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

 - Class of 1969

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1969 volume:

J fS ' i ' ir%-i-W4-. fctejstea • tl i i TERRA MARIAE MEDICUS 1969 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 1 IN DEDICATION The dedication of this yearbook is in appearance quite motley while in fact somewhat simple. Each year the students at Maryland are given the opportunity to select for public acclaim members of the faculty who have excelled in their role of instructing the science and the art of medicine. Pictured opposite and listed below are the winners of the Golden Apple Award of SAMA and the Student Coun- cil’s Man of the Year Award during the four years of the class of 1969. On initial perusal the names and faces clash in their variety and one’s mind only clouds with bits and pieces of past experience. With the geography of brain stem slices as a background, fungi and their kin swim fleetingly into view only to be lost in the fathoms of serum water. Diabetes, sweet and sour, can almost be delineated beside the shadow of the anemias and their differential. There are also concepts: Sutton’s Law, the physician in society, disease close on the heels of anxiety. However, what at first seems so vague slowly gains resolution much as the slides of sophomore pathology under oil. Differences in style, in subject matter and technique pale in the light of the com- mon energy, dedication, and zeal these men bring to the classroom and the wards. The words and pictures then are meager, yet they are earnest symbols of the respect and gratitude these teachers have earned and a tangible, if modest, gesture at recognition. Robert L. Derbyshire, Ph. D. Olie R. Eylar, Ph. D. Harlan I. Eirminger, M.D. Ross W. I. Kessel, Ph. D. Ephraim T. Lisansky, M.D. Arlie R. Mansberger, M.D. Earland Nelson, M.D., Ph. D. Carroll L. Spurling, M.D. John G. Wiswell, M.O.C.M. Theodore E. Woodward, M.D. 3 ADMINISTRATION WILSON H. ELKINS B.A., M.A., Lit. B., D. Phil. President, University of Maryland ALBIN O. KUHN, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Vice President, Baltimore Campus University of Maryland 4 . WILLIAM S. STONE M.S., M.D., D.Sc. Director, Medical Education and Research, and Dean, School of Medicine GEORGE H. LENTZ, M.D. Assistant Dean, Student Affairs EUGENE J. LINBERG, M.D. Assistant Dean Curriculum and Instruction KARL H. WEAVER, M.D. Assistant Dean, Admissions 5 CLASS OF 1972 Janet Anthony Jack J. Applefeld Michael D. Apstein William G. Armiger Robert W. Ashmore Howard R. Bates Robert J. Bauer Raymond F. Bayerle Marshal E. Belaga James H. Biddison Lucas J. Blanco Roy C. Blank John W. Blotzer Barry J. Bluefeld S. Allan Bock William K. Bott E radley J. Bradford Deborah J. Brandchaft Annie J. Breaux Harry R. Brokington Richard E. Brodsky Cary D. Brown Elizabeth R. Brown Neil F. Can non Howard N. Caplan Mark L. Chaiken Russell L. Christopher Casper E. Cline Carolyn A. Cowles Irwin M. Cohen Wayne L. Crowder Theodore H. Cryer William B. Davidson Thomas J. Devlin Judith M. Dischel Walter H. Dorman Robert F. Draper Ronald J. Edwards Joyce I. Ellis Russell S. Elwell C. Thomas Eolkemer Karen S. Fountain William C. Fridinger John GambriU Darryl J. Garfinkel Matthew J. Gibney Jeffrey B. Gleidman Michael E. Golembieski Sumner H Goodman Roger L. Gordon Robert B. Grossman Norman W. Haines John C. Harris John R. Horn John D. Hughes Michael B. Isikoff Allan S. Jaffe Joseph K. Jimramousky Neil B. Kappelman Jeffrey J. Kline Richard B. Kline Raymond Kodesch Harvey N. Kranzler Ronald B. Landman Arthur M. Lebson Mark J. LeVine Paul D. Light Michael M. Lipman William L. Lipman Robert S. London Thomas W. Long Linda K. Machiran Robert H. Malstrom Herbert G. Markley Sharon L. Marselas W. Peter Marwede Deborah S. Matchar William T. Meritt G. Andrew Metzger Gregory A. Mitchell Stanley A. Morrison Joseph D. Moser Dane L. Moseson Thomas E. Murphy James M. Murray Conrad E. Nagle 6 John A. Niziol John M. O’Day Michael J. Ossi Robert D. Passovoy Michael R. Petriella William E. Randall Kenneth L. Robertson Newton W. Rogers Barbar R. Rosenthal Martin S. Rosenthal Charles J. Schleupner Sheila A. Schlunt Philip J. Schroeder John E. Seibel David N. Shaffer Jed S. Shapiro Joseph S. Shapiro Henry T. Shenfield Richard H. Sherman Michael J. Sindler Gerald V. Smith H. Hershey Sollod Ronald T. Staubly Eugene J. Strasser Ronald J. Taylor Thomas J. Toner Miriam C. Turner Judith M. Vanni Peter D. Vash Dean L. Vassar Alexander L. Vigh Joseph W. Viola Majorie A. Voith Jerald P. Waldman Michael L. Walker Eloit M. Wallack John R. Warfield Howard J. Weinstein Bruce C. Wells Glyn M. Wells Alan L. Whitney Robert B. Whitney Thomas V. Whitten Richard H. Wingert Brian J. Winter Barry M. Wolk Celeste L. Woodward Raymond K. Wright Edgardo L. Yordman Rosario A. Zappulla 7 ANATOMY FRANK H. J. FIGGE, Ph. D. Head, Department of Anatomy Slides, scopes, skeletons, brain slices and stems are tools of freshmen medical students attempting to construct basic concepts of Anatomy. The human phenomenon is scru- tinized from aU levels of organization: Gene- tics, investigating the subcellular activities of the chromosomes; Microanatomy, elucidat- ing the significance of various tissue types; Neurological Sciences, elaborating on the sophisticated mechanism of the nervous sys- tem; and Gross Anatomy, capturing the sa- lient features of the various organ systems. Interspersed in the weekly routine Corre- lative Anatomy is scheduled to demonstrate the relevance of the basic anatomy courses to medical practice. During these sessions, clinicans from various specialities present cases— yes, real live patients — with diseases pertinent to current areas of study. Besides the anatomical value of these classes, much is learned of the responsibilities and goals of medicine. 9 10 1 1 12 ELIJAH ADAMS, M.D. Head, Department of Biochemistry An understanding of enzymes, amino acids, carbohydrates, proteins, and fats is essential to the practice of medicine. However, during our sojourn on Biochemistry the question was often raised do we really need to understand it that well? WeU, obviously the pro- fessors and instructors felt that it was necessary to know not only forward but backward as well. To demonstrate the depths of their convictions, these same professors have the uncanny ability to create the longest, most tedious, and difficult examinations of the Freshman year. Unfortunately for our medical knowledge, possibly fortunately for our mental stability, the details which we learned congeal into an amorphous haze, and we are left with general concepts. Some- how it is extremely difficult to have a general concept about oxala- cetic transaminase! 14 15 PHYSIOLOGY WILLIAM DEWEY BLAKE, M.D. Head, Department of Physiology While Anatomy and Micro were showing us where the action was, Physiology was explaining what it was. Dr. Karpeles got the RBC rolling, despite peripheral resistance to prove once again that “you’ve got to have heart.” Dr. Blake’s lectures were like a breath of fresh air, equilibrated against a spirometer with the glottis open. Dr. Solomon helped keep tract of the digestive system. No one could claim that Dr. Pinter’s series on urine production was a waste. When Dr. Fajer talked about endocrine disorders the accent was on the luckless ductless, while Dr. Barraclough’s stimulating discussions gave us a new respect for bulls and rabbits. When it came time for us to choose our projects, some of us drew inspiration from the lungs; others were interested in electrolyte balance or staining for phos- photase and decided to study sodium and Gomori. Physiology, perhaps more than any other basic science, has prepared us for the acid test of our clinical years. An understanding of normal function is the key to comprehending the diseased state. 16 CLASS OF 1971 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. Gorman Robert G. Gumming 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 Maury L. Fradkin Joshua Frankel Jeffrey M. Frey Louis G. Gelrud Abraham A. Genut 18 Burton J. Glass Edward I. Gordon Robert E. Greenspan Robert B. Greifinger Gary A. Grosart John J. Haggerty William E. Harper Peter M. Hartman Nelson H. Hendler Jerry Herbst Ivanhoe B. Higgins Ben Ho Charles F. Hobelman Marsha Horn Stanford J. Huber T. Noble Jarrell Sherman Kahan Jerald Kay Rena Kay Richard C. Keown Henry Kiang Claudius R. Klimt Wallace M. Kowalczyk John B. Kramer EUoit S. Krames Robert C. Krasner Edward E. Lampton Robert B. Lehman Martin E. Levin William R. Linthicum Jack S. Lissauer Gwynne H. Lourie Warren P. Magid Michael J. Maloney Roger M. Mamay Leonard J. Martin Michael L. Mattern Edward R. McCabe David L. McCann Robert M. Mentzer Jeffrey R. Mitchell Roy E. Monsour James E. Moulsdale Robert J. Neborsky 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 illiam 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 N. 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 illiam A. Stuart Benedict A. Termini Harriet Tiffany Kerby J. Toll Sachiko E. Tomie Harvey M. Tompakov Bruce S. Trippe Robert H. einfeld Frederic einstein Kenneth J. eiss Philip H. White Robert P. hitehead alt H. Whitman alter J. iechetek Sue Ann ilkinson N. Jane ilson Charles J. ’irsing Carl W oolsey Lyn J. Yaffe Bernard J. Yukna 19 MICROBIOLOGY Dr. Wisseman: “B ack in 1880 . . . Pa ul Ehrlich and Oscar Schwann — first slide please (picture of the Smith Bros.) — were sitting in a pub having a few beers. Oscar said: ‘Paul your side chain is great!’ Paul said: ‘Oscar so is your now famous cell.’ The conversation continued at such lofty heights until Ehrlich noticed a little crawling thing on the table. He crushed it with his beer glass and proceeded to examine the resultant homogenate with his portable hand lens. ‘Oscar’, he said, . . . ‘we’ve got something here.’ Since that time, the relationship be- tween the agent of Pub typhus, Rickettsia pubis, and the migrating European earwax flea, Pulex patex has been apparent. This is one of the more fascinating fleas of the flea kingdom. Its peculiar trait is that it seeks out the ear wax of people of European CHARLES L. WISSEMAN, M.D. Head, Department of Microbiology descent all over the world. The flea is par- ticularly active and happy. It assumes a wonderful symbiotic relationship with Rickettsia pubis. The relationship between the pathogenesis and clinical course of the disease is striking. The flea alights on the ear to breed in the wax. There is a slight ir- ritation of the canal, the victim scratches his ear, mashing the infective flea eggs, releasing R. pubis larvae into the canal. At this time the cerumen is serologically positive. The larvae mature into adults, migrate into the cortical parenchyma and cause the hallmark of the disease: chronic, recrudescant stupid- ity. In the last decade or so it has been dis- covered that the disease is more widespread than originally believed and affects all ethnic groups, which gives us pause to consider the origin of man’s problems.” 20 PATHOLOGY ROBERT SCHULTZ, M.D. Head, Department of Pathology Nothing engenders more fear into the hearts of medical students than the rumors which circulate about sophomore Pathology. Not only is the student expected to recall the complexities of gross and microscopic anatomy but he is required to recognize this same anatomy in all the forms to which dis- ease can transform it. It is just as well that the rumors circulate, because the quantity of knowledge present in the course is staggering. There can be no adequate estimate of the hours the student puts in preparing for the frequent exams and “bucket cases.” Slowly, the department works its process of teaching students to recognize the subtle dif- ferences in tissue when affected by various diseases. Building upon this basis of anatomi- cal pathology, the student is introduced to sub-microscopic lesions and genetic abnor- malities. The student mysteriously begins to re-think physiology, biochemistry, and anato- my, often reaching the conclusion that it would have been better to learn it the first time. By the time the course is over, the stu- dent has increased his vocabulary with 1000 new words, has laid the foundation for his clinical years, and has prepared himself to continue the rumors about sophomore Pathol- ogy. 22 CLIMCAL PATHOLOGY Excitement fills the air as Tuesday after- noon approaches. Interest seems to reach a fever pitch around 3:30, and the laboratory session is a fitting “coup de grace” for a fun filled day. It is no wonder that Clinical Pathology is a course dear to the hearts of the sophomore med students. After appro- priate inspiration from the aceomplished speakers who always showed a deep and last- ing interest in their subject matter, the class would eagerly work late into the night in the lab knowing that their ability to do scut would be essential for their success in elinieal medieine. In short, each class realizes quite early the lesson taught by Drs. Spurling, Jiji, Masters, and their cast of thousands, while not the most pleasant and, at times, the most meaningful, will play a dominant role in its medieal education. CARROLL L. SPURLING, M.D. Head, Division of Clinical Pathology Department of Medicine 24 H. VASKEN APOSHIAN, Ph.D. Head, Department of Pharmacology Everyone knows that Goodman and Gil- man is a better textbook, but if you are go- ing to pass the test, you had better learn to read Goth. These were the watchwords of sophomore Pharmacology, a course which in- explicably was reduced from two semesters to one. New professors and emphasis on hav- ing the class pass National Boards are part of the changing image of the Department of Pharmacology. In fact, the department is now actually called the Department of Cell Bi- ology and Pharmacology. Gone also are the frequent trips into pharmacological history- land and the stimulating laboratory periods. But some things stiU remain the same, such as: if you have given an anti-anti-antichloin- esterase, then to negate the foregoing positive the best drug to give would be? PHARMACOLOGY 25 27 THEODORE E. WOODWARD, M.D. Head, Department of Medicine MEDICINE The Department of Medicine hopes to engender into each medical student, whether he is a future surgeon or not, a concept of total patient care. In the process of doing this, the student hears of the thrill of watching Entamoeba histolytica “waltz across the stage of the microscope”, of the privilege of doing urinanalysis and stool guaiacs, and of the reason why only one EKG machine is necessary for the third floor. At times, it appears that granulomatous diseases are more important than hypertension in the general population, but these fears are soon allayed when the student comes in contact with patients. With two months as a third year student and one month as a pseudointern, the medical rotation gives the student a large expo- sure to pathology. For all of its often overstated faults, most students leave the rotation with the feeling that they are somewhat better equipped to face the rigors of their internship because of it. Medicine has taught its lesson: if you want it done, do it yourself unless you can find a third year student. 28 „ 1, i,,...4iM pp -vr-wf At • . . " i-I S 3 : 1 . L i : V ' ROBERT W. BUXTON, M.D. Head, Department of Surgery Although clinical surgery occurs only in the third and fourth years, our initial intro- duction took place in anatomy lab where we took our first scalpel in hand. We all realize now that you are not truly a surgeon until you have had a protracted relationship with Dever, Harrington, and Richardson. Third year surgery is a potpourri of cutting experi- ences: three weeks in general surgery, three weeks in out-patient surgery, and three weeks in surgical sub-specialities. Fourth year students become surgical interns whether they want to or not. Numerous hours are spent in standing around “learning experiences” and “character exercises.” And at night they are first call for tube checks and IV inspection. Yet, most students find the re- sponsibility well worth the many tedious hours required. And to assure that surgeons and even fourth year students do not become too materialistic, the department provides “Sun- day School” for its members. In keeping with the temper of the times, the department gives you an even chance of getting the sub- speciality you requested for your month’s elective. SURGERY 34 35 OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY For those of us who always thought of OB-GYN as Leopold maneuvers, fibroids, and Dr. Siegel’s roadmap of the symphysis pubis, the senior year brought a new impres- sion. City Hospitals set precedent by offer- ing several options to the usual course in mid- wifery, and, in doing so, made new friends for the department. Most of the students tak- ing the separate month rotations in the medical, surgical, pathological, or pyschoso- cial-sexual aspects of gynecology, felt that the program was worth continuing for another year. But all was not new with the department. Juniors and Seniors continued to compete in the marathon race with the slide projector in the Novey Room. After employing free association and desperation prayers, we came to the conclusion that we must have been reading the wrong text. ARTHUR L. HASKINS, M.D. Head, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology 36 PEDIATRICS The Department of Pediatrics experienced two significant changes in 1968-69. The first of these was the loss of an exciting and stimulating teacher Dr. Samuel P. Bessman, who joined the mass-migration of prospective interns to California. The second change in the department was the arrival of Dr. Marvin Cornblath as the new department chief. New interest in the student and ren- ovation of the pediatric program was evident only a few days after he moved into his office and invited members of the class of 1969 to speak to the department on how Pediatrics could become a more dynamic course. As a result of these talks, fourth year students were no longer condemned to the routine of runny noses, episodic diar- rheas, and repetitive croups frequently encountered in the Commu- nity Pediatric Center and the Pediatric Out-Patient Department. The routine could now be varied with the exotic: ward duty, research, and concentrated, one-to-one student-teacher contact in a pediatric subspeciality. Yet, with all this new found freedom, the major complaint of the year was that not everyone could work in the “good-ole” Out-Patient Department. MARVIN CORNBLATH, M.D. Head, Department of Pediatrics 38 39 PREVENTIVE MEDICINE GEORGE ENTWISTLE, M.D. Head, Department of Preventive Medicine and Rehabilitation There is always time for Preventive Med- icine. They have their own allotment during the first two years, steal from Ob-Gyn and Pediatrics in the third year and from Psychi- atry in the fourth year — but their presence is ever in evidence. Dr. Payback first opened our eyes to the wonderful world of statistics. With the dot-ah he gave us, we were able to apply the chi square test to the changing fertility rate. A t-test on crab meat vs. potato salad at picnics was another fine learning experience ±2 S.D. During the sophomore year. Dr. Entwistle clued us in to the wonders of Framingham. Reading prospective, retrospective and in- trospective studies showed us that good, clean living was the way to a happy and plaqueless life. The last two years were a blast. Remem- ber the picnic lunches on the grounds of Montebello — trying to find the Day Care Center in picturesque Catonsville. Then the wondrous moment when you first came eye- to-eye with your very own patient. The pros- pect of two home visits ... do you get mugged on the first and not make the second . . . are you one of the lucky ones to take a dental student for protection. The senior year was especially rewarding. After curing our patients and finding solutions for all of their problems, we relaxed in the serenity of the Psychiatric Institute’s Surfboard Room and were instructed by our peers. The reports were uniformly superb — could they be any- thing but superb after having checked with Dr. Entwisle 7±3.2 times before presentation? That’s Preventive Medicine ± . . . 40 ANESTHESIA In two weeks it is difficult to initiate an understanding of a specialty and, particularly. Anesthesiology. This is an area of medicine still in its infancy, where basic science and clinical medicine are closely interwoven. The maintenance of homeostasis in an anesthe- tized patient is, in large part, dependent upon the anesthesiologist’s ability to manage his pharmacological “bag of tricks.” The need for the use of potent and potentially lethal drugs in maintaining this homeostasis de- mands an absolute knowledge of pharmacody- namics and cardiorespiratory physiology. Our two weeks on Anesthesia taught us how little of clinical physiology we actually understood. Using our omnipresent “Dripps” and a few hints from those who had the rota- tion before us, we were able to answer the question concerning interarterial injection of barbiturate. Thus, we passed our “gas” final, which climaxed our two week stimulat- ing stay. MARTIN HELRICH, M.D. Head, Department of Anesthesiology RADIOLOGY Conceptualization of disease in blaek and white with varying shades of gray is the avowed purpose of our two week rotation on Radiology. Using RF4 (spe cial procedures to the non-initiated), GI series, myelography, and mid-day teaching conferences to assure that everyone made the preceding exereises, the “Ray” staff attempted to fix their con- eepts on our tabla rasa. However, sinee no rotation can he complete at University Hos- pital without its hit of scut. Radiology con- formed to medical school’s lowest eommon denominator with IVP day. To move from the ridieulous to the sub- lime, at least radiotherapy views it that way, we spent a day seeing patients aeross from the Rokitansky Room. It was the conclusion of many of those who experieneed this rota- tion that the outstanding quality was the staff s willingness to let us sleep on it. JOHN M. DENNIS, M.D. Head, Department of Radiology CAuiiDN ik. ‘ HIGH R DI TIDNARE I 42 43 PSYCHIATRY EUGENE B. BRODY, M.D. Head, Department of Psychiatry Freud, Jung, empathy, psychotherapy, neurosis, psychosis, and crisis intervention are part of the myriad new terms and ideas which deluge the medical student. From this mass of seeming confusion, a new synthesis built of understanding, compassion, and hope is forged. Using the patient interview as the cornerstone of this new enlightenment, the student is challenged to reconstruct the so- cial, personal, and sexual conflicts which have caused his patient’s problem. The diffi- culty of deciding which of the varied thera- pies he should apply to his patient becomes at once the student’s first diagnostic and therapeutic hurdle. The patient-doctor rela- tionship is more immediate and, at the same time, more constricting. Not surprisingly, the psychiatric experience makes each student more aware of himself as well as his patients. 44 45 ACTIVITIES 46 Nu Sigma Nu Phi Beta Pi fjer 1 A. O. A. Asclepian I f k i i .. ■ SAMA Student Council Students Activities Committee 49 1 » ■ ' ' i 52 53 54 I J 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 MATCHING MONDAY MARK M. APPLEFELD University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland A product of Washington and Lee University, Mark has returned to Maryland and shown that a southern education is no handicap. A disciple of faithful at- tendance, he is reported to have been a regular visitor to the weekly electricians conference. Mark was elected to AOA and received a fellowship in Cardi- ology. His future is in Internal Medicine. EDWARD E. ASTON IV Orange County Medical Center Orange, California Ed, who originates from New Jersey, did his under- graduate training at the University of Maryland. Al- though he entered medical school planning a career of general practice, he now finds himself undecided after four years of speciality exposure. Ed was one of three Maryland students who participated in a population survey in Bra zil under the direction of the Preventive Medicine department. Outside of medicine, his inter- ests are in photography and travel. UZ-, M : 66 DONALD M. BALDWIN Harrisburg Polyclinic Harrisburg, Pennsylvania The class radio announcer, Don joined us after a year of graduate work in physiology. Married and the father of a young son, he spent his summers as a Med- ical extern at Mercy Hospital. Don is now undecided between Orthopedic Surgery and family practice. OB-GYN, the early leader, has faded fast in the home stretch of senior year. JAMES O. BALLARD III Georgetown University Hospital Washington, D.C. Joe graduated from West Virginia University with an A.B. in 1965. While in medical school he was a member of Phi Beta Pi and was elected to AOA dur- ing junior year. He spent his first summer travelling in Europe, his second in Baltimore with a fellowship in Internal Medicine, and his third on rotation in Cardiology at the Cleveland Clinic. Joe plans a future in Internal Medicine and is inclined toward Cardiology. 67 EMILE BENDIT Public Health Service Hospital Baltimore, Maryland As one of the founders of the Student Health Organization at Maryland, Emile has been vitally in- terested in the involvement of the medical community in social reform. He graduated from the University of Michigan as a cellular biology major and spent two summers on pulmonary fellowships at University Hospital. A native of Washington, D.C., Emile will go into Psychiatry. BARRY BERCU Boston City Hospital Boston, Massachusetts A graduate of Maryland, this Montreal native has been extremely active in student-faculty affairs on the Baltimore campus. Barry served as treasurer of Stu- dent Council and represented the class at SAMA and faculty curriculum meetings. Summers were occupied with research in Endocrinology at school and in Europe. He has published several papers from his work and the future holds for research and teaching in that specialty. 68 SANDERS BERK Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida Sandy was an undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa at College Park and has eome to be known for his quick wit and constant flow of yellow, legal paper. He elected rotations in Radiology and Dermatology. In- ternal Medicine is his chosen field, but the rituals of the gridiron and the pleasures of stereophonic sound will not be denied. j J77 J JOHN C. BLASKO Maine Medical Center Portland, Maine John is one of many classmates who married dur- ing medical school; appropriately his wife, Ann, is a nurse. He graduated from the University of Maryland with plans undecided but now feels that the eerie ray- room and daylight hours are for him. He was one of our more productive members and has published a paper on steroid production while another on ECT pends publication. An outdoorsman, he enjoys the solitude of fishing and hiking. A?£) 69 Sigi CONSTANCE L. BOYER I Hartford Hospital I Hartford, Connecticut I « i This native Baltimorean was not easily moved from ■ her initial interest in Pathology but now foresees a career in Family Practice. She is a member of AOA j and Omega Mu and received a fellowship in Cytopath- I ology with Dr. Toll. Connie is now planning a small ! scale, first year reunion of her own for June, 1970. ROBERTA HUMPHREYS BRAUN University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland The English scene of the late sixties was no matter for second hand observation, at least not so in the eyes of this Baltimorean. A Pediatric fellowship in New- castle provided Bobbie the opportunity to combine research in her choice of specialty with the excitement of the land of Lennon, McCartney, et. al. Entering Maryland in an early acceptance program from Mount St. Agnes, Roberta has taken care to successfully maintain her two greatest interests, music and Marty. 70 GEORGE R. BROWN Cincinnati General Hospital Cincinnati, Ohio J George moved up from “chief’ scrub tech on the 7th floor to chief scrub tech at “Table 27”. Always full of life, and generally with a lit fuse, he provided the class with many interesting and anxious moments. After having spent his jr.-sr. summer with research in Cardiothoracic Surgery, George is convinced that he will make the cover of Time before Denton Cooley. DOUGLAS A. BROWNELL U.S. Naval Hospital San Diego, California A Californian, Doug received his B.A. from San Jose State College. He and his wife, Diane, along with sons Ben and Tim maintained an attenuated commuter status with regular return trips west. Through the Navy’s ensign program, Doug externed at the San Diego Naval Hospital in Surgery, Anesthesia, and Obstetrics. Active duty in the military is his im- mediate future with surgical training to foUow. 7 71 STANLEY BRULL University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Stan found time during the rigors (sic) of his med- ical education to combine his penchant for acerbic comment with his artistic talents in the conception of “Attending Man”. He worked in the medical as- pects of Baltimore’s Head Start programs and ex- terned at Loch Raven. Stan has decided on a pediatric residency with a view to Adolescent Medicine. DONALD W. BRYAN Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Don wasn’t lucky enough to be born an orthopod but he freely admits that to be one has been virtually his life’s ambition. Since arriving in Baltimore from the University of Utah, Don has demonstrated his compe- tence in many varied fields. This two time tennis champion of the medical center relaxes with piano and organ playing. He and Elsie, along with their daughter Kathleen, will grant the Air Force its due; but orthopedics and the Rockies will get their man. % 1 I crv ‘ Ju 72 f J ! I HOWARD CAPLAN I University of Pennsylvania Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania I Had it not been for Joe Namath, 1969 would re- main a cherished memory in Howard’s mind. The year of his medical graduation, and his son’s birth, found Howard removing the straight pin from his lapel and grasping in its stead the scalpel. Now if Morrall had seen Orr, and if. . . . EDWARD CARTER Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. A West Virginia undergraduate, Ed has main- tained his charter membership in the physical fitness group. Weightlifting, tennis, touch football, etc. have been allotted any available moments during his medical education. Ed was a Pathology fellow and externed in OB-Gyn. His residency will be in Radiology. 73 ELLIOTT W. CHIDECKEL University of Illinois Research and Education Hospital Chicago, Illinois This Baltimore native, and alumnus of Loyola College, came to Maryland after a year of graduate work in biology. He spent his summers as an extern at the Greater Baltimore Medical Center and in the Clinical Study Center of University Hospital. “Wolfs” plans following graduation are as of now undecided. VAUGHN D. COHAN Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida Another class representative from the Washington suburbs, Vaughn is probably the most vocal of the Washington Athletic Supporters. Always counted on to ask penetrating questions, he apparently found time to come up with some of the answers as he was elected to AOA. Summers were spent working with the Maryland State Dept, of Health, the Pediatric Seizure Clinic, and the Cardiology Department. Internal Medicine is his calling. 74 PAUL CONNORS Presbyterian — St. Luke ' s Hospital Chicago, Illinois A 1965 graduate of Holy Cross College, Paul has the strength of both body and convictions. On the play- ing field he is a respected participant in intramural sports, and in the hospital his frank, outspoken man- ner— albeit with a Yankee accent — earns him immedi- ate attention. Paul is a member of Nu Sigma Nu and a yearbook Editor. In addition to supplementing his income as a MGH lab technician for the past three years, he has undertaken summer stints in pathology and surgery at MGH and has held an Infectious Diseases fellowship in his home town. Paul plans a career in surgery. JOHN A. COOPER Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. This native of Washington, D.C. and graduate of the University of Maryland continued his undergrad- uate interest with summers in Psychiatry. John, aptly nicknamed “Shrink,” was elected to Alpha Omega Alpha in his senior year. In spite of his leanings, he was one of the more stable members of the class, and his plans for the future are aptly consistent. 75 JAY S. COPELAND Walter Reed Army Hospital Washington, D.C. A staunch member of the “Metracal for Lunch Bunch,” Jay was often found engaged in heated debate with the Washington Sports Addicts. He was active in Phi Delta Epsilon and AOA and received fellowships in Neurology and in Surgery. Jay will plumb the depths of a Urology resideney once service obligations are completed. BARRY J. CREVEY University of Michigan Hospital Ann Arbor, Michigan An alumnus of Mount St. Mary’s, Barry made his way to the Monument City from Frederick. His re- strained, knowledgeable manner soon impressed aU his classmates. Barry externed at South Baltimore General and was a fellow in Infectious Disease. Gen- eral practice has been first on the list, but the final deeision on a medical field will be made during intern- ship. f3. 76 I LEONARD CUTLER Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Len hails from Silver Spring by way of New York and was an undergraduate English major. His travels and training served him well during his summers as a technical writer and editor at the Goddard Space Center. Len is a lover of politics and the Redskins and could often be found discussing both over coffee, and the Washington Post. Dermatology is his choice of specialty. HOWARD DAVIDOV York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Howard is a 1963 graduate of Western Maryland College. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and served as that organization’s historian. Having been a medical extern at South Baltimore General Hospital, he will train in Internal Medicine. 77 DENNIS M. DELEO Public Health Service Hospital San Francisco, California Dennis supplemented his undergraduate chemistry knowledge from Johns Hopkins with biochemistry re- search under Dr. Bessman. His free time is used to hunt and fish the reknown territories of the Eastern Shore. The choice of career awaits completion of his internship. HAROLD A. DUNSEORD University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland “Red” is a son of New England and an alumnus of Dickinson College. His interest in Pathology has survived the clinical years, and he will confine future medical endeavors to that specialty. A member of Nu Sigma Nu, Harold places no similar boundaries about his noted propensity for travel. 78 J 1 JOHN A. EADDY South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland One of the more personable members of the class of 1969, this graduate of the L ' niversity of Tennessee worked three years for Lncle Sam before entering Maryland. John impressed both faculty and class- mates with his thoroughness and perseverance. He externed at South Baltimore General Hospital and plans a future in Family Practice in Tennessee. vy.o. BARBARA SEITZ EBY University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland This native of Denver joined the class as a graduate of Goucher College by way of Aruba. Dutch est Indies. She has been active in AM V A and SAMA. Barbara used her elective rotations for research and clinical experience in OB-Gyn and wiU continue with post-graduate training in that field. p 79 RONALD ELSON Michael Reese Hospital Chicago, Illinois Ron was not one to sit idly by during his medical ■ education. He has been a member of SAC, delegate to the National SAMA Convention 1967, representative to the National SHO Convention 1968, Associate Editor of the Aesclepian 1969, and president of the Student Council 1966-68. The greater part of senior year was spent with electives in Europe. Ron will rest during internships and train in Neurology or Psychiatry. " NT) . JOSEPH B. ESTERSON Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Joe will be remembered as one with an appropriate aphorism for any given situation. A native Baltimor- ean, “Benson” received his undergraduate training at College Park. He spent his summers in a diversified manner working in the departments of Opthamology, Pediatrics and Cardiology. Joe plans to go into In- ternal Medicine. 80 KATHRYN S. EVERS St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Can a Boston girl graduate from Trinity College and find happiness in a mid-Atlantic city with one husband, two St. Bernards, a Siamese cat, and a row house complete with stained glass and oriental rugs? Kitty answers most affirmatively; but we have the feeling that psychiatry proves helpful. Mrs. Evers occupied each summer with that specialty: at Uni- versity, at U.C.L.A., and at Hopkins. Her future, beyond the obvious, includes awaiting her husband’s medical degree in 1970. HOWARD FADEN Colorado Medical Center Denver, Colorado Howard maintained his academic prowess, es- tablished at College Park, through his years in Balti- more. He is a scholarship student and member of AOA. His two greatest interests, medicine and travel, were combined with electives at the University of Colorado, Harvard, and the Greater Baltimore Medical Center. Academic Pediatrics is his choice for the future. Tn.s 81 ANTHONY F. FAUSTINE Albany Hospital Albany, New York Tony defines a good year as one in which the spring is early enough for plenty of tennis and the fall brings a victory over Notre Dame for Purdue. He has used electives to further his knowledge of Internal Medicine and will return home to New England once a residency in the same is completed. RICHARD E. FISHER South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Antioch College’s contribution to the class of 1969 will bestow his talents upon the field of either Psy- chiatry or Ob-Gyn. His secret weapon during sopho- more year was Carol’s knowledge of laboratory tech- niques. Elective time was spent in International Medicine, Preventive Medicine, and a medical extern- ship at Maryland General. The majority of Rich’s free moments are now devoted to an intense investigation of the second year behavior of his son, Kurt. 82 ! DANIEL FREEDENBURG Public Health Service Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Dan hopes to continue his combination of medicine and “the good life” as a Dermatologist. His majors at Davidson and College Park were English and History, and he has strived to maintain abreast his under- graduate pursuits along with just the right touch of politics. Dan worked for the Maryland State Health Department and externed at Spring Grove; he served as Treasurer and Vice-President of SAMA. BARRY FRIEDMAN Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Barry began his medical education, following a bachelor’s degree from Western Maryland College, with sights set upon a career as a general practitioner; but his plans for a medical career now fall into the “indefinite” category. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and worked on two occasions in the research of the Preventive Medicine department into the pollution of Maryland’s in-land waterways. i 83 DONNA LEE GIBBAS Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia One can easily imagine a student in some fut ure junior class at Maryland turning to his colleague and asking, “Just who was this Donna Gibbas?” Well she’s a graduate of College Park who worked for Dr. Bess- man and in the Exceptional Child Clinic and who traveled to Newcastle, England on a senior elective in Pediatrics. She also liked to go to class; and her writing copies well — doesn’t it? S ' C SV SXo GRAHAM GILMER University of Oregon Hospital Portland, Oregon Orange, California lost a biology teacher; but the University of Maryland gained a diplomat. Of course we shouldn’t overlook the fact that Gil’s fellowship in Brazil with the department of Preventive Medicine was followed by the overthrow of that country’s govern- ment. A graduate of Stanford, Graham is a member of Nu Sigma Nu and will train in Orthopedic Surgery once he’s completed service in the Navy. jzrr, 84 M. FREDRICA GODSHALK University of Iowa Hospital I Oil ' a City, Iowa Ricky received a degree in chemistry from Hood College in Frederick and has become an accomplished traveler through the years along that section of megalopolitan madness between Maryland and her home in Princeton, N.J. One of the founding sisters of the university’s Omega Mu chapter, Ricky proclaims sewing to be the answer for constructive relaxation. Her career will be in Ob-Gyn with continued oncology research likely. V Lcdittec, r Cl- , SAMUEL GOLDBERG University Hospital Cleveland, Ohio This Franklin Marshall alumnus gained notoriety as Phi Delta Epsilon’s “Sultan of Swat”. His zeal dedication are well recognized qualities on the playing field, in the classroom, and in heated political discus- sions. Sam is a member of AOA and has worked in pediatric immunology and pulmonary medicine. He and Pattie will begin the first leg of a career in Internal Medicine following graduation. 85 ROY GOODMAN Hospital of the Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia As if being an accomplished jazz pianist and main- taining a research project for the department of Neurology were not enough, Roy continued his College Park pursuits and received a masters degree in Psychology from the U. of Arizona during senior year. His wit is renown, and we take comfort in the prospects of a neurologist with an irresistible sense of humor. MARY GORDON University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland The combination of diligence and an easy-going manner have served Marv well during the course of his medical education. He is a graduate of College Park and a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. His wife, Linda, works in the EEC department of University Hospital and looks forward to her husband’s practice in Internal Medicine. he 86 PHILIP GREEN Barnes Hospital St. Louis, Missouri As that popular, biblical adage goes: anyone who can be entrusted with the delivery of 300 pituitary glands to St. Louis can’t be all bad! Phil’s only prob- lem is that he doubts whether he would have been granted such an illustrious mission had they known he was going to be a psychiatrist. A graduate of the University of Wisconsin, Phil used his other free time for research in the Shock Trauma Unit and as a fellow in Psychiatry. HUBERT T. GURLEY University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Music, photography, and travel are devoted as much time as possible by this Duke alumnus. A mem- ber of Phi Beta Pi, Hugh did considerable research in pediatric mental health at N.I.H. He received a medical externship with the Public Health Service and worked at their hospital in Anchorage, Alaska during junior summer. When military obligations are fulfilled, Hugh will practice as a Cdinical Pharmacologist. 87 JAY G. HARPER Hospital of the Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia T Jay is another of the class who reinforced his decision of a medical education with a summer as a laborer at Sparrows Point. A College Park graduate, he worked in ENT with Dr. Blanchard and externed at SBGH. He and Nancy are headed for one of the surgical subspecialties once Jay can find time enough away from the sports pages and stock market reports to formulate his plans. ■ ' TO ROBERT A. HELSEL William Beaumont Army Hospital El Paso, Texas Bob received his undergraduate training in micro- biology at College Park. An Army “brat,” he was in- doctrinated early, serving one summer in pathology at the 1st. U.S. Army Medical Laboratory and another as an extern on the medical service at Walter Reed Hos- pital. A veteran of the senior program. First Lieutenant Helsel and “Dare’s” future after internship is not yet decided. 88 ARNOLD HERSKOVIC Kings County Medical Center Brooklyn, New York Arnold followed his bachelor’s degree from College Park with graduate work in physiology at West Virginia University. He has externed in Medicine and Radiology and chose the latter as his specialty. He leaves for internship one of the lucky few with plans decided and a residency program chosen. M D TOM HERSKOVIC Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California Tom is undecided as to whether his moustache en- hances or detracts from his image as an intense, persevering student, but he knows that it constitutes no obstacle to his reading “the rays” — an ability to be perfected with future training. A Hopkins graduate, Tom served as a yearbook photographer and was a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and SHO. 89 DANIEL M. HOWELL South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland For four years this native Marylander and graduate of College Park managed to oceupy time away from his main interest of sports ears with medical school. Dan externed at South Baltimore General Hospital during the summers of “67” and “68”. Following in- ternship he plans a future in general practice. KENNETH HULL University of Iowa Hospital Iowa City, Iowa Before entering medical school Ken received an M.A. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Illinois. His talents have been well utilized as a research associate at Westinghouse and as a fellow in Cardiology at the Colorado Medical Center. The latter resulted in publication of a paper on pulse stimulation in cardiac failure. The current of post- graduate activities will be devoted to Internal Med- icine. 90 WILLIAM D. KAPLAN Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Bill was a 1960 graduate of College Park and worked for ABC-TV before joining us in Baltimore. He was a class representative to Student Council and served terms as that organization’s Vice-President and President. The editor of the Asclepian will now con- fine himself to academic Endocrinology— primarily as related to Ob-Gyn. MARK KAPPELMAN Charity Hospital New Orleans, Louisiana The Mazeroski of Phi Delta Epsilon’s deadly double play duo has been drafted and signed to a multiple year contract with Surgery of the “big” league. Mark has worked for the Maryland State De- partment of Health, at the Hopkins School of Public Health, and at Loch Raven. The fate of the Colts and the Bullets was in no manner an aid to his staunch de- fense of the Baltimore sports scene against the onslaught of our Manhattan contingent. 91 REYNOLD M. KARR Orange County Medical Center Orange, California Graduate work in biology at N.Y.U. followed a bachelor’s degree from Johns Hopkins for this Long Island native. The future probably holds a career in Internal Medicine; but the location is guaranteed to abound in opportunities for skiing, both on water and snow if possible. A Nu Sigma Nu brother, Renny elected rotations in Pathology and Pediatrics; the latter somehow managed during December of senior year in Colorado. RONALD A. KATZ Washington Children s Hospital Washington, D.C. Ron is a graduate of the University of Cincinnati and another of the pediatricians in our midst. He served as President of the Honor Council and was nominated for AOA as a senior. The suburbs of Wash- ington are a sound bet to reclaim this native as they did for summers in research at N.I.H. :n 92 LESTER KATZEL Strong Memorial Hospital Rochester, New York Lester could regularly be found spending his week- ends in New York where his enthusiasm and interest in the best of the fine arts had been spoiled as an undergraduate at Columbia. He will now direct his composed and arty character to training in Pediatrics, a field in which he externed both at Mercy Hospital and Yale University. FELIX L. KAUFMAN University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Felix is one of the few members of the class who entered and leaves medical school with the same plans — Pediatrics. He was chosen by both SAMA and Phi Delta Epsilon to serve as their secretary. Electives have been employed for research in Gastroenterology’ and Pediatrics; and he externed in the latter at Sinai Hospital. 93 STANTON KESSLER Orange County Medical Center Orange, California “Now, are there any questions?” Be it an outline of liquid metabolism in the impregnated walrus or the definitive explanation of febrile variance in schistoso- miasis, Stan was not one to let such a wanton appeal go unheeded. A microbiology major at College Park, he participated in the research of the department of In- fectious Disease and externed in Plastic Surgery at the University of California. The latter is presently his choice of specialty. EDWARD J. KOSNIK Columbia Presbyterian Hospital New York, New York I J It couldn’t have been too long after he came to the University from Loyola College that Ed decided upon pediatric neurosurgery. Interest in this highly special- i ized field has been alloted any available rotation during j clinical years; and several papers are to be published, j Selected for A.O.A., Ed is presently attempting to ' chose a locale which would benefit most from his ' talents as a hunter and fisher. J j J 94 DONALD W. KRAUSE New England Medical Center Boston, Massachusetts Don’s degree from the University of New Hamp- shire preceded graduate work in microbiology at Johns Hopkins. He has maintained these pursuits as a fellow of the department of Infectious Disease and was chosen for A.O.A. as well as Phi Beta Pi. He plans now call for a residency in Internal Medicine. DANIEL LADD Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, Maryland This son of Frost, Ohio, joined us after fulfilling first year requirements at Hopkins. He then used summers and electives for courses in biochemistry at that institution and will receive an M.E.S. at the time of graduation. Equipped in such a fashion, Dan will finely focus the retrospectoscope of Pathology. A ALLEN W. LEADBETTER University of Vermont Medical Center Burlington, Vermont The yearbook’s business manager concludes from his Baltimore experiences that rural living is a more preferable route. He and Barbara will try their luck at the same once a residency in General Surgery is completed. Another representative of Johns Hopkins, A1 externed at Spring Grove State Hospital and worked extensively in the research of the Shock Trauma Unit. ARNOLD LEVINSON Baltimore City Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Arnold has been entrenched as class Vice-Presi- dent since sophomore year and served as President of Phi Delta Epsilon. His exploits on the softball diamond earned him awe and respect from the staunchest of foes but never his teammates. He is a member of AOA and will devote his talents to immunology. 96 ANDREW LIPTON Mount Sinai Hospital New York, New York Andy’s herculean efforts at the books, fueled by a sincere desire to excel with no reluctance to pay the price, are matched only by his proclivity for travel. As a merchant seaman he sailed the Atlantic and Carib- bean, and his adventures aboard ship alone are enough to understand his choosing the tranquility of medicine. Andy was an easy selection to AOA, and Internal Medicine is his choice of specialty. MURRAY MARGOLIS Orange County Medical Center Orange, California California and Internal Medicine are considered the best of both worlds by this Virginia alumnus, and his post graduate route has been well mapped out. Murray is a brother of Phi Delta Epsilon and held fellowships in physiology and endocrinolog ' . He wiU delay departure for the west coast long enough to marry Bonnie. 97 CHARLES WADE McCLUGGAGE Los Angeles County General Hospital Los Angeles, California Chuck is the sole alumnus of Ohio State University amongst the varied institutions represented by the class. He has fostered interests in electronics and bioengineering with research into hyperbaric medicine for the department of Thoracic Surgery, and his work has resulted in several papers. A confirmed surgeon, Chuck’s decision between Thoracic and Orthopedic will be made during internship. JOHN R. McCORMICK Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida Dick’s term as class president during sophomore year was one of such productivity and universal satisfaction that he held that position through to graduation. He was elected to AOA and did research in Pediatrics at the University of Chicago. Dick’s choice of career is Anesthesia with subspecialization in respiratory intensive care. 98 MICHAEL E. McCUTCHEON University of Minnesota Hospital Minneapolis, Minnesota Another member of the class who’s grown accus- tomed to the insanity of the New Jersey Turnpike, Mike came to Baltimore after graduating from Bowdoin College. He served as president of Nu Sigma Nu and athletic chairman for the Student Council. The class pilot, Mike will train in Surgery and devote some of his every-other-nights to hiking, canoeing, and sports. WARREN DAVID McNEELY Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Internal Medicine, with Radiology a not too dis- tant second, heads the list for this Allegheny College alumnus. Dave was elected to A.O.A. in junior year and is a member of the Naval Reserves for whom he externed on two occasions at Bethesda. Free time has been utilized in keeping dust from collecting on the parkway to College Park. 99 WILLIAM MESEROLL University of California Hospital San Francisco, California Although faculty planners might have intended differently, “Willie” sought to temper the austerity of medical school with good ole’ beach party fun. Surf, sand and sun lured him from the classroom after freshman and sophomore year. He is a practiced and ardent devotee of all water sports; but the good study habits learned as an undergraduate Zoology major at College Park were carried to Baltimore and won him membership in A.O.A. Bill has also been active in Nu Sigma Nu and SAC. His specialty will be Pediatrics. ARTHUR V. MILHOLLAND Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Art foresees furthering his mathematic’s knowledge, gained at Boston College, with graduate studies and plans a career as a clinical research mathematician. He has prepared himself well with electives as a re- search programmer for the Shock Trauma Unit and data systems mathematician with the Veterans Ad- ministration. Future training will be limited to Internal Medicine. 100 EDWIN E. MOHLER Maimonides Hospital Brooklyn, New York One of a number in the class who will be wearing the Navy blue, Ed hopes to eventually practice as an orthopod. He has been active in the school’s Phi Beta Pi chapter and clerked at the Portsmouth Naval Hospital and Mercy. Art exhibits and the movies have become even more enjoyable for this Mount St. Mary’s grad since marrying Maureen in the summer of 1968. MORGAN MORGAN Charity Hospital New Orleans, Louisiana Morgan decided that sophomore summer was an opportunity for new medical experiences so he journeyed across the Atlantic and Mediterranean to clerk in Athens. The attraction of that area was enough to have him return one year later; this time as a tourist at his leisure. He used his other free time working as a Blood Bank technician in an attempt to forestall the biE collectors. Morgan’s future plans are as yet not formulated. 101 LEE MULLIS Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnston, Pennsylvania Lee is a native of South Carolina and graduate of Elon College. He and his wife, Ada, along with their son, Steven, will travel to Pennsylvania for internship and possibly a residency in Family Practice. His free rotations were used for externships on the medical service at South Baltimore General. iy " ' rt. c ROBERT NADOL Kaiser F oundation Hospital Oakland, California Bob is a native Baltimorean and intended a career in Psychiatry when he began medical school following a bachelor’s degree from College Park. To this end he chose electives at Rosewood State Hospital and the Psychiatric Institute. However, his junior summer was spent in research on stroke with the department of Internal Medicine, and it now appears that this field will get the nod. The decision was seconded and thirded by Pat, his wife, and their son, Michael. VI. b 102 RONALD PARKS Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Ron took an extended route to Baltimore from D.C. by way of the University of Vermont. He has been an energetic member of the class serving as President, Student Council representative, and committeeman for curriculum and student electives. Fellowships in Neurology at Maryland and the Mayo Clinic almost have Ron convinced; but the blade of Neurosurgery still beckons in the distance. M.O. WAYNE H. PARRIS Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. The class learned early the fiscal capabilities of this math major from College Park and appointed him treasurer for four consecutive terms. He received fellowships in Cardiology and Pulmonary Medicine and is attempting to choose between Internal Medicine and Ophthomology. In a maneuver to salvage her weekends, Kathy is planning the destruction of Wayne’s television soon after their wedding in June. l4 ' CjT Vr-2- J) 103 MALCOLM PAUL Mount Sinai Hospital New York, New York As the saying goes, Malcolm could sell refrigera- tors to Eskimos; or better, a parallel bay bridge to Clarence Long. Regardless, his reputation for or- ganization as evidenced by the Senior Week program •• is both well known and well deserved. Malcom utilized electives for work in Ob-Gyn and Gastroenterology. He and Beth, a shell-shocked veteran of Baltimore’s public school system, look forward to a career in Surgery. FREDERICK N. PEARSON University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Fred received his bachelor’s degree from Prince- ton University. While others tried vainly to decipher the microscopic queries of sophomore year, Fred re- ceived the invaluable assistance of his wife, Grayina, who works in the department of Pathology. His sum- mers were spent each with Preventive Medicine, and the future calls for a private practice in Internal Medicine. k 104 DONALD M. PFEIFFER David Grant Air Force Hospital Fairfield, California Don forsook his native New Jersey and Rutgers University for the leisurely pursuit of a medieal education in Baltimore; he hasn ' t stopped working yet. As a member of Phi Beta Pi, a SAMA representa- tive, and an organizer of Senior eek he has set a pace difficult to match. An ROTC graduate, Don par- ticipated in the senior program of the Air Force. Orthopedic surgery is his goal. R. WAYNE PHILLIPS Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California ayne entered medical school with the idea of becoming a general practitioner, and he has had the fortitude and resolve to maintain that choice. A Cornell alumnus, he served as a research assistant for Dr. Flotte and was tapped for AOA as a senior. Whatever his field of practice, we can rest assured that ayne will find time to keep his golf game fineh tuned. 105 LESLIE PIERCE Boston City Hospital Boston, Massachusetts What doubts might have entered this Baltimore na- tive’s mind eoneerning his choiee to undertake medical school were somewhat lessened during freshman summer as a laborer at Sparrow’s Point. Les assisted Dr. Burnett in the bay research of sea nettle toxin and externed in Ophthamology at Hopkins. He is a grad- uate of Williams College and a member of Nu Sigma Nu. A residency in Internal Medicine is favored. JAMES S. POTYKA Mercy Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Jim, a Lehigh University graduate, is a veteran of St. Agnes’ externship programs. He has also par- ticipated in research on the effects of glue sniffing on Maryland’s teenagers. He and Sandy, along with their identical twins, will return to their native Pitts- burg for training in an as yet undetermined specialty. oajuulA- 106 EDWARD F. QUINN III Ohio State University Hospital Columbus, Ohio Ed is another of the class interested in orthopedics. He has clerked in that specialty at the Bethesda Naval Hospital and worked in Hyperbaric Medicine at the university. Ed is a member of Phi Beta Pi. As an ensign in the 1965 Program, his immediate future has the distinct overtones of naval blue. HO, HARRY RABINOVICH Harlem Hospital New York, New York Harry received a master’s degree in physics from College Park after graduating from Hopkins. His re- turn to the idylls of student life was preceded by an attempt at life in the “real” world of ninelo five, etc. He has been very active in the SHO chapter at Mary- land and served on the Ad Hoc Committee for Black Admissions. Elective time has been spent in Psychia- try but a choice between that field and Internal Med- icine will be made during internship. ZAAa 107 LEON REINSTEIN York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Leon’s wide range of interests vary from political reform to medical education. He has been a committee- man for Curricular Evaluation and Internship Seminar; and his vocal support of Eugene McCarthy preceded even the events of New Hampshire. Electives have been used for stints in endocrinology and physical medicine. Internal Medicine tops his ballot of medical specialties. POLLY BENBOW ROBERTS University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Polly is a graduate of Goucher College where she received a bachelor’s in Chemistry in 1965. With her schedule for night duty and Scott’s as a pilot on Chesapeake Bay, the Roberts are one couple who probably did see more of each other before their marriage. PoUy has served as class secretary since day one and worked in Pediatric Research with Dr. Bessman. The future most likely is an academic ca- reer in Pediatrics. 108 HJ). ALLAN RUBIN Jefferson Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Although our youngest member, Allan has led the class in many intra- and extra curricular activities. A member of AOA and Phi Delta Epsilon, he also served as the yearbook photographer. Allen is a grad- uate of the University of Pittsburgh and worked under Dr. Bessman in the Pediatric Research Laboratory. His career, guaranteed to be bright, will be in either Anesthesia or Ob-Gyn. JEFFREY SABLOFF Hospital for Arthritis and Joint Diseases New York, New York Jeff will stay close to his first love, sports, with a career in Orthopedics. His College Park experience convinced him that, although the Jets the Knicks would be infrequent victors, Maryland was in need of his talents. He has been an active member of Phi Delta Epsilon and an editor of the yearbook. Summers were spent as a construction laborer and a surgical extern in San Francisco. The latter now appears as next on the list for his personal redevelopment project. 109 BRIAN SAUNDERS Jefferson Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Brian, a member of Phi Beta Pi and AOA, has main- tained a close allegiance to the Navy. His clerkships in Philadelphia and at Bethesda were followed by participation in the senior program. He enjoys the pleasures of the golf links and joins with his wife, Pat, in avid sorties for American antiques. A f uture ortho- pod, Brian is presently trying to decide whether to re- turn to his native New England or head west. no RONALD SCHNEIDER North Shore Hospital Manhasset, New York Ron interspersed graduate school studies and service with the Army between receiving his BA from Brooklyn College and arriving at Maryland. He and Ada have an eight year old daughter, Nancy, and a four year old son, Gregory. Ron is a member of Phi Beta Pi and has used all electives for work in Inter- national Medicine. His field of training will be In- ternal Medicine. W. WINSLOW SCHRANK Strong Memorial Hospital Rochester, New York Winslow credits his Arkansas birth for the cool, witty manner he maintains whether hard at work or relaxing. Summers at the Carnegie Institution of Wash- ington and Woods Hole Marine Biologieal Laboratory resulted in three published papers for this graduate of Haverford College and member of Phi Beta Pi. He ranks coin collecting and photography second only to General Surgery as his list of interests and future activities. A. JAMES SEGAL Montefiore Hospital New York, New York Jim, a biology major at Brown, has used electives for stints in Orthopedics and Cardiology and worked in Psychiatry at Columbia during junior summer but, as yet. eannot be pinned down to any particular field for the future. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and plans definitely to return to New York following his marriage to Carol on the day of graduation. The environs of Fun City are expeeted to be more con- ducive to such important decisions. JOHN W. SHAFFER I Union Memorial Hospital 1 Baltimore, Maryland I John is a Connecticut native who has made Balti- ♦ more his home since his undergraduate days at Johns ; Hopkins. Quiet and dependable, he has always been an able and willing worker on the wards. John and Mary Ann have been married for six years, are the proud parents of two children and are awaiting the arrival of a third child. His summers were spent as a Pediatric Fellow (1966-67) and as an extern at Loch Raven (1968). Interested in a career in Orthopedics, John’s hobbies include sports, carpentry, and auto repairs. TOM SHAWKER South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Tom followed his bachelor’s degree from College Park with a return trip to his native Baltimore for a medical education. He has externed in Ob-Gyn at Johns Hopkins and on the medical service at GBMC. Jazz and painting are the extracurriculars with first call on his free time. Tom’s plans are to train in Radiology once active military duty is completed. 112 DAVID SHOBIN Montefiore Hospital New York, I ew York A practice in General Surgery is the goal for this alumnus of the University of Pennsylvania. David made his mark as an excellent student with a penchant for verbal fencing and timely wit. He is a member of AOA and Phi Delta Epsilon. His summers were de- voted to research of CVA and epidemiologic studies of congestive failure. k: thryn skitarelic Ohio State University Hospital Columbus, Ohio Kathy is living testament to the fact that Cumber- land. Maryland does exist. She is a graduate of the Lniversity of est Virginia, and Pathology ' , with par- ticular interest in Forensic Medicine, is her choice of specialty. Her detailed knowledge of the anatomy and physiology of automobiles, foreign and domestic, has made her a definitive consultant in an area where pathology appears to be an intended commodity. AW 113 WILLIAM ISAAC SMULYAN Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia The class authority on burns. Bill has done research with Dr. Jelenko which resulted in the publication of two papers in the Annals of Surgery. Membership in Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Delta Epsilon and the Stu- dent Health Organization occupied the extra curricular time of this Franklin and Marshall CoUege graduate. Bill plans to pursue a residency in Orthopedic surgery and eventually intends to enter private practice. DAVID H. SNYDER Charity Hospital New Orleans, Louisiana Consecutive summers with the department of Neurology app ear to have convinced this 1965 grad- uate of Western Reserve that the world of lapel pins, pipes, beards, and brain stein slices could benefit from his talents. Dave was elected to Honor Council and is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. His capacity to produce a timely quip on most if not all occasions should stand him well through the years of training ahead. 114 ERIC SOHR South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Eric received his bachelor ' s in physical sciences from College Park and is one of the few, true “scien- tists” among our members. He has employed his thorough knowledge of the field of computers in stints at NIH and with the Shock Trauma Lnit. Eric is presently undecided as to the future but computer medicine will obviously be thoroughly investigated as well as the field of hospital management and adminis- tration. Id . o b DAVID SOLOMON JJ n i vers i ty of Illinois Research and Education Hospital Chicago, Illinois Although Dave’s capacity for sports analysis has suffered long, if justified, criticism, his pleasant and affable manner is well recognized throughout the class and he has become a welcomed addition to all cafeteria “seminars.” Dave elected rotations in Child Psychi- atry and Ob-Gyn. Immediate plans are to await the birth of his first child followed by training in Internal Medicine. 115 1 16 TRACY SPENCER Colorado Medical Center Denver, Colorado Spence is a West Virginia native who arrived in Baltimore by way of the University of North Carolina. He is a member of Nu Sigma Nu and AOA. Pulmonary Medicine, at UH and at the University of Colorado Medical Center, has occupied each of his electives. Rusty will devote any free time away from Internal Medicine to skiing and golf. ANNE STIEGLITZ Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia Anne’s return to the mid-Atlantic region from Mercer University in Macon, Georgia was accompan- ied by a strong, southern accent which has slowly been irradicated over four years. Fellowships in Ob- Gyn at University and Baltimore City Hospital oc- cupied her summers. Her eye at the present is on a career in academic medicine, probably in Ob-Gyn. I ROBERT STOLBERG-ACOSTA University of Puerto Rico Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico With Bob’s arrival from Puerto Rico the Latin fire was soon found burning in many a nursing stu- dents’ eyes. He ranks high among the class leaders in miles traveled with summers spent in Europe, North Africa, the Middle East, and South America. Bob will return to Puerto Rico for private practice follow- ing a residency in Internal Medicine. KRISTIN STUEBER University of Vermont Medical Center Burlington, Vermont A resident of Baltimore, Kris received her under- graduate training at Mt. Holyoke College. Her en- thusiasm for learning and practicing the art of medicine is matched only by her love of the outdoors. Kris is an avid skier in the winter and sailor in summer. Summers have been spent as an EKG technician at University and as a fellow with the Anesthesiology Department. Interested in general and pediatric surgery, Kris will remain in academic medicine. — ■ 117 MARK S. SUGAR San Bernardino County Hospital San Bernardino, California Long-limbed and soft spoken, Mark radiates an air of quiet determination which has become his trademark during medical school. He is a 1965 alumnus of Hobart College and has clerked at South Baltimore General Hospital as well as spending one summer in Africa. Mark’s professional plans are undecided. 77 A A-uu ELLIS TURK W ashington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. This graduate of Western Maryland College has in- creased his list of friends exponentially since arriv- ing in Baltimore. When not making acquaintances and influencing the right people, Ellis has worked at BCH studying the epidemiology of hypertension and in Dr. Stewart’s general practice program. A member of Phi Delta Epsilon, Ellis looks toward a practice in a medical subspecialty. 118 KENNETH C. ULLMAN Washington Hospital Center Washington, D.C. Ken graduated from Maryland’s pharmacy school and was a practisi ng pharmacist for two years before entering medical school. He has put this training to good use during his summers. Other projects have in- cluded an externship at SBGH and a Preventive Med- icine fellowship. Ken and Sandra have been married for five years and plan to reside in the Baltimore area permanently. That way, Ken will be able to keep his record intact — never having missed a Baltimore sports event, either in person or on the TV or radio. Psychi- atry or Internal Medicine will be the field of his prac- tice. C M-h). PAUL B. VOELKEL Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, Georgia Few people in existence, never mind the class, are as knowledgeable of sports facts, relevant or not, as this alumnus of the University of Pittsburgh. Beyond continuing his surveillance of the above field, Paul has worked in Anesthesia at University and for the U.S. Public Health Service in Missouri. He is a mem- ber of Nu Sigma Nu and will decide upon a specialty during his internship. 119 HAVEN WALL St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Haven is another from West Virginia who came to Maryland to better himself. He graduated from Mar- shall University with a BS in Chemistry. Although in a minority in our class. Haven is single and plans to keep it that way for a while. He spent his summers re- searching hyperimmune secretions in allergic children. Haven’s future plans in medicine are undecided but there remains no doubt that he will fly to and fro. GEORGE WAMBAUGH William Beaumont Army Hospital El Paso, Texas George is an alumnus of Baltimore’s Loyola Col- lege where he received a degree in biological sciences. He has externe d on two occasions at the Greater Balti- more Medical Center. He and his wife, Letitia Louise, hope to combine their mutual interest in basic science with a future in either epidemiology or human ecology. 120 DAVID IKE York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Dave is from Baltimore and obtained a BS in Zool- og ' from the Lniversity of Maryland. His wife Carol is a nursing instructor at Lniversity Hospital and to- gether they enjoy hiking, fishing and camping. Dave spent his summers doing Rickettsial research, first at UH and then in Montana with the Pubhc Health Service. His plans beyond internship are at this point undecided. r JOHN WILSON lor A- Hospital York, Pennsylvania John is the second of our class pharmacists. He has used the available time during recent years away from pharmacy, hunting and camping to attain a medical education. John externed at St. Agnes where he also clerked in their general practice program. The latter is his choice of specialty but he is undecided as to practicing on the Eastern Shore or in V estern Mary- land. 121 123 The following members of the elass of 1969 are not pietured in the senior section. George A. Crawford Andrew M. Doyle Julieta D. Grosh Diana A. Lee Michael S. Miller Donald E. Rice David R. Richmond Lois W. Turnbaugh THERAPY I 126 i i 1 I 127 PHYSICAL THERAPY In June, 1968, the Physical Therapy School became part of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. The 4 year program leads to a Bachelor of Science degree and Certificate of Physical Therapy. There are two years of basic courses on the College Park campus and two years of medical and P.T. courses on the Baltimore campus. From April to August of the senior year there is a period of clinical affiliations in the areas of acute, chronic and children’s hospitals. At present, the P.T. school consists of seven full time and six part time faculty members. There are 20 seniors, 23 juniors, and approximately 150 students on the College Park campus. A new cur- riculum has been developed and the Class of 1971, will be the first to try this course of study. The P.T. school is dedicated to the pro- duction of excellent physical therapists who will be able to provide the ever expanding rehabilitative services of patient care. 128 BRUCE ALBRIGHT MARGARET BOEHM SENIORS JOHN CARLUCCI GAIL CARVER 129 FLORENCE ELKIN MARCIA DATKO SENIORS RITA GOLDSTEIN ROBERTA LaSALLE 130 JULANE PYNN ALLAN ROSENFELD SENIORS MARGARET SCHMITT TINA SHAPIRO 131 GREGORY SILVA CAROL SPANGLER SENIORS AURA STEELE KAREN UNEREUSSER 132 EILEEX VOLKMER ARD AGEXHEIM SENIORS BRENDA EAVER HARRY HILDEN 133 FROM THE EDITOR’S DESK Baltimore, Maryland June 1, 1969 Dear Readers: It was in the vicinity of February 1, 1969 that myself and a number of other seniors were granted ultimate direction of this edition of the yearbook. As might be expected the end product is not all that we would like it to be. With deadlines pushed into mid- May we found ourselves inundated with material concerning some areas while others were covered barely if at all. The addition of a section on the school of Physical Therapy provided a unique chal- lenge. Regardless, like an aging starlet, we made do with what equipment was available and it is my hope that the book has provided you a modicum of enjoyment if not merited your critical acclaim. The assistance of Bill Bott in the freshman year and that of Paul Rogers in the sophomore are of particular note. Stan Brull, Jeff Sabloff, and Dan Freedenburg have labored long and well to see the book realized. My own endeavors have been of such magnitude that even I am overwhelmed and left, rather uncharacteristically, lost for words. Yours, Paul J. Connors “That’s All, For Awhile” 135 H. G. Roebuck and Son INCORPORATED PRINTERS and LITHOGRAPHERS 2140 Aisquith Street Baltimore 18, Maryland HOpkins 7-6700 Producers of Award Winning Yearbooks For Schools and Colleges Throughout America Since 1919. 136 GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATES, CLASS OF 1969 FROM THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY OF AAARYLAND! The Welcome Extended Each Graduate is Cordial, Warm, and Genuine. YOU ARE NOW ACTIVE MEMBERS OF OUR ASSOCIA- TION WITH DUES REMITTED THE FIRST YEAR AND SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BULLETIN PAID FROM ASSO- CIATION FUNDS. THE PURPOSE OF OUR ASSOCIATION IS TWOFOLD. FIRST, TO PERPETUATE FRIENDSHIPS ESTABLISHED WHILE IN SCHOOL, BUT MORE IMPORTANTLY TO EN- COURAGE LOYALTY AND SUPPORT TO OUR SCHOOL OF MEDICINE TO THE END THAT SHE MAY KEEP HER PLACE IN THE FOREFRONT IN THE FIELD OF MEDICAL PROGRESS. YOU ARE URGED TO KEEP YOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION INFORMED OF ANY AND ALL CHANGES OF ADDRESS. MARGARINES - SALAD PRODUCTS Onthe 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. T] Originator and developer of The Nitrofurans— a unique class of antimicrobials. EATON LABORATORIES DIVISION OF THE NORWICH PHARMACAL COMPANY NORWICH, NEW YORK ‘Compliments of the Medical Staff of the Greater Baltimore Medical Center CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES To The 1969 Graduating Class of Doctors FROM THE MANY FRIENDS WHO WISH TO REMAIN ANONYMOUS 140 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1969 SOUTH BALTIMORE GENERAL HOSPITAL 141 CLASS OF 1969 Every Success MERCY HOSPITAL “A few observations and much reasoning leads to error; many observations and a little reasoning to truth.” . . . Alexis Carrel THE MEDICAL STAFF OF ST. AGNES HOSPITAL BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1969 FROM THE UNION MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Baltimore, Maryland For information on Internships and Externships write: Professional Staff Office The Union Memorial Hospital 33rd Calvert Streets Baltimore, Maryland 21218 or phone: 301-235-7200, Ext. 230 OF ' lTliO PHARMACEUTICAL COHl OR VnON • RARITAN. NEW JERSEY ■ ' £ OPC 1968 ABOVE ALL... BALTIMORE’S MOST UNIQUE ATMOSPHERE FOR ELEGANT DINING. REVOLVING ROOFTOP RESTAURANT ATOP THE DOWNTOWN HOWARD LOMBARD STS. RESERVATIONS 727-7555 Congratulations Doctors Class of ' 69 To help you get started correctly Call on us SECURITY BUSINESS SERVICES, Inc. experts on tax and bookkeeping problems of the professional man P.O. BOX 335 RANDALLSTOWN,MD. 21133 Telephone 655-2552 K. MERRILL SUMEY, President Trained Medical Assistants and Receptionists Are Now Available We Are Part of the Nation’s Largest Network of Schools Specializing in Preparing Women For Auxil- iary Positions in Medicine. THE BRYMAN SCHOOL FOR MEDICAL DENTAL ASSISTANTS BASKIN-ROBBINS 31 ICE CREAM STORES 32 WEST ROAD BALTIMORE (Towson), MARYLAND 21204 (301) 821-5222 144 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 Light as a cat SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALERS BOUTWEIL ' S CYCLE CENTER 229 S. Broadway 732-2802 BOUTWELL ' S of cockeysville 10768 York Rd., Cockeysville 666-1212 C L CYCLE SHOP Liberty Road, Eldersburg 787-3780 GLEN BURNIE CYCLE 122 Crain Highway, N.W. Glen Burnie 761-0759 145 To The Class of 1969 Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes For a Bright Future The Officers and Members of the Maryland Academy of General Practice DOCTORS OFFICES Reasonable Rent 1 1 East Chase Street Charles Smith Easy to buy, easy to own, Volks- wagen 1970. The finest car in the continuing VW tradition. With new performance, new conveni- ence, new safety and the same dependability. MU 5-4084 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- POLYESTER AND COTTON $7.99 204-100% POLYESTER SHANTUNG $7.99 604-100% COTTON SLUB DRIP-DRI $4.99 801 -WHITE TRICOT 60 Poly 40 Cot $6.99 colors — white, aqua, blue FRANKLIN UNIFORM CO. South ' s Largest Uniform House 235 PARK AV ENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21201 685-7222 STORES IN WASHINGTON -NORFOLK- RICHMOND West VOLKSWAGEN 6624 Baltimore National Pike West of Beltway Exit 15 on Rt. 40 West 744-2300 HARFORD MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Havre de Grace, Maryland Congratulations ir Best Wishes to the 1969 Graduates THANK YOU for using MACKE EXTRAordinary food and refreshment SERVICES the Macke companj ONE MACKE CIRCLE • CHEVERLY. MD. 207£ AUTOVILLE AUTHORIZED VOLKSWAGEN DEALER NEW USED CARS SALES - SERVICE - PARTS BODY PAINT SHOP FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS CUSTOMERS WAITINC LOUNGE COURTESY CAR SERVICE 935-3070 9330 BAlto Av College Park Md On U S 1-3 Blocks South Of Cairital Beltway Exit MU 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 Congratulations and Best Wishes LELAND MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Riverdale, Maryland Best Wishes ROCK CITY PACKAGING CORP. 3701 Bank Street Baltimore, Maryland ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO, INC. and WILLS X-RAY SUPPLIES, INC. 1307 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202 Compliments of JARMAN PONTIAC, INC. 301 W. 29th Street Baltimore, Maryland 21 21 1 BE 5-6500 Benefit from our High Dividend 4%% PER ANNUM ARUNDEL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION PATAPSCO AVENUE AND FOURTH STREET BALTIMORE 25, MD. Restaurant Equipment and Supplies Home of Notionolty Knowrf 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 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 118 So. Eutaw Street MEDICAL NURSING BOOKS MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:00 to 3:30 SATURDAY 9:30 to 12:00 LE 9-4315 Best Wishes to the 1969 Graduates ARMACOST NURSING HOME 812 Register Avenue Baltimore, Maryland Di 7-5225 BALTIMORE OXYGEN SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. Ohio Chemical Distributors Medicinal Gases • Oxygen Therapy Apparatus • Resuscitators and Accessories 5192 Raynor Avenue, Linthicum, Maryland 21090 789-8100 NEWCOMB-JONES REALTY, INC. Real Estate Sales Property Management Insurance 3123 Nichols Avenue, S.E. 562-0400 Washington, D.C. 20032 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 some fine medications n a greaseless, washable, stainless base. Manufactured by RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY 517 W, LOMBARD STREET— Opposite School of Medicine Congratulations to the 1969 Graduating Class of Doctors from the PROVIDENT HOSPITAL, INC. THE HAPPY HILLS HOSPITAL Board of Trustees and Staff Congratulate The Graduating Class of the University of Maryland School of Medicine Best Wishes From NORTH CHARLES GENERAL HOSPITAL 2724 N. CHARLES STREET Congratulations to the 1969 Graduating Class of Doctors SACRED HEART HOSPITAL CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1969 PRINCE GEORGE ' S GENERAL HOSPITAL CHEVERLY, MARYLAND Approved Internships and Residencies 149 THE KALDRAMA CONVALESCENT HOME INC. BPECIAUZING IN INSTITUTIONAL CARE OF THE ACUTE BTAQEB OF ALCOHOLISM 2CC1 Kalorama Road. N. W. LICCNBED BY D. C. DCPT. or LICCN8E8 AND INBPECTIDNS 2001 KALORAMA ROAO. N. W. WASHINGTON. D. C. PHaNca: ADamb 2-0063 2-0064 TRUSLOW FARMS, INC. CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Avian Supplies for Research Avian and Sheep Red Blood Cells from Pretested Donors Laboratory Animal Feeds Laboratory Animal Bedding CHESAPEAKE FEED CO. P. O. BOX 23, BELTSVILLE, AAD. Telephone: Baltimore 235-9220 Washington 776-7907 Congratulations and Best Wishes PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL INSURANCE GROUP 31 S. Calvert Street Le 9-4177 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRATUATING CLASS OF DOCTORS TRECK PHOTOGRAPHIC, INC. 21 16 AISQUITH STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 243-9880 NORTH-STRONG, INC. 7322 WESTMORE ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20850 762-2121 REAGENT LABORATORY EASTMAN CHEMICALS SUPPLIES ORGANICS ij COMPLETE STOCKS MARTONE CLEANERS, INC. One Hour Martinizing 315 W. REDWOOD STREET PLaza 2-9664 ! 150 ROBERT J. COOK Hearing Aids Since 1941 Audiphone Company 204 W. SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE 1, AAARYLAND TEL: MU 5-0495 Hours: 9-5:00 THURS. 9-6:00 SAT. 9-12:00 ANNA MAE HUNTER FOUNDATION, INC. (Home For The Blind) 1 321 Eutaw Place Baltimore, AAd. 21217 LA 3-6396 Ifs always easier to shop at EASTPOINT 70 Stores Free Parking for 4,000 cars COOPER ' S NURSING AND CONVALESCENT HOME 406 Morris Hill Rd. Glen Burnie, Maryland 21061 789-0795 ONE-STOP SHOPPING DAY OR NIGHT ... and lots of FREE PARKING! HILLENDALE SHOPPING CENTER Loch Raven Blvd. at Taylor Avenue KATHERINE ROBB NURSING HOME Rest Home for Aged and Convalescent ESSEX RD. nr. LIBERTY RD. HU 6-5656 HILLCREST NURSING HOME 24 Hour Nursing Service 212 Stoney Run Lane Balto., Md. 21210 HO 7-4772 Off 39th — Opposite Broadview Aofs. HSBI HCXIHSCHILD KOHN • DOWNTOWN • EDMONDSON • BELVEDERE • HARUNDALE • EA STPOINT SKILL SURGICAL, INC. 5406 HARFORD ROAD BALTIMORE, MD. 21214 Phone 254-2800 Compliments of FONTrS " OK ' ' BARBER SHOP Best Wishes from MICRO RECORDS CO. 3839 LEWIN AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21215 CAPLAN BROS. INC. METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION STRUCTURAL OLASS PLATE, WINDOW AND OBSCURE GLASS MIRRORS 207-13 N. CENTRAL AVE. Baltimore, Md. Z12C2 BROADWAY 6-2700 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 • SWIMMING POOL • FREE PARKING. CHILDREN UNDER 12 ADMITTED FREE — (When using same facilities with parents) (1 Block South Of Intersection Of University Blvd. New Hampshire Ave.) 741 1 New Hampshire Ave. • Langley Pork, Maryland 439-3000 SPONSORS f{uTH l i -0 ohe? T f) A.. CKAjiJt UcA . C,f o r 700 ' f Ti t h-D. yr D U yc n P . SPONSORS ' T to. S oyyoAj h O. U OTrJtonfSl 153 Best Wishes from the FRIENDS of the MEDICAL SCHOOL JAIME ACCINELLI, M.D. AIR PRODUCTS CHEMICALS, INC. ALBRECHT ' S PHARMACY ALLRIGHT PARKING AMBASSADOR HOUSE RESTAURANT AMERICAN FINANCIAL PLANNING CORP. AMERICAN INSULATION STAMPING CO. AMERICAN NATIONAL BLVD. LOAN ASSOCIATION BAINBRIDGE-MARYLAND, INC. BALTIMORE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORIES BALTIMORE HUSSMAN DISTRIBUTING CORP. BARR-STALFORT CO. 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SAV-ON DRUG SEALTEST FOODS S N KATZ I. SEKINE CO. SORENSEN CONSTRUCTION CORP. SOUTHERN GALVANIZING CO. SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE, INC. STAMAS SUPPLY CO. TARLOW FURS PAUL F. Z. TINKER, M.D. JAS. TOHER, M.D. TONGUE BROOKS CO. TOWER FORD TRIANGLE CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH, INC. UNIROYAL, INC. VON PARIS MOVING AND STORAGE CO. MAX WALLER CO., INC. WARD-TURNER MACHINERY CO. MR. G. T. WEISS MR. MRS. MARSHALL H. WENTZ WILL SCIENTIFIC HENRY YEAGER, INC. YORKWOOD APARTMENT CORP. WM. F. ZELLER CO., INC. 154 AUTOGRAPHS a ♦

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

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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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