a gold-plated dissection table. Year II Pathology This was probably the most popular course encountered in the sophomore year. It was here that we would learn the real blood and guts of disease, as it were. Who could forget the incomparable thrill of having your sinuses wiped out by con- centrated formalin during a “p°Uquiz” and your bowels wiped out after it when comparing answers? Most of the lectures featured a variety of slide projections for illustration — thus affording us a well- needed respite after a hearty lunch. If the lectures failed to enlighten us, there were always laboratory sessions with varieties of specimens and micro- 30 scope slides to clear things up for us. Last but not least, were the delightful illustrations of thera- peutic failures —called necropsies — or autopsies to the less learned. ROBERT B. SCHULTZ, M.D. Head, Department of Pathology Slides, slides, and more slides . . . Pharmacology In his first year as chairman of the department, Dr. Aposhian instituted sweeping changes in the teaching of pharmacology. Among the most signifi- cant were the mimeographed copies of each lecture, the weekly quizzes, relevant examinations, and appropriate coverage of material. The theory be- hind all this, was to give the s tudent a broad based knowledge of classes of compounds, instead of try- ing to cover each and every drug. In this way, it was hoped, one could apply this knowledge to any unfamiliar drugs and be capable of making intel- ligent estimations of their usefulness. There were even pharmacologic experiments scattered through the course. The most memorable being when our 32 gallant students volunteered themselves to examine the effects of alcohol on the human guinea pig. H. VASKEN APOSHIAN, Ph.D. Head, Department of Pharmacology “They expect me to be able to answer this thing?” CARROLL L. SPURLING Head, Division of Clinical Pathology Department of Medicine Clinical Pathology This course of study impressed us with a differ- ent aspect of the diseases we were learning — namely, how a particular disease manifests itself in various fluids, gases, and solids of the body. Since blood was the most ubiquitous substance, if not the most facile, to obtain, we spent the bulk of our study and experimentation with the hemato- poietic system and its products. We learned how the valuable information obtained from blood and marrow could aid in diagnosis and management of disease. Yet, deep down inside, we knew that we would never let anyone come near us with a sternal puncture needle. There was additional joy in store for us when we elatedly swallowed nasogastric- tubes and vowed to ourselves, “never again!” 33 Toward the conclusion of the course we were hearkened back to the anal stage of development when we smeared feces for ova and parasites. Yes, a great time was had by all. Microbiology Here we plunged into the world of infectious and immunological diseases. As an added bonus, we received a whirlwind gram stained tour around the globe. We saw typhus in Poland, rabies in Pak- istan, Dengue fever in Korea, and Dr. Wisseman in Barundi. We were impressed that infectious dis- eases could alter the course of history and also alter our courses unless we mastered anaphylaxis, serotypes, antigens, chocolate agar, etc. As this new microscopic world unfolded before us, we became experts on everything from happy spirochetes to tsutsugamushi fever. We began to know the mean- ing of “bug power.” We never ceased to be amazed at what they could do — especially deceiving us on exams. CHARLES L. WISEMAN, M.D. Head, Department of Microbiology “Somebody’s going to have dish-pan hands tonight!” Class of 1970 Arthur O. Anderson Willie A. Anderson Harry A. Ardolino Jerome D. Aronowitz George L. Austin Alva S. Baker Aldis Baltins Francis A. Bartek Gary A. Belaga David H. Berkeley David H. Berman Richard A. Bloomfield Charles X. Bookoff Martin Braun, III Henry A. Briele, Jr. Alice J. Buchdahl Robert F. Brvne Edward Cahill Carol E. Cameron John P. Caufield Dwight E. Cramer Leo A. Courtney Robert B. Craven Joseph H. Cunningham, Jr. Timothy P. Daly Joseph Z. Davids Mitchell E. Davis Jerald S. Davitz Donald D. Douglas Stephen A. Dubansky Robert X. Egbert Ralph B. Epstein Peter L. Evers Gary P. Fisher Joseph X T . Friend Calvin F. Fuhrmann Julian A. Gordon Michael A. Grasso David P. Green Stephen B. Greenberg William D. Hakkarinen Louis S. Halikman Meyer R. Heyman Howard M. Hirseh Donald H. Hisloop Lin H. Ho James M. Hoffman Kenneth M. Hoffman Whitney Houghton Dennis J. Hurwitz Sherman Kahan Howard R. Kanner Robert S. Katz Miehael Kilham Gary A. Klein Thomas F. Kline Jerome Koeppel Walter A. Koerber, Jr. James A. Kopper John F. Kressler John M. Lapoint Bennett L. Lavenstein Donald L. Leass Stephen N. Levin Mark B. Levinson Juan M. Levy Henry A. Lewis William L. Lynn, III Philip A. Maekowiak Jane E. Mahaffey Kenneth C. Marburg Charles B. Marek, Jr. John P. McCarthy Daniel R. McCready Peter L. Meehan Joseph P. Miegalski Gary W. Miller Lasrence Mills, Jr. James S. Murphy Paul D. Myerowitz Leslie K. Parker -•ii v Jay N. Parr an David A. Perry Richard B. Pollard, Jr. David B. Posner Edward J. Prostic William O. Queensberry, Jr. Gerald M. Rehert Rufus H. Richards Walker L. Robinson George C. Samaras Robert F. Sarlin Cecilia Schneidmuhl Herbert J. Schulten Dennis R. Schumer Hans J. Schwarz Louis A. Shpritz Martin J. Shuman David L. Silverman Michael A. Silverman Gregory T. Sobczak Alan Z. Steinberg David Tapper Norman W. Taylor Sze (Stanley) C. Tseng Clement C. Ugorji Henry T. Vicini Arthur M. Wagner Roberta A. Ward William A. Warren Arthur M. Warwick Charles I. Weiner Robert I. White Carl T. Woolsey, Jr. Stanley M. Zaborowski Norman L. Zeller THE CLINICAL YEARS ational Boards — Part 1 behind us, we proudly donned our “whites” and were “clinicians.” We were armed with the great arsenal of information provided by our courses in the Basic Sciences (so we thought) to attack the health and social problems of the world (if not, Baltimore). Our little dream was brought to a quick end by the realities of urines, guaiacs, and stat bloods which sent us scampering up and down the steps day and night. We were suddenly members of the “Scut” generation, and it was not quite as sweet as the Pepsi counterpart. However, we picked up bits here and there, and by our Senior year we had acquired some polish and finesse so that we could easily present a summary of any patient on the ward to the Chief at a moment’s notice. We could also discuss diagnostics, therapy, and prognosis with the best of them. We had arrived. Medicine Internal medicine begins for the student with a course in clinical pathology during the sophomore year where he obtains a solid basis for performing all the scut work required of him in the junior year. In this first of two clinical years, the student must bear with the derision of a beleaguered house staff that might occasionally make some abortive at- tempts at teaching or explaining why it was neces- sary to do daily stool guaiacs on G-I bleeders. Despite some apparent drawbacks, the experience was genuinely worthwhile because of the efforts of the attending staff, most notably Dr. Woodward. Dr. Woodward seemed to take an especial inter- est in the junior “stud.” With a gently firm, kindly, fatherly hand, he whipped us into shape and gave us the much-needed emotional support to see us through our formidable undertaking. His mid- week seminars seemed to come at just the right time, for his wry wit gave our sagging spirits a boost. We learned a lot of practical medicine during these sessions, which were well represented by senior students as well, and were always sad when time had run out. By the time he finished with us we were well-fed on duck soup and knew how to look at the patient to get the whole story. In the senior year we put his wise counsel to good use as we assumed more responsibility on the ward and became an integral part of the house staff. THEODORE E. WOODWARD, M.D. Head, Department of Medicine « •» « Surgery Our first contact with surgery (on the good end of the knife) is in Year III when we work with post-op patients in the clinics, try our hands at suturing and minor surgical procedures in the ER, and “scrub.” Some of us need two or three gowns and gloves, but sterile technique is finally mastered. We also spend some time in the surgical sub- specialities —orthopedics, urology, ENT, and opthamology. In the senior year a month is spent in one of the sub-specialties and another month actually working up patients in general surgery where we participate actively in diagnosis, pre-operative, and post- operative care. We are not able to do major transplant surgery, 42 but we have a good foundation in the fundamentals of surgical practice. ROBERT W. RUXTON, M.D. Head, Department of Surgery in “Notice the patient’s response as I poke him pen.” I call this my Houdini knot.” the eye with my “You’ve got to keep an eye on his electrolytes.” Obstetrics and Gynecology The ordeal of labor and the glories of new life are the much heralded spectacles of OB-Gyn, and depending on the inclination of the student, the rotation became one or the other. There can be no denial of the thrill of the first delivery, especially after you have calmed your spasmatic stomach. Nor, can there be a forgetting of the feeling of embarassment when you performed your first pelvic with the patient alert and observing your technique. Still, there was the often week-long wait for the new patient on Gyn, and the conferences which attempted to regulate the female psyche to hormonal levels. But considering the trauma, glory and work, one could not help but leave the service without a new respect for “motherhood” — whatever that is. ABTHUR L. HASKINS, M.D. Head, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology Pediatrics MARVIN CORXBLATH, M.D. Head, Department of Pediatrics The student steps off of the elevator onto the fifth floor of University Hospital, or the seventh floor of Mercy and finds himself in the realm of clown pictures, stuffed animals, play supervisors, cribs, microdrip volutrols, and miniature oxygen masks. He soon learns that the patient for whom this realm was created, the child, is not merely an adult in miniature. He learns that children are immature human organisms in whom the manifestations of disease producing conditions are often much dif- ferent than in their parents. The numerous syn- dromes, and metabolic and congenital disorders mentioned casually by the instructors and house staff at once confuse the student and remind him that, indeed, this is a unique specialty. The unique- ness of Pediatrics, however, extends far beyond the esoterics involved in its practice. While on Pediat- rics, the student has the unique experience of in- terviewing harassed panicky mothers, and of exam- ining their screaming, squirming, hyperpyrexic, dehydrated infants. There is unique joy in seeing, running around the ward, a child whom one week earlier seemed near death, and unique sadness in hearing the diagnosis of acute leukemia discussed with tearful parents. The pediatrician himself 45 is a unique practitioner, for he by necessity prac- tices both the art and the science of medicine to the fullest. This clearly in evidence in the fine minds and teaching abilities of such staff members as Doctors Samuel Bessman, Stuart Walker, Milton Grossman, and Ray Hepner; and in tire clinical finesse demonstrated by Doctors Kappleman, Finklestein, Jensen, Irwin, and Mahr. The student leaves the Pediatric sendee somewhat familiar with such unique entities as failure to thrive. Still’s disease, Juvenile diabetes mellitis, Dr. Walker’s Tuesday quizzes, and the thin yellow fountain. Learning the joys of father- hood. . . . Psychiatry Psychiatry gave us four years to examine this much overlooked field of medicine. We were forced to put aside our false notions about “looney bins” and to conclude that psychiatric problems would have to be faced in all fields of medicine and surgery. In the first year we sharpened our inter- viewing techniques and learned to establish solid doctor-patient relationships under the delightful tutelage of Drs. Brody and Lisansky. During the next year, Dr. Monroe gave us the basis for psychia- tric diagnosis and examination that would be re- quired to handle and work with psychiatric patients during the clinical years. The experiences we re- ceived on this service will always be invaluable in 46 applying our skills regardless of our professional fields. EUGENE B. BRODY Head, Department of Psychiatry “Now I’m sure you all noticed how I zoomed in on the diagnosis . . .” Radiology The big “eye-in-the-sky” m j Tar V r This specialty afforded the student perhaps the most leisurely pastime of our clinical experience. During banker’s hours we could be found interpret- ing radiographic findings and increasing our radio- logic skills. There were a few lectures to enlighten us and provide a well deserved interlude. We scoffed at the facile diagnoses but became suddenly eloquent when confronted with questionable find- ings. We learned well how to mask ignorance with endless descriptions and long differential possibil- ities. In the end, it was transparent that we had be- come better clinicians for it. “I always have trouble bringing in the Washington stations.” JOHN M. DENNIS, M.D. Head, Department of Radiology Anesthesiology With a rather superficial exposure to anesthesi- ology through a smattering of demonstrations and lectures during the first three years, we had really only begun to appraise this specialty. Perhaps the most sustained exposure to anesthesiology occurred during our clinical surgical experience, when we could give but a casual acknowledgment to the masked face at the head of the table. But now we were learning what it meant to put some one to sleep and to asume the awesome responsibility to wake them up again. While it may be true that this is a specialty of either utter boredom or tumul- tuous emergencies, knowing what to do in an 48 emergency does mean life versus death for a pa- tient. So we gained a little more respect for the anesthesiologist. MARTIN HELRICH, M. D. Head, Department of Anesthesiology GEORGE ENTWISTLE, M.D. Head, Department of Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation Preventive Medicine With the dot-ah at your disposal, you must ascertain the answer to the following question with p less than .01: over a four year span, is Preventive Medicine statistically significant? STEP I: Plot a scattergram of Dr. Tayback’s lectures vs. student per capita con- sumption of potato salad at a picnic. Do any of the lecturers exemplify the null hypothesis? STEP II: True or false — Framingham, Mass., in addition to being one of the 49 world’s great centers of culture, is the mecca of American medicine. Draw a Gaussian curve, with or with- out skew, to demonstrate the trend of cigarette smokers in the class after all 93 throw-a-ways on carcinoma of the lung and emphysema have been passed out. STEP III: It’s pick-a-patient day in the Medical Care Clinic. Apply the big medical work-up to your patient. You have been given the opportunity to make two home visits on your patient. An opportunity to study, learn, apply the immersion technique, get mugged? STEP IV: Four Friday mornings in the Surf- board Room to discuss the final solu- tion to our patient’s problems. We heard stimulating reports from our classmates — the good statistical re- ports contained twice as many num- bers per minute ± 2 S.D. than words. Turn in your answer concerning the statistical significance of Preventive Medicine to Dr. Entwisle prior to June. Show calculations. “Now it’s not that I question the validity of your request, but I don t think we have funds to support a statistical analysis of the Spring Meeting at Pimlico Race Track.” Class of 1969 50 Mark Applefeld Edward Aston James Ballard Donald Baldwin Emile Bendit Barry Bercu Sanders Berk John Blasko Connie Boyer Barbara Braitman George Brown Douglas Brownell Stanley Brull Donald Bryan Howard Caplan Edward Carter Elliot Chideckel Vaughn Cohan Paul Connors John Cooper Jay Copeland George Crawford Barry Crevey Leonard Cutler Howard Davidov Dennis DeLeo Andrew Doyle Harold Dunsford John Eaddy Barbara Ebv Ronald Elson Michael Emlev Joseph Esterson Kathryn Evers Howard Faden Anthony Faustine Richard Fisher Dan Freedenburg Barry Friedman Donna Gibbas Graham Gilmer M. Fredica Godshalk Samuel Goldberg Roy Goodman Marvin Gordon Phillip Green Julieta Grosh Hubert Gurley Jay Harper Robert Helsel Arnold Herskovic Thomas Herskovic Daniel Howell Kenneth Hull Roberta Humphries William Kaplan Mark Kappelman Reynold Karr Ronald Katz Lester Katzel Felix Kaufman Stanton Kessler Edward Kosnik Donald Krause Daniel Ladd Diana Lee Allen Leadbetter Arnold Levenson Andrew Lipton Murray Margolis Charles McCluggage John McCormick Michael McCutcheon Warren McNeely Arthyr Milholland Michael Miller Edwin Mohler Daniel Moran Morgan Morgan Oscar Mullis Robert Nadol Ronald Parks Wayne Parris Malcolm Paul Frederick Pearson Wayne Phillips Leslie Pierce James Potyka Edward Quinn Donald Pfeifer Harris Rabinovich Leon Reinstein Donald Rice David Richmond Polly Roberts Alan Rubin Jeffrey Sabloff Brian Saunders Ronald Schneider William Sc-hrank Alan Segal John Shaffer Thomas Shawker Savid S hob in Kathryn Skitarelic Milliam Smulvan David Snyder William Sohr David Solomon Tracy Spencer Mimi Stieglitz R. Stolberg-Acosta Kristin Stueber Mark Sugar Ellis Turk Lois Turnbaugh Kenneth Ullman Paul Yoelkel Hans Wall David Wike John Wilson Bernard Zeligman 53 The PEP Boys: Manny, Moe, and Jack. Class of 1968 yl dh4 P (Um- n D B. Odl - Mi). SAMUEL B. ALLISON Geisinger Medical Center Danville, Pensylvania Sam, a graduate of Swarthmore Col- lege, is one of the real nice guys of the class in addition to winning the Internal Medicine-Hematology prize. Recrea- tional pursuits include sailing, wood- working and work-outs on the trumpet. He has held a fellowship in Hematology and has worked as an extern at St. Agnes Hospital. His wife, Marilyn, and son, Jimmy complete the family. Sam’s future p lans are directed toward Internal Medicine, but he states that he is a “wee” bit interested in Urology. WILLARD P. AMOSS Public Health Service Baltimore, Alaryland A native of Lallston, Maryland, Will graduated from Western Maryland Col- lege. Preferring country life, he lives and works on a dairy farm in Harford County. His first two medical school summers were spent at the Ballistic Re- search Laboratories, Aberdeen Proving Grounds. The junior summer was de- voted to an externship at South Balti- more General Hospital. At present, a practice in General Practice is planned. RICHARD A. BAUM George Washington University Hospital Washington. D. C. Richard came to us from Brown Uni- versity and is known for his contract bridge playing ability and as the class “trivia expert. " He comprises 50 percent of the Baum-Pototsky team. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity, he has held an Anesthesiology fellowship during medical school. His present choice of medical career is headed in the direction of Internal Medicine. O 55 CHARLES RALPH BEAMOX Cornell University Hospital Xew York, New York Ralph, a graduate of Johns Hopkins University, had his undergraduate train- ing in Bio-Phvsics. Scholastically, he has earned honors including AO A member- ship and graduating Magna Cum Laude. Special interests include electronics, hi-fi stereo enthusiast and fishing with Roger Little. Ralph spent the sophomore and junior summers with a Pathology fellow- ship at University. His and Gale ' s future plans center around a career in Internal Medicine and or Urology. 56 j) MICHAEL W. BENENSON BenTaub — V.A. Hospital Houston, Texas SHELDON BARRY BEARMAN Alt. Sinai Hospital New York, New York Sheldon received his A.B. degree from the University of Pennsylvania. During medical school, he had a 3 year fellow- ship associated with the Maryland T.B. Association and worked as an extern at Maryland General Hospital during the summer of 1967. Sheldon claims mem- bership in both Phi Delta Epsilon and AO A fraternities. He and Arlene plan to spend the future in the field of Internal Medicine. ifcfcC g. 2»fi cs ' 57 BARRY ALLAN BLUM South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore. Maryland Barry is a " hooked " stereophonic-hi- fi del itv addict who completed his under- graduate training A.B. at the University of Manland. Special pursuits while in medical school included research with the psycho-pharmacology unit, and a rotating externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. He sees himself enter- ing the field of Radiology as his specialty choice. MORTON BLUMBERG Santa Barbara Cottage Santa Barbara. California Mortv, and his amiable wavs, was a Histon - major at the University of Mary- land before entering medical school. He lists traveling as one of his special inter- ests. and verified it bv taking an extern- ship in Honduras during one of the summer breaks. Currently, his activities are divided between taking photographs for the yearbook and escorting his future wife. Barbara. Mortv is uncertain as to which area he will choose as his special- ty field. BRUCE J. BOWEN Memorial Hospital Long Beach Long Beach, California One of the few members of the class who has a private pilot’s license, Bruce is known for his weekend excursions. He graduated from Trinity College with a B.S. in Biology. Activities while in medi- cal school included membership in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity and an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital during the summer of 1966. Bruce thinks of his future as surfing on the West Coast combined with a residency in Radiology. ROBERT M. BRITTON Memorial Hospital Long Beach Long Beach, California Bob is a native Baltimorean who re- ceived his B.A. from the University of Maryland. During his medical school career, he has held summer externships in both surgery and pediatrics. Married to Frances, Bob lists the stock market and boating to be prime non-medical interests. Also, membership in Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity. Future plans in medi- cine include following the sun to Florida for internship and residency with em- phasis toward anesthesiology. ROBERT BRULL Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A nice guy with a bent toward bio- chemistry, Bob is another of hometown vintage who graduated with a B.S. in Chemistry from the University of Mary- land. During his freshman summer, he held a fellowship with the Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Department. Junior summer found him with the De- partment of Neurology. Phi Delta Epsi- lon fraternity activities comprise special interests. Medicine or Pediatrics are the areas of desired specialization. RICHARD BUDDINGTON Duke University Hospital Durham, North Carolina A graduate of Duke University, Dick is a friendly chap of immense stature both physically and academically — graduating Magna Cum Laude. Recently married to Sharon, he has spent two sum- mers with fellowships with the Infectious Diseases Department and with the Pub- lic Health Department of Prince George’s County. Dick successfully re- solved a post-graduate training conflict and will be returning to Duke Univer- sity. Future plans will probably include a career in Pathology. JOHN L. CALDWELL Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. John attended Mt. Saint Mary’s Col- lege before entering medical school. During his sophomore year, he provided himself with his first clinical exposure as he battled with a bout of infectious hepatitis. This experience did not slow down his summer activities which in- cluded; an externship in Internal Medi- cine on Staten Island, an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital, and an NIH project involving germ free animal research. He was the recipient of the Warfield and Vincegurre Scholar- ships. The field of Internal Medicine ap- pears to be John’s future direction. JOHN FRANCIS CALLAGHAN Rhode Island Hospital Providence, Rhode Island Joe came here after graduating with a B.S. degree from Boston College. He leads a rather dangerous life, recovering from a Volkswagen accident without suffering neurological deficit, and then going on to become a sky-diving en- thusiast. (Maybe there was deficit?) He has been an active member in Phi Beta Pi fraternity and was SAMA representa- tive during his senior year. During his junior summer, he had an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. Fu- ture plans in medicine are undecided. fiC, S CeyiUv ).]) ELLIS STANFORD CAPLAN University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Often accused of possessing hyper- active deep tendon reflexes, Ellis gradu- ated with a B.S. degree from the Univer- sity of Maryland. He was unfortunate in his freshman year by incurring the wrath of Dr. Crispins. An externship at Mary- land General Hospital, and a summer with the Department of Preventative Medicine, highlight his past medical interests. Skiing, playing pool, and mem- bership in Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity mark his extra-curricular activities. In- ternal Medicine-Cardiology is constitute future endeavors. JOEL CHERRY University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Joel is a native Baltimorean who grad- uated from George Washington Univer- sity. A member of AOA and graduating Cum Laude, he has engaged in summer fellowships involving Microbiology, Surgery at Baltimore City Hospital, and Ob-Gvn at University Hospital. He also has interests in Phi Delta Epsilon fra- ternity, collecting classical music and art. The surgical sub-specialty of Urology is Joel’s future concern. TODD D. CLOPPER Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Franklin Marshall College was the scene of Todd’s collegiate graduation although he hails from Lake Mohawk, New Jersey. During the summer of 1967, he held a fellowship in Anesthesiology. Following graduation, Todd plans to marry his fiancee — Hope Metcalf. Other than matrimony, sailing and photogra- phy fulfill his special interests. A residen- cy in Radiology is the likely future course. Ell; of " ELLIOT S. COHEN St. Francis Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii A former enthusiast of Psychology from the University of Maryland, Elliot has achieved class fame by exhibiting his avant-garde collection of ties. He served with the Navy for two summers as an ensign and held an externship with the Baltimore City Health Department. Among his extra-medical interests, he sites an editorship of Phi Delta Epsilon’s magazine, playing on the class football team, and throwing parties. Future medical career is devoted to post-gradu- ate studies in Preventative Medicine. i. 63 4 , FRANK COLLIGAN South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Known as a conscientious worker on the wards, but somewhat carefree after duty, Frank graduated from the Univer- sity of Maryland with a degree in Micro- biology. Prior to entry into medical school, he worked at the Seagram’s Dis- tilleries for 3 years. Summer experiences have also been varied, one year active in Shipbuilding and two years as an extern at South Baltimore General Hos- pital. Wife Dianna and son, Kevin, com- plete the family. Frank lists his special activities as Nu Sigmu Nu member, hunting wild boars and collecting base- ball cards. Currently, he is undecided between Surgery and Ob-Gyn as future prospects. ALBERT L. DAW South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Temple Hills, Maryland, and the Uni- versity of Virginia, are the previous habi- tats of this smiling Psychology major. A1 is the undisputed holder of the most prolific member of the class. His family consists of wife, Phyllis Anne, and the following brood; Deborah, Pamela, Michelle, Ted, Laura, Bob. Activities, other than maintaining the family peace, include camping, general science teach- ing and seasonal sports. Future plans in medicine involve a rotating type intern- ship. Specialty career is undecided. 64 MICHAEL J. DEEGAN University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Mike is a New Jersey-born, St. Joseph’s College educated colleague, who is well known for his analytic criticism abilities in addition to achieving Magna Cum Laude status. He can usually be found leading an early morning cafeteria conference. During his medical school career, he has held fellowships with the Pathology Department and Shock- Trauma Unit. When not reading medi- cine, he can be found “jogging” — hoping to reduce cholesterol levels. Mike and Elizabeth are planning a career in In- ternal Medicine with further specializa- tion in Hematology. £ Zeds £ sJj CHARLES EDWARDS Yale-New Haven Medical Center New Haven, Connecticut Chuck has unselfishly contributed many long hours of toil and sweat in order that most of us could have a more meaningful experience in medical school. Re-elected as class president for four years of office, he returned many dividends for the faith entrusted by his classmates. Class parties, field trips to pharmaceutical houses, and diplomatic missions to sometimes capricious faculty members, were all handled with efficien- cy and great concern. His leadership was warmly appreciated during times of in- creased pressures when extra-curricular activities functioned as safetv valve re- leases. We wish success for he and his wife, Gretchen during their long years in preparation for a career in Thoracic Surgery. 6 r ALLEX CLARK EGLOFF Jefferson Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Although Al is a Washington, D.C. native, he received his B.A. in Philoso- phy from Grinnell College, Iowa. Medi- cal school accomplishments include a three year fellowship with the Division of Pulmonary Diseases. Recreational pursuits are devoted to sailing. Al, and his vivacious wife Linda, have as vet undecided plans for the post-graduate future. 65 ROBERT WILTOX FAUSEL, JR. Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown. Pennsylvania Originally from Buffalo, Xew York, Bob has been a Marylander for the past 14 years, and received his B.S. from the University of Maryland. A recipient of the Warfield Scholarship, he has also had a fellowship with the Department of Phvsical Medicine during the summer of 1967. Mariana, his wife, is from Colom- bia. South America. Bob remarks that his special interests include traveling in Colombia, plaving chess, pediatricians and his wife. Future plans are geared toward a career in General Surgery. GERALD B. FELDMAN Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland The senior year was held a little more dearly by this Randallstown native as he survived the rigors of Urological sur- gery. The Department of Preventative Medicine saw his services during the first two summers of medical school. Junior year found him at the Broadcreek Scout Camp as health officer. An avid photographer and member of Phi Delta Epsilon, Gerald is a family man which includes his wife, Sheila and daughter, Donna. Obstetrics and Gynecology is the field to which future efforts will be applied. KENNETH E. FLIGSTEN Baltimore Citij Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Ken hails from the city of the Angels and received his B.S. in Biophysics from UCLA. His first two years of medical school were also spent at UCLA. How- ever, before starting the junior year, he served with the Navy participating in its laser research program. While at Maryland, Ken had a fellowship in Pathology dining the summer of 1967. Still enjoying his bachelorhood, he finds time to take special interests in music and the arts. Internal Medicine with emphasis on immunological research, are hoped for goals. V ) yv FRANK A. FRANKLIN, JR. St. Louis Childrens Hospital St. Louis, Missouri Frank is a highly articulate colleague who will gladly offer his philosophies in honest discussion. He came to us from the hallowed halls of Yale University and with a West Orange, New Jersey background. The summers of 1965, 1966 were devoted to fellowships in Neuro- physiology. He also held an externship in Pediatric Neurology at St. Louis Chil- drens Hospital. An active member of Nu Sigma Nu — holding offices of Secre- tary and vice president. SAMA class representative 1966-67. Frank and wife Cindv hope to enter the specialty of Pediatric Neurology. HOWARD R. FRIEDMAN Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Ronnie is a local Baltimore lad who attended Yeshiva University and gradu- ated with a B.A. He is known for his serious attitudes toward academic study, and for being an all around nice guy. He participated in a Division of Pulmonary Diseases fellowship 1965-1966, and had an externship at Loch Raven Veteran ' s Hospital. Special interests are directed at membership in Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity and photographing his daugh- ter Miriam. Ronnie and Ruth plan to enter Internal Medicine with expecta- tions of a group practice. JOHN G. FRIZZERA South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland John is a friendly classmate who has a knack of de-escalating bad situations with his sense of humor. Born in Balti- more and graduating from the University of Maryland, he spent a brief tour of duty with the Air Force. He served with distinction as class treasurer and was re-elected to that post for four terms. John’s family consists of wife Luisa and daughter, Gina, however, another addi- tion is expected this October. Special interests are qualified as “living, loving, laughing and learning.” Future plans in medicine as yet are undecided. EDWIN C. FULTON George Washington General Hospital Washington, D. C. Ed is a Queenstown, Marylander who went away to Eastern Michigan Univer- sity to earn his B.S. degree. While in medical school, he competed in intra- mural football and basketball activities. Also, he held an externship at St. Agnes Hospital. While still leading the “good- bachelor” life, Ed intends to enter the field of Orthopedic Surgery as his life- time career in Medicine. fifty bto RAY GAMBRILL South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rav is a friendly, easy going person- alia’ who comes from Highland, Mary- land and graduated from the University of Maryland. He served as class SAMA representative for the past two years. Photography and traveling are favorite activities. During the summer of 1967 he kept busy as an extern at South Balti- more General Hospital. Ray and Margie, who is soon to receive her doctorate degree, are considering a possible future in Og-Gvn. GALrV.lZr 69 SIDNEY R. GELBERT III South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Basically, Rick is an outdoorsman who professes enjoyment while duck hunting, fishing or sailing. Loyola College and a degree in Biochemistry preceeded him to medical school. During the summer of 1966. he participated in a Cardiology fellowship at University Hospital. An externship at South Baltimore General Hospital was completed in 1967. Married to Diane, they have one son. Rick Jona- thon. Following internship and Xaw tour, Rick plans to either enter Internal Medicine or General Practice. 70 J« oHu CP JOHN GELIN Public Health Service Hospital Baltimore, Maryland In addition to being intelligent, per- sonable, and holder of the Faculty Gold Medal, John is the professor of a hypo- thalamic energy nucleus. During his time at medical school he has made many contributions to Student activities including: Editor of the Aselepian, President of SAMA, Treasurer of Student Council, and leader of orientation tours. When not busy with the former agenda, he was achieving membership in AOA and pursuing fellowships in Neurology and Psychiatry. John and Debbie’s future will probably be within the realm of Psychiatry. RONALD S. CLICK Kaiser Foundation Hospital San Francisco, California (j) era j C " K. ouusr£ vi WILLIAM N. GOLDSTEIN Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Oberlin College was the place for this Baltimorean’s undergraduate days. Probably one of the few in our class who knew exactly what he wanted to special- ize in during the freshman year. During the summers he followed up this choice with two Psychiatric fellowships at Springfield and Crownsyille State Hos- pitals. Bill also likes to engage in modern art, classical music and football. GERALD I. GBEEX Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Jerry is well liked, probably because of his infectious smile and hard working attributes. Originally from Yonkers, New York, he graduated from the University of Maryland. The first two summers were spent with the Department of Agricul- ture working in reproductive biology. The junior year found him working as an extern at South Baltimore General Hospital. Jerry has been a member of the social fraternity. Phi Delta Epsilon and the academic fraternity, AOA. He and his newlywed Sue are looking for- ward to a career in Internal Medicine. AT C o oacsrfe 72 BcJrrti 5- H nduterq-m JACK RICHARD GROOVER Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Jack hails from Georgia where he graduated from the University of Geor- gia with a combined degree in Zoology- Chemistry. His personality reflects the Southern hospitality and good nature which he dispenses with ease. South Bal- timore General Hospital and St. Agnes Hospital were the scenes of medical ex- ternships. During his spare time, when he isn’t water skiing, he focuses on co- educational activities. Jack plans to enter Internal Medicine with some teaching responsibilities. BARRY S. HANDWERGER Mount Sinai Hospital New York, New York A Johns Hopkins graduate, Barry dearly loves an academic-medicine ori- ented discussion and will participate with vigor. While in medical school he has continued with a 6 year bio-chemis- try research project at Johns Hopkins. He has functioned as past AOA presi- dent, as a member of the SAC Council and graduated Magna Cum Laude. Political science, art, and music round out his special interests. Barry and wife Marilyn, are headed for a life in Internal Medicine with special emphasis on the Academic features. ft06i 7? C. HAteiS ROGER C. HARRIS Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Roger is another one of our members predestined as a Freudian diseiple. En- vied for his casual appearance, this Sil- ver Spring resident graduated from the University of Maryland with a degree in Philosophv. He continues this interest by reading in ethical and religious philoso- phv in addition to enjoying classical choral music. The familv consists of wife Ann and daughter Laura. Fellowships in Psychiatry, a period of three summers, have served to prepare Roger for his chosen field in medicine. MEL HERMAN Walter Reed Hospital Washington, D. C. Graduating from The Citadel, this cheerful native son is known for being one of the best dressed members of the class and a serious Colt fan. Summer medical pursuits included a fellowship in Virologv and an externship at Balti- more Citv Hospital in Ob-Gvn. Mels extracurricular efforts were devoted to being a member and social chairman of Phi Beta Pi fraternitv, and to following sporting events. He and his wife Bonnie, after completing their active duty tour with the Army, hope to establish an Ob-Gvn practice. DOUGLAS B. HESS York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Dong has been a quiet, conscientious, and respected colleague from Pennsyl- vania Dutch country who attended Gettysburg College. He prefers to spend his free time with his family; wife Suzanne, daughter Heidi, and a newly anticipated member. Despite his humble nature, he 1ms achieved academic honors both as an AOA member and as a Cum Laude graduate. Following internship, he plans to return to Shady Grove, Penn- sylvania, and enter General Practice. StT p aJ f, -JooTFF STEPHEN LEROY HOOPER York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Steve earned an A.B. in Zoology at the University of Pennsylvania before returning to Baltimore and medical school. Following the sophomore year, he labored with a Pharmacology project, fie also held an externship at St. Agnes Hospital in Ob-Gyn. Future plans are apparently geared for specialty practice in Ob-Gyn. 1 ■ Robert Horou) ‘tl jeorTje, V. W I. ROBERT HOROWITZ Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia A Marylander from Chevy Chase and the University of Maryland, this indus- trious fellow has been a member of Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity and an active sports fan. In the summer of 1966, he was involved with a Psychiatry fellow- ship. The next summer he was partici- pating in an Urology fellowship. Bob and Paula have their sights set on a future which includes Internal Medicine. GEORGE FREDRIC HYMAN Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. George comes to us from that exotic area known as Brooklyn. His under- graduate days were completed at Union College, New York. He has been very active in research programs including Biochemistry and Ophthalmology. Dur- ing the junior year, he functioned with a Radiology externship at Coney Island Hospital. This AOA member relates that he is very interested in non-medical pur- suits such as basketball and skiing. With wife Sandy, George has serious designs on a career in Ophthalmologv. JAMES KANE St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Jim is known for his Irish wit and humor — in addition to his infamous lumberjacket coat which the faculty did not deem appropriate for Saturday morning classes. This Loyola graduate has distinguished himself as Student Council representative during the past two years. In addition, St. Agnes Hos- pital had his services as an extern for much of his spare time in medical school. Following internship, Jim and wife Elizabeth are seriously considering a tour with the Peace Corps in Africa. Pending survival, he hopes to continue in the field of Internal Medicine sub- specialty, Infectious Diseases. c.A ' fZ rC Y RICHARD C. KEECH Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Rockville, Maryland and Johns Hop- kins University have eontr buted effec- tively to Dick’s expertise with the pipe. During medical school, he has held both a fellowship in Anesthesiology at Uni- versity Hospital, and a preceptorship in the same field at Washington Hospital, Tacoma Park. Non-medical pursuits in- clude amateur radio, photography and music. Disclaiming any prejudice, he married another Keech named Cecelia. Future plans in medicine are as yet un- decided. Cw.Vc Pv K-e c=, va fe- KIRK A. KEEGAN Grant Aii Force Hospital Travis A.F.B., California Mike completes the set as another distinguished graduate from The Cita- del, who calls South Weymouth, Massa- chusetts, his home. An avid sports fan, he has sponsored several evenings of poker, which have contributed to the diminished economic state of certain classmates. Phi Beta Pi fraternity has consumed much of his energies as he served as Archer during the senior year. He participated in an Obstetrics extern- ship at Baltimore City Hospital during the summer of 1967. Mike and Bobbie are looking forward to a twin career in the Air Force and in the field of Ob-Gvn. GEOBGE M. KNEFELY, JB. Triplet Army Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii Bud also has talents that qualify him for being a nice guy. Collegiate days were at Western Maryland College where he received an A.B. degree. A recipient of a Vincequerra Scholarship and AOA member, he has held fellow- ships with the Departments of Psychia- try and Microbiology. The summer of 1967 was occupied with an Obstetrics externship at Baltimore City Hospital. Bud participated in football intramurals and in Nu Sigma Xu fraternity. Future medical endeavors include training in Ob-Gvn. FREDERICK E. KNOWLES University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A Harvard University preparation was obtained by this friendly Baltimorean before coming to medical school. Ted, in addition to exhibiting a fondness for bow ties, has devoted two of his summers toward Anesthesiology fellowships. Another summer was involved with a medical externship at Maryland General Hospital. Ted and his fiance Gretchen are undecided in a conflict between fu- ture choices of Internal Medicine or Psychiatry. f Q_f £ C _ CAROL LEE KOSKI University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Lee, a Goucher allumnus, is a worthy representative of the female population in our class. Fortunately, her personality should weather the medical school ex- perience without noticeable trauma. During that time, she has held a fellow- ship in the Neurobiology-Psychiatry Department and an Obstetrics extern- ship at Baltimore City Hospital. She has had an active social life which included excursions on a motorcycle. Lee is cur- rently preparing for a career in Clinical Neurology. H , f ft FRANK A. KULIK South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Frank is a graduate of Columbia Uni- versity from Binghamton, New York. Fie has had several interesting experiences during medical school which have in- volved a summer fellowship in Pharma- cology at George Washington Univer- sity, and working with heroin addicts at the Baltimore Narcotic Clinic for the past two years. Psychiatry is the appar- ent career choice for Frank. IfyOCtLOTTB , CHUCK LANCELOTTA St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Chuck comes to us from Loyola Col- lege, being a native Baltimorean. Path- ology and Medicine externships were completed at St. Agnes Hospital. Pho- tography and membership in Phi Beta Pi fraternity have occupied his outside interests. Chuck and Patricia have an interesting career selection in that he intends to complete a residency in Radi- ology and then attend law school so that he can further specialize in medical juris- prudence. 80 BARRY A. LAZARUS Mount Zion Hospital San Francisco, California Barry is another Western Maryland College alumnus from hometown Balti- more. During 1965 and 1966, he held Psychiatry fellowships but then decided to pursue a Urology externship at the University of California early in his sen- ior year. A Phi Delta Epsilon brother, he describes his special interests as play- ing tennis doubles with Abby Litt and participating in the infamous Mahoney syndicate poker games. Barry and Fran are looking forward to residency training in Urology. RONALD M. LEGUM Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A sophisticated composure and per- ceptual insights are stock in trade for this University of Maryland graduate. Ron is a fine person who has, among other things, participated on the Honor Coun- cil for three years which included chair- manship. In addition, he has held fellow- ships in Biochemistry and Psychiatry. Being well-rounded, he claims interests in music, high-fidelity apparatus, paint- ing, athletics and travel. He played a major role in preparing the scripts for the humorous feature " Attending Man.” Ron and Ellen have future hopes for Internal Medicine and or Psychiatry. 81 L EVlrt, ( jqK qk) soa) 1 0 STANLEY M. LEVENSON Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. GORDON LEONARD LEVIN Highland General Hospital Oakland, California Gordon hails from Silver Spring and the University of Maryland. His bache- lorhood existence allows him to fully pursue skiing in the winter and sailing in the summer. The U.S. Navy had his tal- ents for three externships, two at Pensa- cola, Florida and one at Great Lakes, Illinois. This personable colleague in- tends to enter General Surgery as his future career choice. AfJ). ABRAHAM LITT Passavant Memorial Hospital Chicago, Illinois Abby has a keen interest in ESP mat- ters which was no doubt obtained during his undergraduate days at the University of Maryland. While in medical school, he has held fellowships with the Depart- ment of Medicine and the Division of Renal Diseases. A loyal Phi Delta Epsi- lon member, he still finds time to follow sports, tennis and politics in addition to ESP. Abby is presently undecided as to future career but Internal Medicine seems to be the best bet. G v v ROGER LITTLE University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland If it weren’t for Roger’s keen interest in Pathology he probably would have chosen to fish the bay waters for drum and rockfish— there’s some appeal to that consideration. Seriously, this Uni- versity of Maryland graduate has par- ticipated in medical affairs by taking two Pathology fellowships during 1966 and 1967. His labor was rewarded by having his research regarding auto-liver transplants published in a leading journ- al. Roger and Joyce are contemplating deep sea fishing and a residency in Pathology near Florida’s sunny coast. jt.jq. PHILIP LITTMAN Public Health Service Baltimore, Maryland This Baltimorean travelled west to “the farm” — Stanford University for his collegiate training. Phil is known for his frankness and keen observations. He also took two Pathology fellowships dur- ing 1966 and 1967 and was the co-author of the research regarding liver trans- plants. When he isn’t reading for pleas- ure, Phil enjoys the company of his wife, Trish. Psychiatry and Neurosurgery are the two fields which are under future consideration. 83 WILLIAM B. LONG III University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Bill is one of the finer products from the eastern shore specifically Salisbury, Maryland. He had attended Brown Uni- versity before crossing the bay bridge to Baltimore. During his senior year, he was fortunate in undertaking a surgery elective for three months in Scotland. He was also a member in good standing of Nu Sigma Nu fraternity and represented the class well on various student govern- ment organizations. Still enjoying single life, Bill intends to develop his skills in the field of General Surgery. CARROL MAHONEY Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Carrol is a cheerful classmate who has had to spend much of his time denying blood relationship with a prominent Maryland politician. He calls Cheverly, Maryland as home town and the Univer- sity of Maryland as alma mater. Activi- ties in medical school have included Student Council membership as Athletic chairman and AO A status. He has ex- terned at the Public Health Hospital in Baltimore during the summer junior year interlude. In less serious moments he can be found practicing trumpet playing or participating in his infamous poker games. Carrol and wife Marian, plan to continue in the field of Internal Medicine, or General Practice. STANFORD H. MALINOW Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Otherwise known as “the fox,” Stan has a special talent for telling interesting tales during early morning coffee call. Home town roots and University of Maryland undergraduate training pre- ceded medical school days. Externship time was occupied with a fellowship with the Anesthesiology Department. Special interests include sports— Balti- more Colts — and being the “luckiest right corner back” in the medical school touch football league. Wife Rozzy and son Louie comprise Stan’s family life and their future plans are involved with the specialty of Internal Medicine. 85 STEVEN J. MANEKIN Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland To know Steve is to know the intrica- cies of ice hockey and the passions of Neuro-Anatomy. He was raised in Balti- more and attended the University of Maryland. Medical school fellowships have included time with the Department of Neurosurgery. Although Steve is modest and lists only Opera as special interest category, he has the most com- plete evaluation data of student nurses dormitories in the Baltimore area. While most of us were questioning our future choices, Steve was busily trying to find residency programs in Neurosurgery. He undoubtedly will pursue the limbic- hypothalamic pathway. TERENCE A. McGUIRE Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. If Terry had not entered the study of medicine you could have probably lo- cated him deeply involved with Ameri- cana style politics — using his friendly smile and Irish humor. He hails from Capitol Heights, Maryland and had attended Georgetown University gradu- ating with a B.S. in Biology. Terry boasts membership in Phi Beta Pi fraternity, and has had a three month General Practice preceptorship during his senior year. Current and future plans include the joys of bachelorhood and the even- tual entering of General Practice. EUGENE R. McNINCH, JR. Conemaush Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania Gene hails from Dover, Delaware and graduated from Swarthmore College with a B.A. in Economics. He has had an active medical school life serving two externships with the U.S. Navy and one Ob-Gyn externship at Salisbury Hospit- al, Maryland. Also, he has had a special interest in Alcoholism working 4 years under Dr. Tuerk. Other interests include skiing, music and bridge (although he does frequently play poker). When last questioned, Gene professed an extreme desire to follow a career in Ob-Gyn. KARL MECH, JR. Presbyterian Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Karl has had a unique experience in attending a medical school where his father was a professor. The relationship provided interesting times during Anatomy “warm-up sessions.” But this Baltimore native, and Wesleyan Univer- sity graduate, has succeeded in his own right. For the past two summers, he has been active as a summer fellow in the Shock-Trauma Unit. In addition, he has been a faithful member of Nu Sigma Nu fraternity serving as treasurer and vice president. Karl maintains strong interests in the conservative political scene in Maryland, however, there is no doubt that General Surgery will occupy future interests. LGMx, H 0 ANTHONY L. MERLIS Pas.savant Memorial Hospital Chicago, Illinois Tony is one of the local talents who attended Johns Hopkins University and received an A.B. degree from same. Dur- ing the summers of 1965 and 1966 he worked with Neurosurgery fellowships in New York City. However, the summer of 1967 was devoted to the study of Radiology. Being a Nu Sigma Nu brother, he is also interested in the fields of music, mathematics and model aero- nautics. Currently, Tony enjoys the single life and is seriously considering Radiology as his medical calling. cf. i , f) . HERBERT E. MENDELSOHN South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Herb is a professed weight lifter who graduated from Western Maryland Col- lege with an A.B. degree. He has held both a fellowship in Urology and an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital. Part time pursuits include target shooting, and folk music in addi- tion to the weight lifting. Herb also lists membership in Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity, and his wife Toby, as activi- ties which put the polishing touches on his character. Future plans in medicine are directed toward a career choice in Anesthesiology. ' f b KATHRYN MIKESELL University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Kathy is a friendly colleague who has labored successfully in spite of obstacles such as Dr. Morgan. A Washington, D.C. native, she traveled to the University of California at Riverside for her collegiate training. Summer time pursuits d uring medical school have included a psy- chiatric fellowship, City Health Depart- ment work, and a trip to Europe. Her senior year was highlighted with being voted to AO A status. Kathy’s future ven- tures in medicine are yet to be deter- mined. nut ., fr.p BRUCE L. MILLER Harbor General Hospital Torrance, California Bruce has a reputation for having the quickest questions in the east. Western Maryland College was his training grounds where he majored in Biology. The questions must not have been in vain for he garnered the medal in In- ternal Medicine. Other honors have in- cluded the Hetrich and Phi Delta Epsi- lon scholarships, and AO A participation. He served as an extern at Mercy Hos- pital in Surgery during the junior year. Bruce has been veiy active in his fra- ternity serving as pledge chairman and vice-president. The fields of Urology and Internal Medicine are competing for Bruce’s future attentions. BEVERLEY J. MORGAN Newark Beth Israel Hospital Newark, New Jersey Beverley has made a significant con- tribution toward her own special interest in Negro History by virtue of her gradua- tion. Graduating from Morgan State College, in hometown Baltimore, she received externships at South Baltimore General Hospital, Newark City Hospital and Beth Israel Hospital. Whether her future chosen field is in Ophthalmology or Internal Medicine, she will probably devote herself with the same energies as she exhibited during medical school. BERT F. MORTON St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland In our sophomore year, it was jokingly suggested that Bert had pernicious anemia because of the non-wasting, pre- mature grey hair features of the disease process. Originally from Akron, Ohio, and grad uating from Western Reserve University, he has busied himself with a fellowship in Pharmacology and an ex- ternship at St. Agnes Hospital. He has been an active, good natured, brother of Phi Beta Pi fraternity. Bert and his wife, Carol are looking forward to future train- ing in Pathology. A. CURTIS NORDGREN McGill University Hospital Montreal, Canada Curt is the proud owner of an orange Volkswagen who hails from Anthony, Kansas, and attended M.I.T. obtaining a S.B. degree in Biology. Sophomore year summer was spent with a fellowship in the Neurology Department. While junior vacation found him touring Europe. He intends to obtain all of his training in Pathology while in Canada and hopes to return to the New England area with wife Kathleen to establish practice. THOMAS H. NORWOOD University of Washington Hospital Seattle, Washington Tom is a quiet Baltimorean who grad- uated from Brown University. During the first two years here he was a member of the preceding class but he interrupt- ed his medical school sequence of study to take a year of training in Pathology research. He did take some time away from Pathology to marry wife Erika. It would not be unusual to correctly guess Kurt’s future medical career from the above description. BURTON PATTEE Denver General Hospital Denver, Colorado Burt is one of our men who has trav- elled to Pakistan as a Fellow in Interna- tional Medicine involved with malaria and arbovirus isolation. Before Pakistan was Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Antioch College where he received his B.S. de- gree. Being a very active member of the social swing, he has also devoted much time working and externing at St. Agnes Hospital. Following internship in Colo- rado, Burt intends to specialize in In- ternal Medicine. sbzziC, A ?. RON ALD S. POTOTSKY University Hospital Baltimore, Marvland Ron has a knack for evaluating all types of rumors and sorting out the true “happenings” from the wild stories. Raised in Baltimore, he attended Johns Hopkins University and graduated with an A.B. degree. He has spent most of his summers — three years — as a fellowship holder with the Department of Preventa- tive Medicine. Along the way he suc- ceeded in acquiring membership in AOA. When not passing exams, Ron was actively engaged in tournament bridge contests. In addition, he served as secre- tary-treasurer of Phi Delta Epsilon fra- ternity. Private practice in Internal Medicine seems to be best bet for the future. CARL GRAY QUILLIN Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida Carl has a warm smile and a lot of energy which he dispenses with ease. Coming from Maplewood, New Jersey, and graduating from Lafayette College, he has held a fellowship with the Physi- ology Department during the summer of 1966. Following summers were devoted to various externships at Newark City Hospital, Morristown Memorial Hospi- tal, and St. Barnabas Hospital. He is an active member in Phi Beta Pi fraternity. Special interests include watching pro football games on television. Carl, and wife Patricia, are seriously considering General Surgery with perhaps Plastic Surgery as future possibilities. THOMAS RANKIN Charity -Tulane Division Hospital New Orleans, Louisiana Tom is the only member of the class who owns, and races, a thoroughbred race horse. He is a Baltimorean, who at- tended Loyola College, and has served the class faithfully as vice-president for the past three years. He has worked with several fellowships including Psychiatry, and in Anesthesiology which overlapped into the field of Neuropathology. How- ever, he regards his trip to Europe as being his best fellowship— probably in- fluenced by his marriage to Peppie. Phi Beta Pi fraternity and intramural athletics round out his other interests. Tom has definitely decided to enter the field of Thoracic Surgery. Ao WILLIAM A. REED Kaiser Foundation Hospital Oakland, California Bill is known for his somewhat cvnical wit that he carefully blends with good fellowship. His success story is marked by a residence in Washington, D.C., and haying graduated from the Univer- sity of Maryland. During medical school days he worked in the Medical Informa- tion Exchange of the National Medical Library, and with the Baltimore County Health Department. Haying some musi- cal inclinations, he has both played and taught accordion in addition to his oil painting. Bill and his wife Betsv have “uncommitted ' plans toward a future medical specially 7 but those who know him are betting that he will decide for Psychiatry, or Xeuro-Surgerv. JOEL RENBAUM Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Joel completed his collegiate training at Johns Hopkins University where he received an A.B. degree. He spent his first two summers, while in medical school, with a Public Health fellowship involved with Enterology. His junior year was with the Department of Oph- thalmology Fellowship program. He has held membership with Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity. Chances are excellent that Joel and wife Barbara will establish practice in the Baltimore area as an Ophthalmologist. BUD RIDDLESBERGER Kaiser Foundation Hospital Oakland, California Bud has the questionable distinction of breaking his leg while observing as a spectator at a motorcycle hill climb. Hometown is in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, and alma mater was Dickinson College. During his senior year of medical school, he journeyed to the University of Michi- gan to study with an externship in Radi- ology. Social and recreational interests include Phi Beta Pi fraternity, sailing on the Chesapeake, and consuming “yards- of-ale.” Bud and Kate hope to complete residency training and eventually con- tribute to the specialty of Pediatric Radiology. DAVID J. RILEY Baltimore City Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Dave hails from Hagerstown, Mary- land and from Johns Hopkins University. He is well remembered for his appear- anceat theMENDfield problem. (He also doubles as a National Guard Officer) While in medical school he has held a fellowship in Pulmonary Medicine and an externship in Pathology at St. Agnes Hospital. He has served well as both Secretary and Rush co-chairman of Phi Beta Pi fraternity. Specifically, Dave is highly oriented toward a future with Internal Medicine. UvwixX RORICK T. RIMASH Albany Hospital Albany, New York Rick is another New Yorker (Scars- dale) who had visited the Maryland shores to attend Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, receiving a B.A. in Biological Sci- ences, before coming to medical school. He was another important contributor to coffee-break discussions in the cafe- teria as he described his experiences in the “big city ' .’ ' During his junior year, he travelled to the Virginia Medical Hos- pital for a fellowship in Radiology. When last seen, he was still single but very close to the state of married bliss. Rick is still pondering the future choices of Internal Medicine or Radiology. LUIS RIVERA-REYES Beth Israel Hospital New York, New York Luis is our Schistosomiasis expert from San Juan, Puerto Rico having graduated from the University of Puerto Rico. He has been active in Schistosomiasis re- search and has had a Neurology Fellow- ship, during the summer of 1966, at the University of Puerto Rico Hospital. In addition to being a nice guy, he enjoys membership in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity and has a passion for travel but doesn’t freely admit to hitchhiking. Luis is one of our bachelor minority who is seriously considering following his Baker Outline into the field of Neurology. . Ar P STEPHEN ROSENBAUM Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Steve is a local Baltimorean who trav- elled to Western Maryland College to receive his A.B. degree. A fraternity brother of Phi Delta Epsilon, he has labored in the Emergency Room during one summer and has worked also with various non medical summer jobs. Side- line diversions include “shooting pool,” boating and following the Stock market. Steve is currently single, but active so- cially. A surgical subspecialty (R O Vietnam) is included in his future medical expectations. 1m. x NORBERTH. ROIHL Gi eenwich , Hospital Greenwich, Connecticut Norbert is an avid tennis player who hails from Port Chester, New York, and graduated from Cornell University. Medical school summer interludes found him working as a senior reearch aide at the Sloan-Kettering Institute for Can- cer Research. This interesting employ- ment also provided a four year scholar- ship. Norbert is presently considering future medical training in a surgical specialty or Radiology. ROBERT J. ROSENSTEEL South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Bob has a keen interest in collecting antiques and refinishing old furniture. A graduate of Loyola College, he has spent several summers working with a surgical fellowship that was involved with Immuno-transplantation reactions. Also, externing in the Emergency Room at South Baltimore General Hospital. Other activities have included Phi Beta Pi medical fraternity, camping and rais- ing a family. The family consists of wife, Liz, daughter Robin, and a new infant addition. Bob wants to attain specialty status in Family Practice and eventually enter into group practice with other General Practitioneers. JEFFREY ROSENSTOCK Bellvue Hospital New York, New York Jeff has tried his hand at other ven- tures including “underground movies”, and architecture, before deciding to enter medicine. Hanover, Pennsylvania, is hometown, but he is emotionally a New Yorker and attended Columbia University. During 1966, he worked on a Pediatric Research Fellowship under the tutorings of Dr. Bessman. In 1967, he did clinical research in Pediatric Oncology at the USPHS Tumor Institute and M.D., Anderson Hospital. Jeff boasts membership in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity, and future plans in medicine are concerned with Pediatrics, chronic disease and clinical research in that order. CHARLES S. SAMORODIN University Hospital Raltimore, Maryland Charlie had the distinction of being one of the youngest members in our class. Claiming Baltimore as hometown and the University of Maryland as alma mater, his outside interests include coins and guns. During his sophomore year, he worked with Dr. Blanchard on a project involving “electronystagmogra- phy.” The other two summers were with the City and County Health Depart- ments. He managed to slow his pace down long enough to marry his wife, Bobbi. Future plans are undecided be- tween Internal Medicine and Urology. W. CHARLES SCHAEFER Naval Hospitals Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Charlie managed to divide his collegi- ate training between North Carolina State College and the University of Maryland. He hails from Ellicott City, Maryland. During medical school he has held fellowships with the ENT, and Infectious Disease Departments. Other activities have included an externship at St. Agnes Hospital and membership in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity. Apparently, he still finds the single life attractive, and plans to enter the field of Ortho- paedic Surgery. BARRY JOEL SCHLOSSBERG University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Barry has maintained a reputation for high academic achievement both at Johns Elopkins University 7 and medical school, including membership in AOA. In his senior year he became very inter- ested in his unique biliruben metabo- lism. In the area of research, he has de- voted time to the Joseph Collins Founda- tion and cytogenetics at Sinai Hospital, Baltimore. He has also held a Pediatrics externship at Sinai Hospital. The future holds both marriage plans to Marilvn, and Internal Medicine-Family Practice. BURTON GIDEON SCHONFELD Public Health Hospital San Francisco, California Burt first achieved recognition in medical school by displaying his fan- tastic ability to sleep through anatomy lectures. Undergraduate days were spent at Johns Hopkins University and the University of Vienna, Austria. Dur- ing his junior year at Maryland, he dis- tinguished himself with a fellowship in Psychiatry and a full length beard. He displays a friendly personality and de- scribes his special interests as “painting pictures, writing poetry, playing tennis and picking flowers.” His choice of in- ternship in San Francisco will probably be of great help in contributing to his understanding of Psychiatry. ( 6 oJ K HOWARD SEMINS Mercy Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Howie hails from Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania, and attended Washington Jef- ferson College before coming to Balti- more. During medical school, he dis- tinguished himself with fellowships in Gastroenterology and Infectious Dis- eases. The former experience included speaking at a Post-graduate Seminar for Gastrointestinal Diseases. Special interests and activities have been direct- ed toward photography and member- ship in Phi Delta Epsilon medical fra- ternity. Future plans in medicine are uncommitted between Medicine (aca- demic), Surgerv or Subspecialty. | , H.D. MICHAEL J. SHACK University of Colorado Denver, Colorado Mike is well known for combining a driving enthusiasm, academic excel- lence, and a warm personality. Original- ly from England, he immigrated to Bal- timore, and attended Randolph- Macon College in Virginia. Medical school ac- tivities have included AOA member- ship, and fellowships with the Biochem- istry and Anesthesiology Departments. He also completed an externship at South Baltimore General Hospital, and a medical elective in Cardiology at Harbor General Hospital. He and his wife, Elinor are fond of camping trips and extended tours in their Volkswagen. Future plans in medicine are geared toward Internal Medicine with special emphasis on academic features. JCCia, D ' JOHN SHAW Passavant Memorial Hospital Chicago, Illinois John takes great pride in having en- dured the winters at Union College, New York, and in relating his exploits on the gridiron. Before entering medical school, he enjoyed the suburban pleasures of South Orange, New Jersey. During the summer of 1966, he held a fellowship with the Anesthesiology Department. Somehow, he was always able to get tickets to the Baltimore Colts home- town games. After obtaining his intern- ship, he located in an apartment two buildings away from the Playboy Club in Chicago. John and his wife, Judv plan to specialize in the field of Internal Medicine. ftjLP Cl. fth. 101 ETHEL SIEGAL Ethel graced our class with her pres- ence and distinguished herself with aca- demic honors, and in the honorable profession of motherhood. Hometown is Elizabeth, Xew Jersey, and her college days were spent at Wheaton College. Medical school achievement was re- flected in her membership in AOA. How- ever, her clinical years were memorable ones which were highlighted by mar- riage to her physician-husband, Michael during the junior year and birth of her daughter, Cindy, during the senior year. Ethel plans to apply her practical “clinical experience” to her chosen field of Pediatrics. STUART H. SPIELMAN Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Stuart represents a blend of sophistica- tion and good fellowship, which was formed in the great metropolis of New York City. He graduated from Columbia University before traveling south to Bal- timore. During his freshman year sum- mer, he held a fellowship with the Anatomy Department pursuing the in- tricacies of fruit bat anatomy. A sopho- more year fellowship with Microbiology was very rewarding and resulted in his developing a new micro-technique for Rickettsia determination. During his senior year he terminated his single status by marrying Carolyn. Radiology appears to be his future course. JOHN D. STAFFORD Brooke General Hospital Ft. Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas Jack claims redwood country heritage from California’s shores, having gradu- ated from San Jose State College. He represents the third generation of Balti- more trained physicians. Summer months were occupied with Baltimore County Health Department projects. Medical school activities were high- lighted by membership in Phi Beta Pi fraternity, and contributing to the Terra Mariae Medicus as senior section editor. Grace and daughter, Faura complete the family picture. Jack has plans for a combined residency in Anesthesiology- Internal Medicine which will lead to Intensive Care Unit practice. LftA sSkJr, PIP. 103 (j. A W. BRYAN STAUFFER Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania Bryan holds the distinction of being one of the older, mature, members of the class in addition to being an all- around nice guy. H e spent his collegiate days at Juniata College, Pennsylvania and had also visited the eastern shore for several years before medical school. He was fortunate in securing a three year fellowship with the Division of Pulmon- ary Diseases. Also, he was active in stu- dent affairs by serving as Secretary of SAMA 1966-1967. In his senior year he formed a strong affiliation with the nurs- ing profession by marrying Kathy. They plan to enter into Family Practice in either Pennsylvania or Maryland. FRANK STUART Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Frank is a quiet, consistently good worker who garnered the Surgery medal for his efforts. A native of Salt Lake City, Utah, he attended the University of Utah. During his stay in Baltimore, he held a fellowship with the Department of Microbiology. In addition, he man- aged to work at an externship at St. Agnes Hospital for three years. While not reading Surgery textbooks, he finds time to enthusiastically play both the guitar and banjo. Wife Gay and son, Ricky, contribute to his family life. The future is definitely decided for the rigors of Orthopedic Surgery. 104 1 ' ' L - ,- as 2 STEPHAN ALLEN STUPPLER Public Health Service Seattle, Washington Steve presents a dynamic personality, who maintains a high energy level in addition to his scholastic level. Silver Spring, Maryland is hometown, and the University of Maryland was the place of undergraduate efforts. He held an NIH fellowship involved with basic animal research. Fellowships in both Pathology and Surgery, were pursued during the summers of 1966-67 with the Public Health Service. Steve claimed member- ship in both AOA and Nu Sigma Nu fraternities. He and his wife, Diane, like tennis, outdoor sports and music. Ob- Gyn residency training is in the future offerings. SUSAN TANNENBAUM Bellevue Hospital New York, New York Sue is a highly spirited Marylander who hails from the town of Adelphi, and is a University of Maryland alumnus. Her discussions were noted for their frankness, and wide range of subject material (including “camp’’ art films and knowing the other identity of Lamont Cranston.) She enjoyed two summers of Bio-physics fellowships at Woods Hole. Another summer was devoted to an anesthesiology fellowship at Baltimore City Hospital. The rigors of skiing, and art appreciation occupy special interest category. Sue has decided to pursue the field of Pathology. J 105 JON M. VALl GORSKY Unive rs i ty H osp i ta I Baltimore, Maryland ELIZABETH ANNE TURNER York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Liz represented our class on the shores of merry England, during the summer of 1967, as she completed a Preventative Medicine fellowship at St. Thomas Hospital in London. Before de- veloping her international tastes, she could be found in her hometown of Black Horse, Maryland, and Drexel Institute of Technology where she earned an M.S. degree. She has also faith- fully served the class as Secretary for a 3 year, consecutive term. She was an active member of the newly formed, feminine medical fraternity, Omega Mu. Special interests, whenever she finds the time include music, the theater, and u black cat named “Carling.” Liz hopes to enter the field of General Practice. 106 PEDRO VERGNE-MARINI University Puerto Rico Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico Pedro is a charming fellow from the sunny isle who admits to a fondness for scuba diving and the joys of Bacardi rum. Originally from Rio Piedras, he attended the University of Puerto Rico before coming to the hospitable shores of the Chesapeake Bay. He maintained a loyal membership with Nu Sigma Nu medical fraternity and his presence con- tributed to the success of several class parties. He holds the undisputed record for the longest, although fully approved, Christmas vacation from medical school. Pedro eventually wants to specialize in the field of Internal Medicine, back in the tropical climate of Puerto Rico. EDWARD EUGENE VOLCJAK Naval Hospials Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ed comes to us from Krayn, Pennsyl- vania, and from the University of Mary- land where he completed his under- graduate studies. He has held extern- ships at St. Agnes Hospital during his sophomore and junior years. The De- pa rtment of Clinical Pathology had his services during a fellowship that was completed during his junior year sum- mer. Activities have been devoted to playing the accordian, an auto mechan- ics enthusiast, and membership in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity. Family interests have centered about wife, Carolyn Lee and daughter, Christine Lee. Ob-Gyn appears to be Ed’s future choice for specialty. STANLEY R. WEIMER South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Stan is a friendly guy from Forest Heights, Maryland, who received his B.S. degree from Pennsylvania State Uni- versity in the field of Zoology. He has been described by other classmates as interested in the fine arts in addition to the art of medicine. The fraternity of Nu Sigma Nu claims him to be one of its brothers. Stan remarks that his favorite special interest activity takes the form of “games with my wife” — interpretation not offered. He and his wife, Linda are undecided between Pediatrics and General Practice with strong leanings toward the former field. JAMES WELSH, JR. Brooke General Hospital San Antonio, Texas Jim is another one of our dispensing colleagues having completed Pharmacy training at the University of Marvland before entering medical school. Good natured and easy to work with, he man- aged to work his way through medical school by applving his talents as a phar- macist during the summer months. He admits to being a sports enthusiast and hunter during his spare moments. He was a member in good standing in Pi Beta Phi medical fraternity. Future spe- cialty choice for Jim and wife, Susan, has been decided in favor of “the little people’ —Pediatrics. 107 108 MICHAEL F. WHITWORTH Orange County General Hospital Orange County, California Mike — or “the great tuna” — comes from western Maryland, and had attended Brown University before entering medi- cal school. He was a member in good standing in Nu Sigma Nu fraternity and could usually be found with roommate Bill Long. Special interests would have to include a heavily scheduled dating program for this bachelor. Following in- ternship in California, Mike is planning to enter the surgical specialty of Urology. - Z) _ ROBERT S. WIDMEYER II St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Bob hails from Parkersburg, West Virginia, and has managed to put up with the good natured comments regard- ing the “ridges” from fellow classmates. He holds his own in the verbal exchange. A University of Maryland graduate, he was the holder of both the Warfield and Linthicum Scholarships. Although he worked as a surgery extern at St. Agnes Hospital for three years, he still prefers fishing and skiing with his family on their boat. He served as camp doctor at the Broadcreek Boy Scout Camp during his senior year. The family consists of wife, Nina and son, Jeff. Bob has made a definite commitment to the field of General Surgery. ROBERT T. WILLIAMS Highland Hospital Rochester, New York Rob attended Mac Murray College and the University of Buffalo before leaving his hometown of Warsaw, New York, for the “land of pleasant living.” He held a two year fellowship in Gastroenterology at Mercy Hospital, and participated in Nu Sigma Nu functions. Special interests include the range of aeronautics to surf- ing with skiing, skating and tennis, get- ting some athletic attention. Wife, Chris and daughter, Lisa also receive a lot of attention. Rob has made future plans for lining up a surgery residency at the Uni- versity of Rochester. WILLIAM M. WILLIAMS St. Luke’s Hospital Denver, Colorado Bill has the distinction of having been a very proficient gymnastic athlete at both the University of Missouri, and the University of Maryland. Hometown is Rolla, Missouri. He served ably as vice- president of the Lreshman class, and also as a member in good standing of Nu Sigma Nu fraternity. Summer months were devoted to National Institute of Health research activities for three years. He manages to use his friendly smile to his advantage in living his bachelor life, and enjoys co-educational tennis and skiing. Luture plans in medicine are undecided at this time. 109 no Wl.h EUGENE WILLIS, JR. Georgetown D.C. General Washington, D. C. This engaging personality is better known to his classmates as “Pebbles’ — and managed to do a thriving commer- cial business as the Murray-Baumgartner class representative. From Westminster, Maryland, he attended Western Mary- land College. He also worked with medi- cal and surgical externships at St. Agnes Hospital. Two summers were spent with Psychiatry fellowships and he also served as treasurer of Nu Sigma Nu fra- ternity. His wife, Carolyn shares in the nickname department by doubling as “Casey”. Orthopedic Surgery will be the field of “Pebbles’ ” future choice. STUART WINAKUR University Hospital Columbus, Ohio Stu also comes to us via the mortar and pesfal of the University of Maryland Pharmacy School. IRVING D. WOLFE Public Health Service Baltimore, Maryla nd STEPHEN L. WINTER University of Maryland Hospitals Baltimore, Maryland Steve calls the “windy city” — Chicago, Illinois, as hometown, and he received his A.B. degree from the University of Chicago. Beneath his friendly manners, lies a hard-driving competency reflected in his externships at St. Agnes Hospital and, in the field of surgery, at the Great- er Baltimore Medical Center. He has also held a fellowship with the Depart- ment of Gastroenterology at University Hospital. More quieter moments are experienced with his hobby of photogra- phy, and Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity activities. Steve and his wife, Carolyn plan to enjoy the specialty of Internal Medicine. 112 f B C Jpgc-uS KENNETH M. WOODROW Kaiser Foundation Hospital Oakland, California Ken represents one of our sophisti- cated, pleasant, hard working classmates from Yonkers, New York. College days were undertaken at the Wesleyan Uni- versity “scene.” Among his many accom- plishments, he spent two summers doing research at the National Institutes of Health. He counts his junior year medi- cal elective at Loch Raven Veteran’s Hospital as especially memorable. His interest in photography was particularly useful in his contribution of photos for Terra Maria Medicus. However, his carefree bachelor days were put aside when his wife, Mary, finally convinced him to propose matrimony. Ken has long range plans for a career in Psychiatry. EDWARD], YOUNG Washington Hospital Center Washington, D. C. Ed is a highly personable, friendly chap who experienced the distinction of being able to work with Dr. Griesman (without having his adrenals squeezed in a 7 ghf-fight reaction!) He had sound training in Microbiology, and his re- search efforts in toxin studies helped to earn the medal in Internal Medicine . However, he also represents a study in paradox since he hopes to enter the clinical practice of Internal Medicine. The clinical aspects will surely benefit from his efforts. Class of 1968 Academic Honors Summa Cum Laude Bruce L. Miller Magna Cum Laude John D. Gelin Michael J. Shack Barry S. Handwerger Charles R. Beamon Cum Laude Richard S. Buddington Douglas B. Hess Joel Mayer Cherry Carroll D. Mahoney Michael J. Deegan Stephen A. Stuppler Irving D. Wolfe The Balder Scholarship Award For Academic Achievement Bruce Miller The Faculty Gold Medal For Outstanding Qualifications for the Practice of Medicine John D. Gelin We Are Physicians! 110° in the shade — but no one’s walking out on this one! Activities 7 ' Ue ASCLEPIAN Editor John Qelin Associate Editors James Kane, Ronald Elson Advertising Manager Marge (Bonners Consultants Marjorie Leland, Judith Shaw Deborah Gelin The ASCLEPIAN is a bimonthly publication of the Maryland Chapter of the SAMA. The opin- ions expressed in the editorials and columns are those of the specific writer. Opinions and articles are welcomed and should be addressed to the Editor at 5307 Jamestown Court, Balt. 21229. Dead- line for September issue is August 15th. 116 The Student Council The Student Activities Committee The Student Health Organization ii 118 “Yes, Dr. Rosenholtz, there is a Santa Claus . . . the ’68 Terra Mariae Medicus will be pub- lished. 119 And In Conclusion . . . 120 Dedicated teache-s . . . willing to explain. Eager to give aid and counsel An open mind to all views Most of all . . “Just a few announcements. First, Dr. Figge has asked me to announce that today’s Correla- tive Anatomy will meet at the Gayety promptly at 4 o’clock . . .” 121 • • Medicine ’68 is People! 122 Cocktail party, Student- Faculty style — at least the booze is free. “For those of you about to doze off, copies of the lecture notes will be available tomorrow at my office.” “Hey! This guy’s got a sense of humor!” 123 “Now, as it stands we have a tie between those who want eheeseburgers and cokes and those who just want a liquid lunch.” And thus it was . . . ADVERTISING Sponsors Jhtnci A- r • 3 lr S T U ' S z 5 r o T » r q s 0 A ? 7 77 7 j: y, s ' 77 v ft s? 7$ y ? - T y x . e Cc U CjLoJtc Ujk yv D . I i C i ' Md h rtfivH ' ' C r-h jL £JUm+JL w ' - CUr 4 - - 127 Arthur L. Haskins M.D. A tfrs. h Lod£x± f. r ' jrM be. 4N0 7 ?5. HENRY H. START MAN JR. bn. A i Mfa- £ } y 0 • P otv c, Patrons S p pUMJLS €. Clsr-KS fy .l) r. $3. yil h r J . 6Qsi_ 7H . C ' 47 Umberto VilleSanta, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Stoner Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. LintHicum Dr. Edward W. Campbell, Jr. I. William Grossman, M.D. ’60 Herbert J. Levin, M.D. Mrs. Irene Krames Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Levin and Family Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Rogers, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Lubash Dr. and Mrs. Richard B. Hornick John M. Ratino, M.D. ’64 Donald E. Golladay, M.D. John H. Riffelmacher Arthur Wolpert, M.D., Ph.D. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Bollino, Sr. A Friend Irvin M. Cushner, M.D. ’47 Phyllis K. Pullen, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Glick Mr. and Mrs. Louis Shlian Albert L. Mooney, M.D. H. Gunter Seydel Norman L. Miller, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. William Dvorine Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Stofberg Seymour Pomerantz Robert E. Lim, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Frey Alfred A. Meisels, M.D. Jonas R. Rappeport, M.D. Virginia Huffer, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Clayton Frederick Moomau, M.D. James J. Cerda ’61 R. M. Tilley, Jr. Dr. J. Ward Kurad Mr. and Mrs. William Paul Samuel J. Mangus, Lt. Col., M.C. Webb S. Hersperger, M.D. Charles A. Sanislow, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. William Karn, Jr., M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Ronald L. Cain Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rocklin Jerome P. Reichmister, M.D. RESINOL OINTMENT— Made in Baltimore Contains: Resorcin, Oil of Cade, Prepared Calamine, Zinc Oxide, Bismuth Subnitrate and Boric Acid combined in a lanolin-petrolatum base to soothe and lubricate dry irritated skin. Famous for 70 years for its prompt, long- lasting relief from skin itching, burning and minor soreness. Suggest also, new RESINOL GREASELESS in tubes. Contains the same fine medications ' n a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY 517 W, LOMBARD STREET — Opposite School of Medicine Congratulations and Best Wishes CONGRATULATIONS! RELIABLE NURSES REGISTRY, INC. 7910 Old Harford Road No. 8-4848 Baltimore, Maryland 21235 Restaurant Equipment and Supplies Home of Nationally Known Brands for HOTELS - HOSPITALS - INSTITUTIONS - RESTAURANTS - CAFETERIAS - CATERERS Over 50,000 Items Of Kitchen And Dining Room Supplies In Stock For Immediate Delivery EXPERT ENGINEERING FOR LAYOUTS AND INSTALLATIONS BALTIMORE SODA FOUNTAIN MFG. CO., Inc. Over 50 Years Service 1900 BLOCK BAYARD STREET LE. 9-6763 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21230 Charles Edward Herget INCORPORATED 15 CHARLES PLAZA • BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 TELEPHONE 539-3500 TWADt MARK f Communication Systems Supplier of Many Systems to University of Maryland and University Hospital MAYNARD E. HARP SON, INC. Baltimore Hagerstown with compliments of Stuart Division ATLAS CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES, INC. Pasadena, California FRIENDS and PATRONS of FRIENDS and PATRONS of The University School of Medicine Albrecht ' s Pharmacy American Insulation Stamping Co. B 0 Employees Federal Credit Union Baltimore Biological Laboratory Barr-Stalfort, Inc. Rluefeld Caterers Borden-Hendler Ice Cream Co. Cannon Shoe Company The Coca-Cola Company Diecraft, Inc. Emjay Engineering Construction Co., Inc. Albert F. Goetz, Inc. Good Humor Corporation Bob Hall, Inc. Hauswold Bakery Hynson, Westcott Dunning, Inc. Roy Kirby Son, Inc. Kontes Glass, Co. L.K.B. Instruments, Inc. Compliments of MAM Maryland Shipbuilding Drydock Corp. Maryland Province of Jesuits Miller Brothers Restaurant Montgomery Ward Co. Monumental Security Storage Co. Rubber Millers, Inc. Schmidt Baking Company, Inc. I. Sekine Company Southern States Cooperative, Inc. Stomas Supply Company Student American Medical Assn. Travel Services, Inc. Tudor Flower Shop, Inc. UNIROYAL, INC. University Hospital Uplands Apartments Ward-Turner Machinery Co. William F. Zeller Co., Inc. Congratulations to the 1968 Graduating Class of Doctors from the PROVIDENT HOSPITAL, INC. Best Wishes From NORTH CHARLES GENERAL HOSPITAL 2724 N. CHARLES STREET 130 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1968 PRINCE GEORGE ' S GENERAL HOSPITAL Cheverly, Maryland Approved Internships and Residencies DOCTORS OFFICES Reasonable Rent 11 East Chase Street Charles Smith Mu 5-4084 THE HAPPY HILLS HOSPITAL Board of Trustees and Staff Congratulate The Graduating Class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine 1708 West Rogers Ave. THE EMERSON HOTEL Banquets to 800 5 dining rooms for lunch AUTGVILLE LTD AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN College Park Md HAWAIIAN ROOM DEALER NEW USED CARS Polynesian mainland cuisine — exotic cocktails — also cocktails in the VENETIAN ROOM nitely (except Sun.) — for reservations information 685-4400 Baltimore Calvert Streets SALES - SERVICE - PARTS BODY PAINT SHOP FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS CUSTOMERS WAITING LOUNGE COURTESY CAR SERVICE 935-3070 9330 Balto Av College Park Md On U S 1-3 Blocks South Of Capital Beltway Exit 27 Serving the Doctors of Maryland Since 1942 Congratulations Doctors Class of ' 68 PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS MANAGEMENT, INC. To help you get started correctly Call on us 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 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 Best Wishes get aHEAD in a hurry! • A large Shipment, 300 Human Skulls to arrive Early Summer. • Good quality, with Caluarium cut and jaws hinged. • Priced at $32.50 and $35.00 • A large selection of prepared skulls and skeletons also available. THE AAACKE COMPANY National Biological Labs., Inc. P.O. BOX 51 1 VIENNA, VIRGINIA 22180 PHONE: 938-7200 ESS KAY QUALITY HARFORD MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Havre de Grace, Maryland Congratulations It Best Wishes to the 1968 Graduates Phillips Petroleum Company Best Wishes to the 1967 Graduates APAAAfn T Ml IPQIMn HOAAF 1055 Tavlor Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21204 MI VlM JO 1 IN U i OI IN V.7 nVj V II 812 Register Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Di 7-5225 Best Wishes Best Wishes WILL SCIENTIFIC, INC. ZENTZ PHARMACY, INC. OF MARYLAND 5460 PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE BALTIMORE OXYGEN SUPPLY CO., INC. OHIO CHEMICAL DISTRIBUTORS HAMPSHIRE MOTOR INN FREE ADVANCE RESERVATIONS • RESTAURANT • DOUBLE BEDS • FULLY AIR CONDITIONED • PHONES IN EVERY ROOM • LAUNDRY VALET SERVICE • TILE BATH SHOWER • FREE TV • BABY SITTERS • SWIM- Medicinal Gases Oxygen Therapy Apparatus Resuscitators and Accessories 5192 Raynor Ave. • Linthicum, Maryland 21090 789-8100 132 MING POOL • FREE PARKING CHILDREN UNDER 12 ADMITTED FREE (WHEN USING SAME FACILITIES WITH PARENTS) (1 block South Of Intersection Of University Blvd. New Hampshire Ave.) 741 1 New Hampshire Avenue Langley Park, Maryland 439-3000 Best Wishes Congratulations and Best Wishes UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 1 1 8 S. Eutaw Street ARMORPLATE MEDICAL BOOKS STATIONERY INSURANCE CO., INC. 2218 Rhode Island Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS 529-5660 COATS 203 ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO., INC. and WILLS X-RAY SUPPLIES, INC. 1307 St. Paul Street Baltimore, Maryland 21202 PERHAPS You Need A New Home, Too? When the time comes for you to build or buy we would like to help with the financing. There is no obligation in talking things over anc our experience is yours for the asking. Stop in. Arundel Federal Savings Loan Assn. Patapsco Avenue Fourth Street Baltimore, Md. 21225 Dial 355-9300 H88K HOCHSCHILD KOHN • DOWNTOWN • EDMONDSON • BELVEDERE • HARUNDALE • EASTPOINT HILLCREST NURSING HOME 24 Hour Nursing Service 212 Stoney Run Lane Balto., Md. 21210 HO 7-4772 Off 39th — Opposite Broadview Apts. HUTZLERlS KATHERINE ROBB NURSING HOME Rest Home for Aged and Convalescent ESSEX RD. nr. LIBERTY RD. HU 6-5656 Compliments of FONTI ' S " OK " BARBER SHOP Best Wishes ROCK CITY PACKAGING CORP. 3701 Bank Street Baltimore, Maryland MARTO NE CLEANERS, INC. One Hour Martinizing 315 W. REDWOOD STREET PLaza 2-9664 Best Wishes from 133 MICRO RECORDS CO. 322 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 R. TIRSCHMAN • Grading Stakes of All Sizes • Shook Lumber Cut to Sizes • Pallets Made to Order 1701 Rappolla St. Baltimore 24, Maryland OR 5-9060 HOUSE OF HAUSERS If it ' s Pet Birds or for Pet Birds It ' s Hausers Psittacines - Exotics - Softbills Unusual Cages - Feed - Accessories 8104 Piney Branch Rd. Silver Spring, Md. Area 301 —JUniper 9-8496 CABLE ADDRESS: TWINAICH Phone: 488-9749 STAN’S MOBIL SERVICE TOWING - ROAD SERVICE WHEEL BALANCING - REPAIRS ACCESSORIES - TIRE REPLACEMENTS 6100 Moravia Ave. Baltimore, Md. 21206 SKILL SURGICAL, INC. rs“L SUPPLIES EQUIPMENT (— 1 K L l for (skill! [ wm L pJ PHYSICIANS -SURGEONS IjJI HOSPITALS 5406 Harford Road Phone 254-2800 BALTIMORE, MD. 21214 On the Threshold of Medicine. As you move onward to newer challenges in your medical career— wherever it may lead— a strong, professional partner is ready to aid your efforts through . . . Support of post-graduate medical education Grants-in-aid of applied and basic research Safe and effective pharmaceuticals We invite you to become better acquainted with our products and services. EATON LABORATORIES DIVISION OF THE NORWICH PHARMACAL COMPANY NORWICH, NEW YORK r TT] Originator and developer of The Nitrofurans— ' A 1 ’ a unique class of antimicrobials. Compliments Of FIDELITY STORAGE COMPANY Martin J. Reilly — President Agent: ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. 837-7200 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1968 from ST. AGNES HOSPITAL, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND POSTGRADUATE EDUCATION thru INTERNSHIPS RESIDENCIES GYNECOLOGY MEDICINE OBSTETRICS PATHOLOGY PEDIATRICS SURGERY GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATES , CLASS OF 1968, FROM THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND! The Welcome Extended Each Graduate is Cordial, Warm, and Genuine. YOU ARE NOW ACTIVE MEMBERS OF OUR ASSOCIA- TION WITH DUES REMITTED THE FIRST YEAR AND SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BULLETIN PAID FROM ASSO- CIATION FUNDS. THE PURPOSE OF OUR ASSOCIATION IS TWOFOLD. FIRST, TO PERPETUATE FRIENDSHIPS ESTABLISHED WHILE IN SCHOOL, BUT MORE IMPORTANTLY TO EN- COURAGE LOYALTY AND SUPPORT TO OUR SCHOOL OF MEDICINE TO THE END THAT SHE MAY KEEP HER PLACE IN THE FOREFRONT IN THE FIELD OF MEDICAL PROGRESS. YOU ARE URGED TO KEEP YOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION INFORMED OF ANY AND ALL CHANGES OF ADDRESS. NEW... MRS. FILBERT’S Sofa 100% GOLDEN CORN OIL MARGARINE No corn oil margarine hard- ened into sticks can be this high in the important poly- unsaturates many authorities recommend. Mrs. Filbert’s new Soft Corn Oil Margarine is low in satu- rated fat too, because each pound contains more than a cup of liquid corn oil. A diploma isn’t enough When you enter professional practice, you need office furniture. And equipment. From time to time, you’ll want to purchase new, more modern equip- ment. How? Use our special Professional Loan Program. It’s painless. The interest rate is a low Ay 2 percent. And you can take up to seven years to repay the funds you need. This way, you have a reasonable, long-term operat- ing expense, instead of a lump-sum capital outlay. Ask one of our loan officers about this special pro- gram for professional people. You’ll find he’s as easy to talk to as your family doctor. First National Bank of Maryland . . . where being FIRST makes all the differenct Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Federal Reserve System 138 ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION RARITAN, NEW JERSEY For a complete choice of medically accepted products for planned conception control “ Compliments of the Medical Staff Greater Baltimore Medical Center ’ Leave BOUTWELL ' S CYCLE CENTER 229 S. Broadway 732-2802 BOUTWELL ' S OF COCKEYSVILLE 1 0768 York Rd., Cockeysville 666-1 21 2 SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALERS C L CYCLE SHOP Liberty Road, Eldersburg 787-3780 GLEN BURNIE CYCLE 122 Crain Highway, N.W. Glen Burnie 761-0759 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1968 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 la BALTIMORE COUNTY GENERAL HOSPITAL OUR HOSPITAL FAMILY EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1968 Best Wishes To The CLASS OF 1968 from the UNION MEMORIAL HOSPITAL We offer: Residencies Internships Externships For information write to the Professional Staff Office ro 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 (Ete t uH ke tnom EASTERN RESEARCH LABORATORIES, Inc. Pioneers in modern therapy adjunctive to the dietary in the management of 302 S. CENTRAL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND MEDICAL STAFF OF THE S HEPPARD AND ENOCH PRATT HOSPITAL EXTEND GREETINGS TO THE 1968 GRADUATING CLASS Wishing CLASS OF 1968 Every Success MERCY HOSPITAL TRUSLOW FARMS, INC. CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Avian Supplies for Research Avian and Sheep Red Rlood Cells from Pretested Donors Laboratory Animal Feeds Laboratory Animal Bedding CHESAPEAKE FEED CO. P. O. BOX 23, BELTSVILLE, MD. Telephone: Baltimore 235-9220 Washington 776-7907 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 $7.99 204-100% DACRON SHANTUNG . . $7.99 604-100% COTTON 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 Originators of the Cap and Gown Industry in America Academic Gowns — Hoods Caps Robes for Choirs — Glee Clubs C0TRELL LEONARD, INC. 472 Broadway Albany, N.Y. 144 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1968 GRADUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. Compliments of the New Sacred Heart Hospital 900 Seton Drive Cumberland, Maryland Serving Western Maryland, West Virginia and Pennsylvania 2116 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 243-9880 Congratulations and Best Wishes PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL INSURANCE GROUP 31 S. Calvert Street Le 9-4177 THE KALDRAMA CONVALESCENT HOME INC. SPECIALIZING IN INSTITUTIONAL CARE OF THE ACUTE STAGES OF ALCOHOLISM 2001 Kalorama Road. N. W. LICENSED BY D. C. DEPT. DF LICENSES AND INSPECTIONS 2001 KALORAMA ROAD, N. W. PHONES: ADAMS 2-0063 WASHINGTON, D. C. 2-0064 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 HOBELMANN MOTORS INC. Authorized Volkswagen Dealer 814 Light Street Baltimore 30, Md. 727-4400 727-4400 To The Class of 1968 Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes For a Bright Future The Officers and Members of the Maryland Academy of General Practice TAKING IT FAST... Porsche, 912, 911, 91 IL. Taking it fast ... taking it safe. Exciting! as no other car can be. Enjoy driving for a change, drive Porsche. Sportomatic transmission available on 91 1 — 91 1 L TAKING IT EASY. . . © Easy to buy, easy to own, Volks- wagen 1968. The finest car in the continuing VW tradition. With new performance, new conveni- ence, new safety and the same dependability. West VOLKSWAGEN 6624 Baltimore National Pike West of Beltway Exit 15 on Rt. 40 West 744-2300 Senior Directory Samuel B. Allison, M.D. 11 Carlisle Road Newark, Delaware Albert M. Daw, M.D. 6415 Cedar Lane Temple Hills, Maryland 20031 Barry S. Handwerger, M.D. 3727 Coronado Road Baltimore, Maryland 21207 Willard P. Amoss, M.D. Fallston, Maryland 21047 Richard Baum, M.D. 3834 Menlo Drive Baltimore, Maryland 21215 C. Ralph Beamon, M.D. 1411 Cornwall Place Norfolk 8, Virginia Sheldon B. Bearman, M.D. 3501 Clarks Lane Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Michael W. Benenson, M.D. 1801 JFK Boulevard Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103 Barry Alan Blum, M.D. 3016 Fallstaff Manor Court Baltimore, Maryland 21209 Morton B. Blumberg, M.D. 3407 Ellamont Road Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Bruce J. Bowen, M.D. 4030 51st N.W. Washington, D.C. Robert M. Britton, M.D. 620 Leafy dale Terrace Baltimore, Maryland 21208 Robert Brull, M.D. 146 8501 Arborwood Road Baltimore, Maryland 21208 Richard S. Buddington, M.D. 2112 E. Broad Street, Apt. E84 Durham, North Carolina John L. Caldwell, M.D. 3622 Oak Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Joseph T. Callaghan, M.D. Simpson Lane Assonet, Massachusetts 02702 Ellis S. Caplan, M.D. 3504 Courtleigh Drive Baltimore, Maryland 21207 Joel M. Cherry, M.D. 6314 Greenspring Avenue Apt. 401 Baltimore, Maryland 21209 Todd D. Clopper, M.D. 157 Westway Road, Apt. 102 Greenbelt, Maryland 20770 Elliot S. Cohen, M.D. St. Francis Hospital 2260 Liliha Street Honolulu, Hawaii Franklin Colligan, M.D. 4315 McDowell Lane Baltimore, Maryland 21227 Michael J. Deegan, Jr. M.D. 6809 Sturbridge Drive Baltimore, Maryland 21234 Charles C. Edwards, M.D. 41 Thimble Island Road Stoney Creek, Connecticut Allen C. Egloff, M.D. Apt. A-16 400 Glendale Road Havertown, Pennsylvania Robert W. Fausel, Jr., M.D. 1150 McKinley Avenue Johnstown, Pennsylvania Gerald B. Feldman, M.D. 3325 Clarks Lane Apt. D Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Kenneth Fligsten, M.D. Baltimore City Hospitals Baltimore, Maryland 21224 Frank Franklin, M.D. St. Louis Children’s Hospital St. Louis, Missouri Howard Ronald Friedman, M.D. Sinai Hospital Baltimore, Maryland 21215 John G. Frizzera, M.D. South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Edwin C. Fulton, M.D. George Washington University Hospital Washington, D.C. Raymond Gambrill 3rd, M.D. South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Sidney Richard Gehlert, III, M.D. 4700 Pennington Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21222 John D. Getin, M.D. 293 W. 31st Street Baltimore, Maryland 21211 Ronald S. Click, M.D. 5610 Wesley Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21207 William N. Goldstein, M.D. Washington Hospital Center 110 Irving Street N.W. Washington, D.C. 20010 Gerald Green, M.D. Washington Hospital Center 110 Irving Street N.W. Washington, D.C. 20010 Jack R. Groover, M.D. 2400 Queens Chaple Road Apt. 1101 Hyattsville, Maryland Roger C. Harris, M.D. 8467 Glendale Road 101 Greenbelt, Maryland 20770 Melvin H. Herman, Jr. M.D. 1111 University Boulevard West University Towers Apartments, Silver Spring, Maryland Douglas B. Hess, M.D. York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Stephen Leroy Hooper, M.D. 303°I Queensdale Road Town and Country Apartments York, Pennsylvania I. Robert Horowitz, M.D. 2029 Woodlawn Drive Baltimore, Maryland George F. Hyman, M.D. 184 Lauren Drive Laurel, Maryland 20810 James G. Kane Jr., M.D. Stevenson Road Stevenson, Maryland 21153 Richard C. Keech, M.D. 920 Woodson Rd. Apt. 6 Baltimore, Maryland 21212 Kirk A. Keegan Jr., M.D. David Grant Hospital Travis AFB, California George M. Knefel, Jr., M.D. 616 Dunkirk Road Baltimore, Maryland Frederick E. Knowles III, M.D. 5102 Springlake Way Baltimore, Maryland 21212 Carol Lee Koski, M.D. 809 E. Seminary Avenue Towson, Maryland 21204 Frank A. Kulik, M.D. 2028 E. Lombard Street Baltimore, Maryland 21231 Charles J. Lancelotta, M.D. 321 Small Court Baltimore, Maryland Barry A. Lazarus, M.D. 6501 Sanzo Road Baltimore, Maryland 21208 Ronald M. Legum, M.D. 606 W. 37th Street Baltimore, Maryland 21211 Stanley M. Levenson, M.D. 10500 Rockville Pike Rockville, Maryland 20852 Gordon Leonard Levin, M.D. 12801 Camellia Drive Silver Spring, Maryland 20906 :. 908 Abraham A. Litt, M.D. 6115 Berkeley Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21209 Raymond C. Little, M.D. 12 Glenwood Road Bel Air, Maryland 21014 Philip Littman, M.D. 7514 Slade Avenue Baltimore, Maryland William B. Long, M.D. 63 Camden Avenue East Salisbury, Maryland Carroll D. Mahoney, M.D. 3401 Laurel Avenue Cheverly Maryland Stanford H. Malinow, M.D. Balmoral Apartments 313 ' Liberty Road Baltimore, Maryland Steven G. Manekin, M.D. 3737 Clarks Lane Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Terrence A. McGuire, M.D. 701 Brooks Road Capitol Heights, Maryland 20227 Eugene R. McNinch, Jr. M.D. 126 Walker Road Dover, Delaware 19901 Karl R. Mech, Jr. M.D. 5507 Roland Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21210 Herbert E. Mendelsohn, M.D. 3616 Fords Lane Apt. F Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Anthony L. Merlis, M.D. 617 W. University Parkway Baltimore, Maryland 21210 Katheryn A. Mikesell, M.D. 6122 Wiscarset Road Washington, D.C. 20016 Bruce L. Miller, M.D. 3643 Forest Garden Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21207 Beverley J. Morgan, M.D. 5508 Warrington Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Bert F. Morton, M.D. 135 Eastholm Avenue Akron 12, Ohio A. Curtis Nordgren, M.D. 202 Corot lie des Soeurs Montreal 19, Que. Canada Thomas H. Norwood, M.D. 5101 Woodside Road Baltimore, Maryland 21229 Burton C. Pattee, M.D. Denver General Hospital W. 6th and Cherokee Denver, Colorado Ronald S. Pototsky, M.D. 5702 Jonquil Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Carl G. Quillen, M.D. 15 Highland Place Maplewood, New Jersey Thomas Rankin, M.D. 326 Dunkirk Road Baltimore, Maryland 21212 William A. Reed, M.D. 5908 Auth Road Camp Springs, Maryland Joel Renbaum, M.D. 3309 Pinkey Road Baltimore, Maryland 21215 M. M. Riddlesberger, Jr., M.D. 256 S. Hanover Street Carlisle, Pennsylvania 17013 David Riley, M.D. 1500 Pennsylvania Avenue Hagerstown, Maryland 21740 Rick Rimash, M.D. 720 Mitton Road Rye, New York Louis R. Rivera-Aeyes, M.D. 504 Eddie Garcia Street Roosevelt, Puerto Rico 00918 Norbert H. Roihl, M.D. 93 North Ridge Street Port Chester, New York 10573 Stephen Rosenbaum, M.D. 3303 Pinkey Road Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Robert J. Rosensteel, M.D. 2717 Chesterfield Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21213 Jeffrey G. Rosenstock, M.D. RD 1 Hanover, Pennsylvania Charles S. Samorodin, M.D. 4119 West Rogers Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 W. Charles Schaefer, M.D. 811 Maple Rock Drive Ellicott City, Maryland 21043 Barry J. Schlossberg, M.D. 2706 Oakley Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Burton G. Sconfeld, M.D. 3811 Labyrinth Road Baltimore, Maryland 21215 Howard Semins, M.D. 6224 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15232 Michael J. Shack, M.D. University of Colorado Denver, Colorado John M. Shaw, M.D. 1330 North State Parkway Apt. 1-B Chicago, Illinois 60610 Ethel A. Siegal, M.D. c o Berman 1137 Coolidge Road Elizabeth, New Jersey Stuart H. Spielman, M.D. 140 East 72 Street New York City, New York 10012 John D. Stafford, M.D. 2227 Dexter Way Hayward, California W. Bryan Staufer, M.D. Box 205 McVeytown, Pennsylvania 17051 Franklin Stuart, M.D. 4912 56th Place Hyattsville, Maryland Stephen A. Stuppler, M.D. 9516 Saybrook Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland Susan Tannenbaum, M.D. 2005 Ruatan Street Adelphi, Maryland 20783 Elizabeth A. Turner, M.D. Rte. 1 Box 225 White Hall, Maryland 21161 Jon M. Valigorsky, M.D. 521 N. Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Pedro Verfn-Marini, M.D. Geranio St. 1-9, Sanfrancisco Rio Picdras, Puerto Rico 00927 Edward E. Volcjak, M.D. 824 Belgian Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21218 Stanley R. Weimer, M.D. 406 E. Pamela Road Glen Burnie, Maryland 21061 James J. Welsh, M.D. 4512 Dunland Road, Apt. D Baltimore, Maryland 21229 Michael F. Whitworth, M.D. 305 Washington Street Cumberland, Maryland Robert S. Widmeyer, II, M.D. St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Robert T. Williams, M.D. 38 Park Street Warsaw, New York William R. Williams, M.D. 10201 Grosvenor Place Apt. 611 Rockville, Maryland Eugene Willis, Jr., M.D. 208 Greenvale Road Westminster, Maryland 21157 Stuart Winakur, M.D. 512 Stinchcomb Drive, Apt. 3 Columbus, Ohio 43202 Stephen L. Winter, M.D. 8210 S. Colfax Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60617 Irving D. Wolfe, M.D. 2710 Bartol Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21209 Ken Woodrow, M.D. Kaiser Foundation Hospital 280 W. Macarthur Boulevard Oakland, California 94611 Edward J. Young, M.D. 9765 Telegraph Road Scabrook, Maryland 20801 147 148 photography . . . Ben Ho editor . . . Mike Schultz articles . . . “G.B.” Belaga 1968 TERRA MARIAE MEDICUS The School of Medicine University of Maryland Baltimore, Maryland 21201 Dear Reader, Being Editor of a medical school yearbook is not an easy task. For a freshman medical student, it is an even more difficult one,,, yet the 68 TERRA MARIAS MEDICUS is now a reality. For the most part, the book was put together single-handedly. There are, however, several persons whose assistance I would like to acknowledge. I should like to express my deepest gratitude to Dr, George A. Lentz, Jr,, Assistant Dean, Student Affairs, for his understanding and assistance during the lengthy preparation of this edition. As far as the staff of the book is concerned, I must first mention the large amount of work done by my " Co-Editor , Rona Schultz, my wife. Biographies and pictures for the Senior section were ably handled by Jack Stafford 68. Special mention goes to Ben T. Ho ' 71 whose outstanding photography appears herein. In addition, I would like to thank Gary A. Belaga ' 70 for his editorial assistance. Once again I have had the pleasure of working with H.G. Roebuck Son, Inc., our Baltimore-based publisher, and would like to commend them on a job well done. Also, Marge Conners has done her usual best in handling our advertising, Mr. H.K. Segall of Segall-Ma jestic Photo- graphers, must be cited for the fine senior portraits. Lastly, I would like to extend my own personal congratulations to the Class of 1968. I hope that I have served you we 11,. and that the 1968 TMM will be a good record of your years at University. Sincerely yours, Michael J. Schultz ’71 Editor-in-Chief 150 ”
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.