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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 152


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1975 Edition, University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1975 volume:

UNIVERSIT SPITA! ENTRANCE mm ■■MvHbS mm | Uj P Bspwi The Old Library The Library ' s Interior The University of Maryland at Baltimore The Centennial Celebration of 1907 The Student Union is Built 2 To state that the last four years have provided us with a variety of challenges whether academic, social, physi- cal or emotional would be an assertion with which we all could agree. Whether we wish to accept it or not, the University of Maryland has left its imprint on us and we in turn have left our imprint on the University, as minis- cule as it may have been. The medical school drama has blended a diverse group of personalities who would have otherwise not met. Hopefully the outcome will be for the best. It is to the graduates of the medical school (who also happen to be the subject of this annual) that we dedicate this volume. But what ' s more this yearbook is dedicated to the earlier graduates of the University past; the first graduating class of 1812 and their immedi- ate descendents who built the young medical school. And to the successive classes who added to the Univer- sity and preserved its traditions. And to the later gradu- ates who became our respected and dedicated profes- sors who passed on to us their knowledge of the art of medicine. And to the more immediate graduates who served as our residents and interns and spared precious moments of their time to shed light on the more per- plexing aspects of the art. And to the most recent grad- uates who immediately preceded us and struggled at our side during rounds on the wards. To all of these people we give thanks. It is in their memory that we shall choose to excel in order that their effort shall not have gone in vain. The Class of 1812 Corbin Amos Henry Curtis Thomas D. Jones John O ' Conner Charles L. Snyder On the following pages are excerpts from some of the more intriguing but lesser known passages of the medical history of the University of Maryland. The text is taken from The History of the University of Maryland by George Callcott with the permission of the Maryland Historical Society. The photo- graphs were provided by Ms. Richards, University historian and were reproduced by Mr. Phil Szczep- anski, University illustrator. £]VM PITs inn ywtt: VMC0MMW ' K s; it . « |w, i| % J i i I " ’ i. 1 m-fm i - - tr-fRI Mr mr M w A , i7 " j f l|. it— j im 2f H Dorothy in the beauty of New Hamp shire. Colette But I prefer mountain oysters Sur geon Lou ) 1 f " ,4 i A MM Sm Doctors Create a University . . . John Beale Davidge, the true founder of the University of Maryland, came to Baltimore in 1797. Born in Annapolis, the son of a British naval officer, Davidge received his A.B. from St. John ' s College. Making his way to Europe, he attended lectures at renowned Edinburgh University but received his M.D. and M.A. degrees from Glas- gow. After arriving in Baltimore, Davidge began offering classes in midwifery and by 1807 added lectures in surgery and anatomy. Two young doctors were to join Davidge in Baltimore in 1807, namely James Cocke of Vir- ginia who lectured in physiology and anatomy and James Shaw, also a graduate of St. John ' s and a former naval surgeon, who taught chemistry. The three doctors at their own expense, built a building at the rear of Dr. Davidge ' s house on Saratoga Street to serve as a medical laboratory. In October of 1807 modest announcements appeared in Baltimore papers stating that classes in anat- omy would commence when the building was completed. In the awkward language of the announce- ment, students caught the implication that instruction would include more than lectures. Gossip had it that anyone could collect up to $20 by robbing a fresh grave, and that even murderers ' victims were unrecognizable after the students had finished with them. Unfortunately other people saw the announcements. Classes began on schedule and one late night while Cocke was alone in his laboratory, he was approached by a man with a corpse. " The price demanded was paid, " Dr. Cocke was quoted later as saying. The incident occurred on a Tuesday in November and the classes were plagued by boys clim- bing on the roof and by " impertinent men asking questions. " On Saturday, November 21, 1807 Cocke was again alone in his lab when he was startled by a woman peering in the skylight. When confronted, she demanded to see the corpse of her dead husband. Cocke described the darkness of the room and denied that the body was that of her late husband. The women declined (to enter the lab) and left. Soon a small crowd gathered, jeering and throwing stones. Cocke decided to leave in search of the police. The mob grew and the arrival of the police seemed to excite the ruffians. Suddenly the crowd stormed the building and demolished the interior, ripping the frames from the windows. Shouting, cursing, they bore the corpse through the streets and deposited it on the steps of Davidge ' s house. Certainly they had not treated it reverently. Shortly thereafter the medical society con- vened to offer its unanimous support for an act of incorporation which would provide legal rec- ognition and official approval of the school. Colonel John Eager Howard, Revolutionary hero and former governor of the state, offered a plot Dr. John Davidge of land on which the school might be built and lent his name to a city wide request for funds. Bycoincidence,the bill to incorpo rate the medical school had been presented to the state assembly on the day that the raid occurred and this served to justify the importance of the bill. Now with violence apparent and the support of some of the most influential elements in the state, the legislature perceived the need for for- mal recognition of medical education. On December 18, 1807, the assembly approved the charter incorporating the College of Medicine of Maryland. The college was the sixth such institu- tion in the country (following Pennsylvania, Columbia, Harvard, Dartmouth and New York) and the first such school south of Pennsylvania. Dr. Davidge took the chair of surgery and became dean of the college. Cocke assumed the chair of anatomy and physiology. To the fourth chair, the theory and practice of medicine concerning the identification and cure of disease, the faculty named Nathaniel Potter, a hard working giant of a man who was to make the college his life for the next 36 years. During the excitement of organizing the College, Davidge quietly moved his tiny class into his home and continued his instruction in surgery. The chief problem was to find a building, for both students and faculty disliked meeting in private homes and faculty wives found the presence of dissected corpses a hindrance to orderly housekeeping. Although the truth is uncertain, it may have been in 1812, at the end of the fifth year of instruction, when Maryland conferred its first five M.D. degrees. IHUUMHW Dr. Nathaniel Potter $£• H0 % ♦owe jttmnn™ 7 BALTIMORE It ' s Not So Bad When You Get to Know the City | | L 1 H ' 1 1 ■ ; ; i. . ‘ . - _ - :r - _ ; l --cm .:. - mi Davidge Hall Is Built . . . Pantheon in Rome and consisted of an upright dome-topped barrel surrounded by a square box. The barrel design included two lecture halls capable of seating over 500 students. The design required strangely curving halls, triangular clos- ets and dark winding stairs which, according to student legend, were designed as a means of escape from mobs protesting dissection. Con- struction of the $45,000 structure began in May, Colonel john Eager Howard, a noted philan- thropist, had offered the physicians a lot at the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets. It was then on the outskirts of town, with the surround- ing fields affording a clear view to the Patapsco River. True to his promise and asking no security or time limit for payment, Howard offered the lot for $10,000 considerably below its market value. He made the first payment of $1,000 and failed to receive further contributions. The chief method of financing the infant school was by lottery, a favorite means of raising money during this era. The general assembly licensed the drawings carefully. In 1808 the assembly granted the College permission to con- duct such a drawing. The lottery was well-publi- cized with about 35,000 tickets sold netting the College slightly over $18,000. The faculty chose a design for the building by Robert Carey Long which was modeled after the 1812 with John Eager Howard laying the corner- stone. In October of 1813 Cocke was to have delivered the dedicatory address but became ill a few days before the ceremony, and as orators of that romantic generation like to recall he died at the moment his address was to have begun. Not only was it one of the finest buildings in the city, but it was probably the finest medical school structure in the world. The new building gave permanence to the medical school, attract- ing for the first time students from other states. The War of 1812 served only to increase enroll- ment. On that morning in 1812, when Francis Scott Key peered toward Baltimore to see if the flag was still there, at least 50 students were attending classes at the corner of Greene and Lombard Streets. 10 Dr. Granville Sharp Pattison Granville Pattison To most students and Baltimoreans, there was no doubt that the greatest lecturer at Maryland was the eloquent Scottish professor, Granville Sharp Pattison. He made no lasting medical dis- coveries but his energy, his reputation and his incredible charisma invigorated the Medical Col- lege. He radiated greatness whether he pos- sessed it or not, and more importantly he gave his associates a sense of greatness. Wherever Pattison went he attracted admirers. Students regularly applauded his lectures, and most of them, assumed as he did, that they had heard the world ' s greatest authority on whatever he had discussed. He was elected dean of the medical faculty within a year of his arrival. Extraordinarily handsome, he especially impressed the women. Wives and debutantes of Baltimore pursued him with notable success and 50 years after he left Baltimore, his amours were legendary. It was said that he had " taken so much mercury (for V.D.) that he was afraid to touch a doorbell for fear of electric shock. " Pattison arrived in Baltimore in 1820 with the usual storm of controversy in his wake. He had left Glasgow because of the adultery charge concerning the wife of a fellow professor. Landing in Philadel- phia, he advertised his presence and informed the University of Pennsylvania that he was available to assume the chair of surgery. Infuriated by their refusal, he attempted to organize a rival group of physi- cians hoping to drive the older school out of business. Tiring of that, he offered his services to Mary- land. As a part of the conditions on which he came, Pattison sold to the University a magnificent collec- tion of anatomical specimens that he had acquired in Glasgow. Containing over a thousand specimens of beautifully pickled normal and diseased organs, the collection was invaluable for teaching. Pattison received $7,800 and the University considered that a bargain. Dr. Davidge obligingly took the chair of anatomy so that Pattison could have the chair of surgery that he demanded. Throwing himself into University affairs, Patti- son was fully dedicated to its financial wellbeing as well as his own. To house new facilities and the swelling enrollment, he persuaded the fac- ulty that their eight year old building needed an addition. Completed in 1821, the new, two-story, $8,000 structure was northeast of the older build- ing. Undoubtedly Pattison ' s greatest project was the establishment of a teaching hospital adjacent to the school and administered solely by the pro- fessors for the students. The infirmary, as it was called, was the third University building. Situated across the street from the medical school on Lombard Street and a half a block east of Greene Street, the 60 bed hospital was ready for patients in the fall of 1823. A handsome 4-story building in the Federalist style, it cost the faculty $14,109 for construction and $2,500 for beds and furnish- ings. Resident students could obtain room and board in the hospital for $300 a semester and for the patients the fee for board, room, nurses and doctors was $3 per week. H University of Maryland ..rfr " J rr » M Af MATCH March 5, 1975 Wake up Frank, the lecture is over Wow! " Your mission Tom is to spend three more years in Baltimore. " “Yes Scott, all the nurses at Grady love beards. " It ' s great that Woody loves us That bastard got my place! Why are these people smiling? Kl 1 ! --. 1 I I I ff • " What me worry, I know I ' ll match somewhere. " Meet Arlie ' s boy, Tom Divilio " New Mexico gets Maryland ' s Front Lobe syndrome. " " Thanks for all the help you ' ve been and the inter- est you ' ve demonstrated for the last four years Dr " Maryland? I didn ' t even apply to Maryland. " f v ' C if rv m I ' v i mm v 1 »■ ' j r iuK Student Life in the Early 1800 ' s An anatomy class about 19UU. Wherever he came from, the future medical student probably graduated from an academy. Possibly he had shocked his parents by stating his desire to become a physician because the profession promised neither glamour nor pres- tige nor high income. Most men thought of med- icine in terms of filth, pain and charlatanism. One father was quoted as saying to his son after learning of his ambition, " My son, I must con- fess. I am disappointed in you. I cannot control you — but it is a profession for which I have the most contempt. " Beyond the academy, the next step toward becoming a medical student was apprenticeship with an established physician. The apprentice arrived at the doctor ' s house early in the morn- ing. He swept the floor, built fires, and probably milked the cows. During the day he pounded powders, washed bottles and rolled pills. He followed the doctor on rounds watching him and handing him instruments. At lunch he questioned the physician. In his spare time, he repeatedly pored over the medical books which his master owned. As the boy ' s knowledge grew, he increasingly took a hand in the practice. At the University professors were concerned that it was impossible to spell out rules for admission. The faculty required students, in theory, to have gradu- ated from an academy and to have completed their two year apprenticeship. Fired with anticipation, the medical students arrived at the University in early October. For many the occasion was the first visit to a big city, and for almost all it was their first admission to the strange sights and smells behind the Universi- ty ' s walls. Many saw a skeleton for the first time and first heard the sounds of patients undergoing opera- tions without anesthesia. " How wonderful, " wrote one student in his freshman notebook, " I am not now bending over the pescle [sic] and the morter [sic] in the Country but am travercing [sic] over the fare [sic] field of science. Another drew a striding skeleton with horns and tail and captioned it, " I ' m off! " Lecture tickets A student at Harvard summed up what he felt; " There is something very solemn and depressing about the entrance upon the study of medicine. When I first entered the room where the medical students were seated at a table with a skeleton hanging over it, I was deeply impressed and more disposed to moralize upon morality than to take up the study of osteology which lay before me. The white faces of the sick that fill the hospi- tal wards saddened me and the dreadful scenes in the operating theater were a shock to my sen- sibilities. " The student ' s major expense was his lecture tickets. The student arrived and after finding a room, went to the college to sign up for classes. First he found the dean to pay the martriculation fee. In those days the dean was merely one of the professors, and besides collecting the fee had no more prestige than any of the other professors. The lecture tickets cost $20 and admitted the stu- dent to his lectures or laboratory sessions. Ceremony and introduction marked the open- ing week of school. Each morning the students assembled to hear a two-hour oration by one of the professors. Each speech was full of rhetorical flower and classical allusion, apotheosizing the medical profession and exhorting the young men to study diligently. Seemingly, the platitudes did not bore the students. Always they applauded, sometimes they took up collections to have the lectures published and occasionally they might have been inspired. The most popular course was anatomy. Unu- sual emphasis on anatomy revealed the institu- tion ' s devotion to basic science. Anatomy required twice as much of the student ' s time as any other course. The striking success of the anatomy department stemmed from the ready availability of cadavers. Indeed the University did provide cadavers for as far away as Maine. Almost every student since the school ' s opening imagined himself the discoverer of some new fold or tissue. The medical students were a remarkably mature group of men. In contrast to most u ndergraduates, the ante-bellum Maryland students were characterized by high seriousness that bordered on the dull. The nuns (with whom many students boarded) complained that the resident students stayed out too late, but after investigation, the faculty scolded the boys only for working in the laboratory too late. The young men seemed to remain serious even when their fancies turned toward love. One story of love is especially famous. Samuel Carr of South Carolina and William Martin of the Eastern Shore were the best of friends and roommates until they both fell in love with Dr. Davidge ' s 14-year daughter, Mary. During the Christmas vacation, when Carr was in South Carolina, Martin learned that absence had affected Mary ' s heart; she was in love with his rival. Distraught, Martin wrote to his roommate sug- gesting foul play, and demanding that he pay what he owed on the bill that they had just received for wood. Carr replied with insulting condescension as only a victor can. The injury and insult were too much for Martin to bear and he demanded a duel with pistols. Carr was an experienced duelist and offered to pay for the wood on the spot but his lovesick opponent insisted that the duel go on and was killed. Death did not end the story, for while most people sympathized with Carr, the University was compelled to expel him. Mary eloped with the young man to Louisiana. Five years later they returned to Baltimore and Carr finished his degree at the University only to die a few years later. Mary, still young and fair married David Dudley Field, a famous American jurist. The tale was in the grandest romantic tradition. Class Football Team 1896 No, I never saw Deliverance Vm And in Their Predecessor ' s Proud Tradition: The Class of 1975! 17 From left to right Dr. M. Renolds — Anatomy Dr. E. Donati — Anatomy Dr. Grenell — Psychiatry Dr. C. Wisman — Microbiology Dr. V. Krahl — Anatomy Dr. Peterson — Anatomy 18 From left to right Dr. E. Lisanski — Medicine and Psychiatry Dr. M. Kappelman — Pediatrics Dr. R. Jiji — Hematology Dr. C. Blanchard — ENT Dr. E. Ruley — Pediatric Nephrology Dr. D. Pachuta — Medicine Dr. E. Ramos — Nephrology 19 From left to right Dr. J. Dennis — Dean Dr. Haskins — Ob Gyn Dr. j. Young — Urology Dr. H. Hull — Surgery Dr. Ayella — Radiology Drs. j. Di aeon is and C. Weiner — Radiology 20 From left to right Dr. M. Heyman — Hematology Dr. T. Woodward — Medicine Dr. E. Nelson — Neurology Dr. H. Robinson — Dermatology Dr. R. Morton — Preventive Medicine Dr. J. Jackson — Rheumatology 21 24 ; 28 29 m 30 32 33 ftviTGta T- MHkk ASHMAIM- f CAP L Emberton ?$? ? ( 6 04 m ucc ft tk , After four long years of carefully pro- grammed, highly specialized rehabilita- tion, these pathetic creatures have become refined, respected leaders of the community, trusted physicians . . . the hope of tomorrow! SENIORS " If one more medical student does a rectal on me I ' ll take my chromophillic adenoma and sign out AMA! " 36 CHARLES EDWARD ANDREWS Edward J. Meyer Memorial Hospital Buffalo, New York Washington College of Chestertown, Maryland gave Charlie two things — a B.S. in Biology and his wife — Teri. That was only a warmup for him since medical school almost presented him with a challenge. Maybe his future plans, internal medicine with a deep interest in nephrol- ogy will provide Charlie with gray matter stimulation. It gets mighty cold in Buffalo. BARRY STEVEN ARONSON Martland Medical Center Orthopedic Surgery Barry joined our class during the junior year after two years at Guadala-hara, Mexico. No one seems to know who Barry is, but the answer is obvious to all who know him — he arrives late and leaves early. It is also rumored that Barry is a hypochondriac and obtains consults on himself. In actuality, Barry graduated from Ohio Wesleyan and did graduate work at American University. He has done research on Islet of Langerhans transplants in privileged sites especially the testes of rats. Barry performed extern- ships at the Cumberland Hospital in New York and South Nassau Community Hospital. He plans a career in Orthopedics and will begin in Newark, New Jersey. FRED CARL ASHMAN Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Fred came to University from Franklin and Marshall Col- lege. He worked for Dr. Hornick in the IDA and traveled to Israel for an externship. Fred plans to do a medical intern- ship and then go into Radiology. JAMES LAWRENCE ATKINS University of Maryland Internal Medicine Jim received his A.B. from Notre Dame and his Ph.D. from Maryland in renal physiology. He was the guy who lectured to us in renal the first year. Jim and Pat have a 15 month old daughter, Jennifer and plan to stay in Baltimore where Jim will do a medical residency and eventually go into nephrology. 38 MARK STUART AUSTERLITZ University of California Surgery Born and raised in Baltimore, Mark attended Syracuse University and took a year off in Boston between college and medical school to find himself and a wife also. After four years in medical school he finds that the best month he spent during this time period was spent skiing in Aspen. One of the more puzzling aspects of this trip was the fact that Dick didn ' t score during the whole month in Aspen. Mark and his wife will go to San Diego where an Orthopedics residency awaits them. ROBERT JAMES BEACH Hahneman Medical College Internal Medicine Bob received his B.S. from Rutgers University. While at Maryland, he spent two summers in pathology and one in medicine at St. Agnes. A member of AOA in his junior year. Bob plans a future in Internal Medicine. A . D. 39 BRUCE EDMUND BEACHAM Baltimore City Hospitals Internal Medicine Bruce is a native Marylander, receiving his undergradu- ate education and M.S. in Parasitology from College Park. In medical school he was elected to A.O.A. in his junior year. From 1973-75 he served as Poison Control Officer and Coordinator of the Maryland Poison Information Center. He has spent summers attending the Tropical Medicine Course at W.R.A.I.R., completing an Externship in Pathol- ogy at the BCH and working three summers in Community Medicine with the Carnegie Commonwealth Clinical Scholars. He also participated in a clinical clerkship in Crit- ical Care Medicine at the U. of Pittsburgh. In addition, Bruce was the 1975 recipient of the Edward A. Henderson Memorial Award given by the American Ge ' riatrics Society. His plans include remaining in the Baltimore area to study Internal Medicine. All of this was made possible by the lov- ing support, understanding and money of his beautiful wife. Marge. JOHN FRANCIS BIEDLINGMAIER University of Maryland Family Practice Attended College Park — U. of Maryland Best known for his quiet and reserved manners inside and outside the classroom. Hobbies cooking, refinishing furniture, tennis, golf. Aspirations: family practice, Married life, write comedy or make movie Fantasies: great pianist, night club comedian, to be mistaken for Dr. Woodward — by his wife. 40 HOWARD HARRIS BOND Franklin Square Hospital Family Practice Howard received his B.A. from Western Maryland Col- lege. He performed clerkships at Walter Reed and Kim- brough Army Hospitals. Howard plans a residency in Fam- ily Practice. I Ur O-cJLAcS Vl ff ft JONATHAN DAVID BOOK University of Maryland Psychiatry Jon graduated from College Park with a B.S. in Zoology. He was a member of AOA. While not pondering the prob- lems of medical science Jon relaxed by playing the guitar, singing, observing people and eliciting a smile. Jon ' s future desires are to be happy, grow and help others do the same. MARSHA JEANETTE BROWN Mercy Hospital Internal Medicine Marsha received her B.S. degree from Howard Univer- sity. She participated in the C.O.M.E. program sponsored by the University and Johns Hopkins as an anatomy instructor. Marsha plans to enter Internal Medicine. TIMOTHY JAMES BYRNES University of Michigan Internal Medicine Originally from Michigan, Tim attended the University of Michigan where he obtained a B.S. in Zoology. In the junior year, Tim served as editor of the Aesclepian. In his free time, Tim refinished furniture and proved his talents as a husband by baking bread and pizza. Tim will return to Michigan with his wife, Pam, who is graduating from law school, where he will take up Internal Medicine. 42 JAMES JOSEPH CAMPBELL Presbyterian-University Hospital Pediatrics The class will be losing its resident philosopher as the prince of south Baltimore will leave his domain for a pedia- trics residency i n Pittsburgh. JOHN HOWARD CARRILL University of Maryland Psychiatry Like several other notable Maryland Alumni, John did his undergraduate studies at Franklin and Marshall College. There he played the guitar and edited a book on the Civil War. John was a member of the advanced psychiatry pro- gram at Maryland and performed a straight pediatrics internship at South Baltimore Hospital. John will return to the University for a psychiatry residency and eventually practice in child psych. 43 JAMES ROBERT CEIAILLET, JR. Worcester City Hospital Rotating Jim joined the class after graduating from Holy Cross College. While not studying, Jim took part in skating, bas- ' ketball, running, other jock activities, babysitting and get- - ting enough sleep at night. He plans to enter Family Prac- tice. LINDA WANSHEUNG CHEN University of Maryland Ob-Gyn Only a few members of the class know that Linda is an accomplished pianist, having received her Master ' s degree from Peabody Conservatory. Linda is planning a career in Ob-Gyn. She is married to a hematologist from the East Side Clinic also known as Johns Hopkins Hospital. 44 NOEL MICHAEL CHIANTELLA University of Maryland Surgery Noel graduated from Mt. St. Mary ' s College with a B.S. in phemistry. Noel, a Navy Medical Scholar, spent his sum- mers working in the Shock Trauma Unit. He plans a career n neurosurgery. MICHAEL ERIC COHEN U. of Michigan Affiliated Hosp. Internal Medicine Mike received a B.A. with distinction in English from the University of Rochester. His hobbies include sailing and listening to music. " To me there is no difference in the truths expressed by either the Humanities or the Sciences; the practice of good medicine involves the use of both. " 45 SETH B. CUTLER Maryland General Hospital Flexible Seth came to Baltimore, reluctantly, after receiving his undergraduate degree at College Park. He had two inter- ests in medical school: nurses and horses and not necessar- ily in that order. The racing form in one hand and Robbins in the other accompanied him during the first two years. He added during the third year a black bag and a stetho- scope. His interests included tennis, long weekends, and an occasional visit to the racetrack. With a B.A., in sociol- ogy from College Park, to an M.D. here, Seth plans a career in Ophthalmology at Tulane University and whatever else comes down the stretch. LAURENCE DESI University of Maryland Preventive Medicine A graduate of the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute and Loyola College, Larry will be doing his residency with the Department of Social and Preventive Medicine at the Uni- versity of Maryland School of Medicine. As a part of his post doctoral training, he will pursue a Doctoral degree in Public Health at the Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health; with emphasis on epidemiology and biosta- tistics. Larry and Linda, his wife, and their two year old son, Ronnie, plan on remaining in the Baltimore area. Oj. h. p. 46 KARL W. DIEHN University of Maryland Internal Medicine Born and raised in Dundalk, Karl came to medical school to see what life was like on the other side. After witnessing what it was like, he decided that Dundalk was really not so bad after all. Karl was not inducted into AOA his junior year and again was not elected during his senior year. Despite this he is intent on becoming a good doc. Proba- bly his most notable experience of the past four years was the summer he spent in Oklahoma with the Chocktaw Indians. This restored his confidence in people and remo- tivated his desire to study medicine. Many thanks to his parents, the Sparrows Point Country Club, the Baltimore Orioles, the Cheasapeake Bay, and the National Brewing Company for making the last four years more tolerable. xJl tJ LOUIS THOMAS DIVILIO Medical College of Georgia Surgery Tom completed his undergraduate study at the Univer- sity of Maryland in 1971, receiving his B.S. in Zoology. He worked in the E.R. part time during the freshman and soph- omore years. His summers were spent in the Anatomy Department as a prosector, at St. Agnes as a surgical extern, and at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research as a stu- dent in the Tropical Medicine Course. Tom plans a career in vascular surgery. 47 RICHARD LARRY DOTSON Mercy Hospital Internal Medicine After eight successful years at the University of Maryland (College Park undergraduate and University of Maryland Medical School) Richard elects to spend another three years at the U. of Md. in Ophthalmology. Future plans of night school to increase knowledge of the Fine Arts will be instituted once Residency begins in 1976. Aid). GEORGE LOUIS DRUSANO University of Maryland Internal Medicine George went to a little place called Boston College for four years where, besides learning to speak Bostonese, he also met the faithful Marianne. After graduation, he turned from Physics to Physic and wound up at the U. of Md. Two years of dorm life later, he married Marianne and had a good time. Hopefully the future holds a career in Infec- tiousDisease. ALBERT HENRY DUDLEY III National Naval Medical Center Surgery After four years at Princeton and two years teaching vtath at the McDonogh School, Hank decided to come to nedical school. The time between college and medical school helped him to realize that he did want to become a ahysician. At times during the last four years doubts arose within him as to whether or not he would make it. How- ever the end finally came and Hank was glad that he partic- pated in the University and V.A. experience. Hank is most :hankful to beautiful Barbara, whose patience and under- standing helped him reach this stage. The whole process will begin again in July when Hank will begin a straight surgical residence at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda. Hank eventually hopes to practice surgery or DB-GYN. .ILL Mb KARL ELLIOT EPSTEIN Bronx Municipal Hospital Center Surgery Karl came to us by way of College Park where he ' eceived a B.A. in philosophy. In medical school, the vac- jum of pure spirit was transcended, the algebra of need fulfilled and the most profound communication was real- ized not to mention his exploits as a great lover and ath- lete. The future entails a move to the big city and a career in Orthopedic surgery. LB JAMES RALPH EVANS University of Maryland Family Practice Jim is a graduate of West Virginia University with a B.A. in pre-medicine. Married after his freshman year to his very tolerant and understanding wife, Linda, Jim spent two enjoyable summers as a Family Practice preceptee. Inter- ests include all sports whether a spectator or participant. Because it has so much to offer, Family Practice will be Jim ' s career choice. Al ' ft. JEFFREY ELLIS FELD Washington Hospital Center Internal Medicine Jeff did his undergraduate work at the University of Rochester, where he met his wife, Ann. In their spare time leff, Ann and the faithful Fido enjoy traveling. IRA TED FINE University Hospital Internal Medicine Ira graduated from Virginia Polytechnic Institute with a B.S. in Physics. While a student at VPI he did biophysics and geochemical research at the Goddard Space Flight Center. Ira did remarkably well in his four years of medical school, but the accomplishment he is most proud of is his and Eva ' s new addition to the family — their daughter Mel- issa. A M 51 DAVID GEORGE FISHER Grady Memorial Hospital Internal Medicine Dave joined the class after doing his undergraduate work at College Park. He was a member of AOA and per- formed a cardiology elective at Georgetown. He super- vised the blood drawing team and worked in the blood bank. Dave will do a medicine residency in Atlanta. OAruL AJ PAUL DAVID FORNEY University of Maryland Family Practice Paul claims he never studied during medical school, yet he always knew everything. A Yale alumnus, Paul spent his summers working for the government and doing a family practice preceptorship. His honors included membership in AOA and a Family Practice Scholarship. A residency in family practice rounds out Paul ' s plans for the future. Also Paul and Mary Ann are expecting a new addition soon. £ . 52 LOUIS FOX Grady Memorial Hospital Surgery Pancho and Cisco (alias Seth and Louis) were always together but during the fourth year the dynamic duo split . . . a surprise and mystery to all. Lou received his B.S. in Zoology from College Park, has worked part time in the kidney transplant program at Johns Hopkins and plans a career surgerizing to become better known as “the Blade. " Where? . . . The West Coast where the girls are better, the sun is brighter, and the grass is always greener. Louis will begin his migration west in Atlanta next year. Herbie graduated from UMBC, has done research in Myositis and Sudden Death and worked in radiation ther- apy. His honors include membership in AOA and a paper presentation at the SAMA Research Convention. He will leave the UMBC gang next year for a medical residency down in Grand Ole Opryland. HERBERT NEIL FRIEDMAN Vanderbilt University Internal Medicine ' C tf. JUDITH GADOL University of Maryland Internal Medicine Over the past four years, Judy has divided her life into yearbook editor, class social chairman, classical oboist and, oh yes, medical student. The roots of these various inter- ests began in Silver Spring where Judy grew up and fur- thered when she and her look-alike twin Nancy furnished the illusion of diplopia to the students and faculty of Car- negie-Mellon. Judy ' s summers included research involving premature infants, a course in common everyday Tropical Medicine at Walter Reed, and a summer at Tanglewood playing her oboe. She agrees there ' s a tossup which of the above prepared her best for her future in Internal Medi- cine. JAMES GA RSON GAMBLE University of Maryland Surgery One of the more accomplished members of the class, Jim received his B.S. and Ph.D. in Biochemistry from Ohio State University. After spending two years as a post-doctoral fellow at Johns Hopkins Hospital he came to the University of Maryland. Jim was a member of the Combined Accelerated Program in psychiatry and spent his summers doing work and research in this field. Along with membership in the American Chemical Soci- ety, American Association of the Advancement of Sci- ence, the AMA, Ethics and the Life Sciences and AOA, Jim has authored papers in areas of RNA and protein metabolism, mitochondrial transport and the disuse atrophy of muscle. Jim is married with two children, Jeffery James and Laura Lee. After serving eight months as a psych resident Jim plans a career in Orthopedic surgery. J .iW i-u. 54 ROBERT B. GARRETT Union Memorial Hospital Internal Medicine Bob turned down a starring role in " Hospital " to pursue a career in pure comedy of the absurd. His latest book on the psychodynamics of the patient interview, entitled Bet- ter You Than Me, is a best-seller. Bob has indentured him- self to Union Memorial Hospital for a straight (as opposed to freaky) medical internship. { - ft JfWctb p BENJAMIN GLASER Washington Hospital Center Internal Medicine Ben is a graduate of Franklin and Marshall, where he majored in biology. He speaks fluent Hebrew and he put this to good use in Israel, where he did research with growth hormone. Ben plans a career in internal medicine in the Old Country. GARY FREDERICK HARNE University of Maryland Surgery Gary was born a gypsy prince, but at an early age was stolen by the AMA. He was kept alive in the Howard Hall Frog Lab until old enough to attend medical school. Future plans include Urology and reimplanting toad bladders. ALBIN WARNER HARRIS Harlem Hospital Center Rotating Attended Morgan State College, graduated 1971. Activi- ties include: Student National Medical Association — all four years; Treasurer U. of Md. Chapter SNMA 1972-73; Stu- dent Council Representative 1973-74; Member Board of Directors C.O.M.E. summer program 1971-74; Member Dean ' s Ad Hoc Committee on Admission Policy 1973-74; WRAIR — Summer 1972; Co-author of paper with Dr. Lin- ton Wrag " Adenosin 3 ' 5 ' — mono phosphate dependent protein kinase in adipose tissue: Inhibition by Tolbuta- mide ' Hobbies: Chess Plans: Pursue career in Internal Medicine Interest: Psychiatry no. 56 DARVIN LEEHEGE Emory University Psychiatry As a bricklayer I wanted to be a doctor to have a better life. As doctor I want a better life so I ' ve chosen psychiatry. God, I hope it ' s a better life. MALCOLM STUART HENOCH Cleveland Metropolitan General Psychiatry Malcolm attended Johns Hopkins University and received a B.S. in Biology. He received a grant from the Epi- lepsy Foundation in 1974 and performed research in Neu- rology while at University. Malcolm and Vivian will go to Cleveland where he will enter a neurology residency. c 57 L ROCHELLE HERMAN University of Maryland Psychiatry It was my good fortune to have participated in the Com- bined Accelerated Psychiatry program. I will spend six months at St. Elizabeth ' s Hospital in medicine and finish my psychiatric training at the University of Maryland. I hope to pursue an academic career combined with private practice. My best wishes to all the graduates. WALTER BLISS HETTINGER Franklin Square Hospital Family Practice After graduating from Johns Hopkins University with a B.A. degree, Walt did a year of graduate work in Biophy- sics. During his years at medical school, he supplemented his income by owning Jay ' s Smoke Shop and carving free hand pipes. No wonder Walt was so often seen sporting unusual pipes. He will be taking a Family Practice resi- dency with additional training in Obstetrics. 58 CHARLES FRANCIS HOESCH University of Maryland Family Practice Charlie is from Parkville, Maryland and attended the University of Maryland at College Park where he graduated with honors, having a B.S. degree in zoology. Favorite pas- times include art, history, novels, basketball and skiing. Medical favorites include dermatology, cardiology, arthri- tis, and internal medicine. Summers were spent in derma- tology, and working as a nurse ' s aid, where he met his wife, Marcie. During the last two years, he also worked in the blood bank. Charlie plans to practice general medicine and family medicine in the Maryland-Pennsylvania area. DONALD STANLEY HORNER University of Michigan Pediatrics A graduate of the Johns Hopkins University, Don initially developed an interest in basic science and did research in physiology at the Jackson Laboratory in Bar Harbor, Maine and the University of Edinburgh, Scotland. After one publi- cation, Don decided that humans are infinitely more inter- esting than lab animals. Don will do a pediatric residency at the University of Michigan Hospital where he hopes to improve his pedia- trics skills as well as his skiing. Don wishes to express both appreciation and love to both his wife, Carol and his par- ents. 59 DOROTHY SHIH-YI HSIAO Children ' s Hospital Pediatrics Dorothy did her undergraduate work at Cornell where she majored in botany and art. Two years after graduating, she returned to her home state to attend medical school. Dorothy plans a career in pediatrics. KENNETH VICTOR ISERSON Mayo Graduate School of Medicine Surgery Ken began a general surgery internship at the Mayo Clinic in January, and plans to eventually go into Emer- gency Trauma Surgery. After five years of residency he owes the Air Force two years. Ken ' s wife Mary Lou works in Immunology Research at the Clinic. 60 ALAN LOUIS JOFFE Johns Hopkins University OB-GYN Alan received his B.A. from Adelphi University. At the University of Maryland Al served as SAMA class represent- ative (1971-72), SAMA treasurer (1972-73), SAMA chapter president (1973-74) and on the national SAMA Board of Trustees. Al wrote a paper on Autoradiography and Sper- matogenesis in Drosophila with a grant from the National Science Foundation and did externships at St. Joseph ' s in surgery and medicine. Al plans a future in private practice with a part time teaching position in OB-GYN. GLEN EDWARD JOHNSON Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine With a B.A. from Asbury College and bluegrass in his shoes, Glen left Wilmore, Kentucky to pursue medicine in the big city. Adjusting quickly he realized he could hustle a few extra dollars phlebotomizing in the Blood Bank and supervising the Blood Drawing Team. Glen enjoys most sports and outdoor activities but is particularly competitive in basketball and white water canoeing. Following a sum- mer pathology externship in Massachusetts, a family prac- tice preceptorship in Baltimore and a full senior year, Glen will probably pursue Internal Medicine. 61 NEIL KAHANOVITZ Harbor General Hospital Torrance, California Neil attended Randolph-Macon College and graduated in 1970. After three years in medical school he decided that it was time to see the world so he took a year off and went on tour with the circus. After a glamorous year of clown- ing, trampoline acts, aerial flying, one month in Hawaii and a filmed episode of Hawaii Five-O under his belt, Neil decided to return to the real world of scut work, con- gestive heart failure and every third night on call. And now it ' s off to Southern California and an Orthopedic Resi- dency for Neil and hopefully a life by the sea and his own circus. BRIAN STUART KAHNTROFF Maryland General Hospital Rotating Brian graduated cum laude from UMBC in biological sci- ences. His honors have included junior year A.O.A., Phi Kappa Phi, and appearing in the 1972 edition of Outstand- ing Young Men of America. He was fortunate to be class representative to the 1973 Southern Medical Association 1 Scientific Meetings in San Antonio. Brian enjoys basket- ball, tennis, the Moody Blues, (and? highlighting.) He has an active interest in government and ecology. 62 GILLIAN K. KARATINOS South Baltimore General Hospital Internal Medicine After majoring in Biology at the College of Wooster, Jill worked on and received her M.S. in physiology at the Uni- versity of Florida. She taught at the junior college level and worked for the Office of Naval Research as an administra- tive physiologist. Jill attributes all of the positive achievements that she attained during years in medical school to the steady moral support of her husband and son. She hopes to eventually practice either internal medicine or dermatology. All will remember Jill for her outspokenness and notori- ous confront at ion with Eph concerning the values of Lithium therapy. Furthermore, we thank Jill for introducing us to the virtues of women ' s liberation with her revealing dissertations. Jil has learned the agonizing truth of these words: " The moving finger writes — And having writ — Not all your piety nor all your wit Can summon it back to cancel half a line Nor all your tears wash out a word of it " Omar Khayyam jt ilJs -C..rU AiX MARION C. KOWALEWSKI University of Maryland Family Practice Marion was born in Baltimore and has lived here all of his life. He attended Archbishop Curley High and Loyola College before coming to the University. Marion plans to remain in the Baltimore area after completing his resi- dency. " 7 b ■Cl- ' lt?- K. c 1 . 63 I M THOMAS FRANK KRAJEWSKI University of Maryland Psychiatry Coming to the University of Maryland from Loyola Col- lege with an intervening one year career in teaching, Tom in his work at the medical school was described as being quiet and efficient. In his quiet and efficient way he decided to go into Psychiatry. Tom is interested in apply- ing his medically oriented background as a resident at the U. of Maryland Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behav- ior. Tom and his wife Ellie, a dedicated and innovative teacher, each want to contribute in their own way to the mental health and growth of the individual. MARC STEVEN KRAMER Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Marc graduated from Yale with a B.A. in French. He enjoys reading (non-medical), tennis, basketball. His sum- mers included a psychiatry fellowship at the Patuxent Insti- tute maximum security prison. A career in internal medi- cine and or psychiatry is planned. I have a dream every third night Shared by all my friends, I cannot overemphasize this dream Of no nights and no weekends. I ' hc s. O- — y y ' 64 MARY LOU KRAMER Washington Hospital Center Internal Medicine Mary graduated from College Park with a B.S. in Zool- ogy. She will be returning to the Washington area for a residency in Internal Medicine. KENNETH D. KRAUSE Sinai Hospital of Baltimore Internal Medicine Ken came to Baltimore after receiving a B.A. in philoso- phy from Emory University. While a member of the advanced psych group, he performed research regarding maternal deprivation in rats. Ken married Evelyn and hopes to pursue a psychiatry residency in California. DENNIS JAN KUTZER Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Dennis was another of the College Park boys who came to the medical school in Baltimore. He was an easy going and all around nice guy. Among his hobbies were raising house plants and sailing Sunfish. He will do a medical internship next year. JEFFERY STEFAN LANDES Hahneman Medical College Surgery Jeff came to medical school after four years at College Park. He was active in the Family Practice Club and a mem- ber of the AOA in his junior year. Jeff enjoyed camping, playing drums and performing magic tricks in his spare time. He will journey to Philadelphia for a residency in sur- gery. y L J. W . 66 SANDRA DIANE LAVOIE University of Maryland Ob-Gyn Sandy did her undergraduate work at College Park. While in medical school Sandy did a fellowship in Ob-Gyn and was a member of AOA. While not involved in medical activities, Sandy found time to ski and sail. One summer she sailed to Bermuda, Nantucket, and Martha ' s Vineyard. Sandy plans a residency in Ob-Gyn and hopes to sail around the world some day with Jeff. RICHARD WINFIELD LITTLE University of Maryland Surgery Rich received his B.S. from Lynchburg College. He per- formed research in the chemical identification of bacteria and spent summers in orthopedic surgery and medicine. Rich served three years as Med. Chi. representative and was noted as an emeritus lecturer in pathology. His only proclaimed hobby was his wife Sharon, but in addition to her, Rich and Sharon were frequently found on the bay in their sailboat. Rich plans to enter general surgery. 67 mt MARKCHANG-LUA LIU Baltimore City Hospitals Internal Medicine Mark graduated from Harvard where he played first vio- lin. He really has nothing to say about the last four years and will remain in Baltimore for a residency in Internal medicine. C THOM E. LOBE Ohio State University Surgery Thom graduated with a B.S. in Zoology from the George Washington University. While a freshman teaching assist- ant, he compiled an atlas of histology. During his sopho- more year he spent time as a ghoul in the morgue. As a jun- ior s tudent he was elected to AOA. He has spent a summer doing a surgical externship and has done pediatrics at CHMC, pediatric surgery at Johns Hopkins and CHOP in Philadelphia. His hobbies while in medical school were; collecting one dozen subscriptions to surgical and medical journals, single handedly helping University Bookstore fight the recession, SCUBA diving and becoming engaged. His ultimate goals are to become professor and chief of pediatric surgery at a University and have a long happy marriage to Anna. 68 FRANK EDWARD LONG Charlotte Memorial Hospital Ob-Gyn Frank received his B.A. from College Park. He worked as a scrub tech and Ob-Gyn extern during the summers of his medical school years. Frank also participated in the IDA at Jessup (as a medical student of course). Among his non- medical activities, Frank enjoys motorcycling and his wife B.J. Frank was a member of AOA and will travel to North Carolina for a residency in Ob-Gyn. EDMUND JOHN MacLAUGHLIN Washington Hospital Center Internal Medicine After graduating from Penn State in Biochemistry, Ed did two years of research in Immunology at Johns Hopkins. His summers were spent doing a Family Practice externship on the Eastern shore and traveling around the country in a VW van. Ed spent his extra time running, backpacking, hang- gliding and making stained glass terrariums. He was also noted as one half of the very exclusive Club 104. Ed plans a future in Family Practice. Ed decided to come to medical school because he felt that with just a few more degrees, he would be old enough to retire without ever having worked a day. CHARLES ELMER MANNER University of Texas Houston, Texas Charles graduated from Johns Hopkins and came to Uni- versity where he took respite from his medical studies by painting in oils, watercolors and sketching in pen and ink. On campus he was noted as being notoriously unnotori- ous. Charles took summer work with the Maryland Drug Abuse Program and as an alcoholism counsellor at Tuerk House and the E.R. He plans a residency in Internal Medi- cine deep in the heart of Texas. x?. WILLIAM PETER MARWEDE University of Maryland Rehabilitative Medicine Pete graduated from College Park. He plays the piano by ear and is a buff for old movie musicals. Pete will remain at the University next year and chose to go into Rehab in order to have his nights free to catch the late show. SCOTT MICHAEL McCLOSKEY Grady Memorial Hospital Surgery After four rowdy years in the back country of West Vir- ginia, Scott came to frolic in the big city. His center of operations was a quaint farmhouse hidden in the rolling hills of Cockeysville named Dover Manor, which Scott shared with Greg, B.D., Sunshine, and Hooter. Scott worked one summer in Shock Trauma and became hypno- tized by neurosurgery. Senior year he traveled to London for a rotation in Neurology and to Atlanta for six weeks of Shock Trauma. He plans a future in neuro-surgery. LJ My- 1 1. q. ROBERT BRAGG McDANIEL St. Agnes Hospital Internal Medicine When asked to comment on his experiences of the last four years Bob thought for two weeks and replied, " I can ' t think of a thing to say! " He will remain in Baltimore and do medicine next year. V l ' H° kO) 71 CHARLES RICHARD MEDANI Univ. of Connecticut Pediatrics Chuck graduated from College Park with a B.S. in Zool- ogy. During Med School he was co-proprietor, with Ed MacLaughlin, of the " World Famous Club ' 104 " in beautiful downtown Catonsville. Chuck has a blackbelt in Judo, but he has been known to socialize with Karate blackbelts! A career in Pediatrics somewhere far away from Baltimore is planned. JEFFREY LEE METZNER U. of Colorado Med Center Psychiatry Jeff is following his brother out west, where he plans a career in psychiatry. 4 Mb. EDWARD MARVIN MILLER University of Maryland Internal Medicine One of the UMBC gang that stormed U. of Maryland with truly genuine niceness and concern . . . and that fol- lows him into his practice of medicine and his relationship with his patients. Ed is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and was a junior class representative to SAMA. Future plans include a fellowship in medical oncology after a medical residency, and with the above attributes he has it cinched. THOMAS LEE MOFFATT Medical College of Virginia Internal Medicine Tom attended Duke University, and left with a B.S. in zoology and a wife, Sharon. Lasting through the University of Maryland, Tom intends to go into Internal Medicine. His spare time was spent woodworking, playing handball and fencing. — ' J 1 " X PARRY ALAN MOORE University of Maryland Family Practice Parry came to medical school after receiving his B.S. from College Park. His summers were spent working for the Maryland Comprehensive Health Planning Agency, doing a Family Practice preceptorship and camping cross- country. Parry will stay at the University for a residency in Family Practice. EDWARD LOUIS MORRIS University of Maryland Internal Medicine Ed graduated from College Park with both a B.S. and a M.S. in zoology. Besides doing research with chick embryoes, Ed enucleated eyes for the medical eye bank, worked as a poison control officer and was a member of AOA. He spent summers doing a surgical externship at Sinai, vacationing in Maine, playing tennis and sculpturing metal. Ed lived with Tom in a luxurious apartment high atop Cathedral Street right across from the Hotel Albion. They are parting ways because they are both getting mar- ried and Ed plans to enter Internal Medicine. i FRANK HUGH MORRIS University of Maryland Straight Medicine It is hard to talk about Frank without ment ioning Colette because they have been so close for the last few years. So close that they decided to get married last year. Frank grad- uated from Loyola College and did a year of research at Marquette University. He did three externships; pathology at St. Agnes, nephrology at University, and medicine at Union Memorial. Frank plans to become an internist with University affiliation. 7 NICOLETTE DANIELLE MORRIS University of Maryland Straight Pediatrics Colette came to University from Hood College. She fell in love with Frank and they were married. Colette has done research in Chemical Engineering at the University of Del- aware, respiratory distress at St. Agnes, leukocyte function and acute glomerulonephritis at University. Her summers were spent as an extern in pathology at St. Agnes, pedia- trics at Mercy, and surgery at Union Memorial. Colette plans to practice pediatrics in a University setting with par- ticipation in research. DAVID ROMSEN MOSEMAN Baltimore City Hospitals Internal Medicine Dave graduated from N.C. State in 1971 with a degree in chemistry. His summers were spent as an extern in Preven- tive Medicine and Pediatrics at St. Agnes while in medical school. While not on call, Dave sailed Ghost 13 ' s and played with the Chesapeake Rugby Club. Dave plans a future in Internal Medicine. JACEKLECH MOSTWIN University of Maryland Internal Medicine Jacek was born in London and grew up here in Mary- land. He spent four long winters at Tufts and recommends the view of Boston from the library hillside to any who may pass thru Medford on a spring or summer evening. He is happy to finally start his internship because at last he can afford a radio and a car that won ' t break down every 150 miles. 76 RICHARD J. MUIRHEAD, JR. U.S.C. Medical Center Los Angeles, California Richard was vehemently opposed to appearing in this yearbook. And anyone who knew him would realize that this would be no loss. In fact he did graduate this year and he is herein included. And we are happy to report that he will next year be far away in a medical ward in Los Angeles County. VINCENT M. NOTARANGELO Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Vince spent one summer inhaling formaldehyde fumes for the Department of Anatomy prosecting cadavers and other summers as a medical extern at Mercy. He inter- spersed his medical activities with fishing, tennis and music. Vince plans to spend his future in the good life of Ophthalmology at the University. JOHN THOMAS O ' MALLEY JR. V. A. -Wadsworth Hospital Center Los Angeles, California Having been educated at the University of Maryland School of Medicine for four outrageous years, Jack intends to escape into the fantasy world of hedonists, devil wor- shippers, sickies and weirdos in Southern California. A residency in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at the V.A. Hospital, Wadsworth, in West Los Angeles, is planned. ARNOLD LAWRENCE OSHINSKY Washington Hospital Center Ophthalmology During my career at Maryland I ' ve refined my interest in classical music and accumulated a respectable collection of discs in the process. I ' ve made several futile attempts at photographing total solar eclipses and been home to the Washington area nearly every weekend. After graduation I ' ll do an ophthalmology residency at the Washington Hos- pital Center. Far out. 78 HARVEY BYRON PATS Mercy Hospital Internal Medicine Harvey was graduated from UMBC in 1970 with a B.A. degree in biology. As a medical student, he was vice-presi- dent and secretary of SAMA. Summers were spent working in anesthesiology, and he also took an externship in medi- cine at Union Memorial Hospital. After taking an intern- ship in internal medicine, Harvey plans a career in neurol- ogy. KATHRYN ANN PEROUTKA Duke University Internal Medicine After a good life on the Mississippi getting a degree in Chemistry at the St. Louis University, Kathy came home to Baltimore to pursue life as a medical student. She has spent considerable time behind a Steinway piano when pursuing that life became too much to bear. Her medical interests are neurology and hematology and she plans to begin her medical training with a medical internship and residency at Duke. 79 STEPHEN HERBERT POLLOCK University of Maryland Straight Medicine Steve joined the class after having a B.A. degree bestowed upon him by Brown University. He served as class president and spent two summers doing nephrology fellowships. Outside medical school, Steve was noted for his squash, skiing, post-grad cheerleading, and association with Alonzo ' s. During this period Steve also married Kathy who will soon graduate from law school. Steve plans to enter Internal Medicine. LOUIS EDWARD PERRAUT, JR. Grady Memorial Hospital Rotating Ed received his undergraduate degree from Princeton. He was a member of AOA and plans to do a rotating internship in Atlanta followed by a residency in Ophthal- mology at the Washington Hospital Center. y JEFFREY LEE QUARTNER University of Maryland Internal Medicine Jeff came to the University from Johns Hopkins — Homewood and served for four years on Student Council. During the summer Jeff led canoe trips through Maine as a Maine Guide leader and participated in fellowships in pediatrics and infectious disease. He has done research on Vitamin E and written papers on this topic and alanine metabolism. Among his hobbies are skiing and sailboat racing. Jeff plans a future in Internal Medicine and hopes someday to win the S.O.R.C. JAMES ALLEN REGGIA University of Maryland Neurology Jim did his undergraduate work at College Park and majored in Physical Science. While in medical school, Jim spent two months in England working on a research pro- ject and took part in two medical externships at Mercy Hospital. Jim was a member of AOA and plans to enter Neurology. Jim wants to take this opportunity to say " Hi! " to Eileen. 81 ROBERT WILLIAM REINDOLLAR Medical University of South Carolina Internal Medicine Bob received his B.A. from Catawha College before com- ing to the University. He spent twelve weeks at St. Jude ' s Children Hospital in Memphis and performed an extern- ship at Rowan Memorial in Salisbury. Bob plans to enter Internal Medicine. GREGORY BENNETT RICHARDSON University of New Mexico Surgery Four years ago Greg left the snow peaked slopes of Colo- rado and the Coor ' s brewery to join the eastern establish- ment in Baltimore. He now concludes, " I ' m only a fourth year medical student! " During more profound moments Greg longs to be the paraclete of Kaborka and that Diana Rigg will return him to the Indians. !n any event, he will return to the west next year. 82 STEVEN PAUL RIVERS Emanuel Hospital Portland, Oregon Being one of the more outspoken members of the class, Steve attempted to transfer the flames of revolution from Duke to Maryland. Unfortunately he was looked upon with skeptical eyes and his movement never took hold. Quite possibly, Steve is not as strange as the image he pro- jects. In fact, he spent a considerable portion of the senior year on the west coast and in England. As Steve returns to the west coast for a residency in medicine he hopes to be restored to a normal person by an overwhelming number of positive experiences in the Pacific Northwest. MICHAEL OLIN ROACH Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Internal Medicine Getting stoned, getting laid and going to medical school were among the best things in my life. I have met and worked with some of the greatest people here as well as a few turkeys. I hope that in the years to come we can all benefit society instead of ripping it off. Best of luck. — = ROBERT EDELEN ROBY Maryland General Hosptial Internal Medicine Bob attended Boston College where he majored in biol- ogy and physcis and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and applied to medical school because he thought that it was the easiest way to become a doctor. Bob worked many long hours in the E.R. during the school year and as a con- struction worker during the summer. And as a reward for his efforts Bob ended up with a wife named Connie. Bob plans to practice in primary care either in Medicine or Family Practice. JAMES LLOYD ROESSLER University of Maryland Family Practice Jim attended Indiana University and majored in Zoology. In Baltimore he spent his summers as an extern in surgery at Sinai and Family Practice in Frederick. Jim was noted for his strong rebounding and “power volleyball. " The high- light of his life came in October of 1974 when he was mar- | ried to Ann. Jim ' s only fault was his undying belief in the supremacy of the Indiana Hoosiers. He plans to enter Fam- ily Practice. I 84 JOHN WILLIAM ROSE Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine John came to medical school with a B.A. from Johns Hopkins University. His four years here have included a fellowship in Psychiatry, immunologic investigation of Myasthenia Gravis, and receiving the well known Dr. Henry Viets Medical Student Research fellowship, not to mention his recent marriage to Lyn Pedone. John plans a career in neurology. DAVID R. ROSE St. Agnes Hospital Internal Medicine Born: March 12, 1949 in Waynesboro, Virginia — Southern Shenandoah Valley, where first fifteen years spent. High School: Oxon Hill Senior High School Undergraduate Education: University of Maryland at Col- lege Park; achieved a B.S. in Zoology. Wife: Nancy, who financed the four years at medical school by teaching science; and who still insists that she would rather see more of me and less of the backs of text- books and journals. Beverage and Trademark: Dr. Pepper Pets: Mydria, a Pewter Point Female Siamese; and Ditto, a Chocolate Point Siamese. Religion: Confirmed Atheist. Spare Time: On the football field or basketball court Memories of Medical School: The interesting people, classmates, faculty and patients; and the friends and char- acters therein and co-authoring and performing in the Sen- ior Class Show. Residency: Internal Medicine at St. Agnes Hospital in Balti- more. 85 MARK ROSSE Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Graduating from College Park in 1971 with a B.A. in Eng- lish, Mark arrived in Baltimore only to join a shady group known as the “Rokitansky boys. " Their code name was the “Cold One ' s " which bore a peculiar resemblance to a T.V. show with a similar name. While running with those most questionable acquaintances, Mark lived with his wife Judy and a Maine coon cat named Bruno. And as if this is not enough Mark plans to practice Internal Medicine. ANDREW BRENT RUDO Maryland General Hospital Rotating Andy came to the University of Maryland from Penn and was characterized as a “beautiful human being trying to enjoy being one. " 7 GARY BRUCE RUPPERT Mercy Hospital Internal Medicine Gary was born and raised in Baltimore. He decided to stay here for college, and graduated Phi Beta Kappa from College Park in 1971. During medical school, Gary worked as a nursing assistant on a surgical ward, as a medical extern, and even spent a month in Germany. Plans include a career in internal medicine in Baltimore. HOWARD WILLIAM SCHNAPER Mount Sinai Hospital Psychiatry One of the more radical members of the class, Bill car- ried on the tradition by participating in the Doctor ' s strike in New York, where he was interviewed by the New York Post. Bill is completing an internship in pediatrics. Co JL v, t C JwV0UQ)t DEBORAH JEWELL SCHUHMAN U.S. Public Health Service Hosp. Boston, Mass. Poem 37 As time with reason, The wind is in the Bushes blow away the seasons. A friend to the masses When days are gripping Madness even quickly passes. )j2iooraU -T SUSAN F. SCHWARTZ Edward G. Sparrow Hospital Lansing, Michigan Although Sue requested not to be in the yearbook we felt it would be our loss to delete a person as kind and gen- tle as herself. She plans to enter Family Practice. MARY FRANCES SCHWENNINGER Case Western Reserve Pediatrics As seen by her colleagues, Mary is an idealistic, pleas- antly relaxed woman who brings to medicine unique points of views on almost any subject one could discuss. A widely read individual, Mary is pleasant good company. She looks forward to problem oriented pediatrics at the original home of the POMR, Case Western Reserve in Cleveland. LINDA RUTH SESSUMS Henry Ford Hospital Flexible Came through these halls of medical philosophy Trying to assemble a basis of formulas and develop Cognitive thought. Retreated on an Indian Reservation, grew much, and returned to finish the degree. Planning for the future . . . treating the total patient, referrals when I really don ' t know and living the extra curricula. RICHARD MICHAEL SILBERG Ohio State University Pediatrics From the newborn to the teenager All kids are really super A kid may laugh or cry or scream Or even be a pooper. A specialty that ' s all its own There really is no other For sometimes children may get well By simply Rx ' ing mother. The infant ' s reflexes help him out He tries to keep a breast . . . Of things he doesn ' t know about So he can do the best. They grow so quickly before your eyes And soon they ' re tiny Tots Momma brings them in because Now you call the shots. And off to school they ' ll go ere long To learn to get ahead But you must teach them how to n ' eed Or how not to wet the bed The adolescent is smoking grass And doesn ' t know who to be With birth control and Sex Ed. Class Still manages to get V.D. You watch them grow before your eyes They thank you with a smile Which makes you feel you ' ve done your job And made it all worthwhile. MARLENE PEKSA Union Memorial Hospital Internal Marlene, whose last name was Solomon while in medi- cal school, graduated magna cum laude from College Park with a double major in psych and zoology. She recently married Paul, who is an ex-football player and is working on his M.S. in Audiology. Marlene enjoys pottery and oil painting and will train in Baltimore at Union Memorial. a 4_ V ? — s VY) 0 . 90 JAMES HAZELWOOD SOMERVILLE Hennepin County General Minneapolis, Minnesota After four long years Jim states, " I had a good time! " He plans a residency in Family Practice. RONALD JACK SPECTOR Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Ron went to the University of Maryland School of Phar- macy and worked throughout medical school as a pharma- cist at Maryland General and in summer at University Hos- pital. During his first summer at medical school, Ron spent a few weeks in Europe. Other summers were spent taking courses at Maryland. Ron will perform a categorial medical internship followed by three years in dermatology. 91 PAUL GREGORY SPOTTSWOOD Madigan Army Medical Center Family Practice Paul is regarded by friends as a realistic, down-to-earth romantic. Where such a description may sound internally j contradictory, it all fits together quite well in this ambi- I tious young man who got it together enough to graduate in January. Now doing Family Practice post-grad training at Tacoma, Washington, to pay off his poverty taxes to the Army, Paul plans to rejoin civilization as a poet. RONALD CHRIS SROKA Franklin Square Hospital Family Practice S: 27 y.o. W.male. Served time at U. of Md. undergradu- ate school for 4 yrs. Was granted a one year interim before Med School for good behavior and employed as a claims adjuster. Was recommitted for another 4 yrs. of Hard Labor at U. of Md. School of Med. which he has now successfully completed but due to the decision of the administrative authorities at Franklin Square Hospital he has been recom- mitted a 3rd time. Was born in Balto. and forgot to pull his foot out of the concrete before it hardened and has been stuck in Md. for 27 yrs. Soc. Hx: 1. Has a craving for dirt motorcycling. 2. Likes snow skiing. 3. Occupation — brickmason and profes- sional student. O; Fairly WD over nourished 27 y.o. w male in obvious acute distress. P.E. unremarkable. A; Behavior Disorder. P: 3 yrs. of hard labor in Family Practice at Franklin Square Hos- pital. Would prefer to be remembered as someone who was forgotten. 92 RICHARD CHARLES STEPHENSON University of Maryland Internal Medicine Dick spent four fun filled years at Tufts where he skied his free time away. Without easily accessible ski slopes in Baltimore and lacking the swinging night life of Bean Town, he found time to work on two neurobiology research projects. One of his fondest desires is to go to Alaska with the Indian Health Service. Dick has narrowed his future plans down to either medicine or surgery. MICHAEL BERKLEY STEWART University of Maryland Internal Medicine College: Johns Hopkins While at medical school the following became apparent: Getting stoned is a nice thing to do. Ward patients are a lot more fun than private patients but it ' s still no fun to be poor. When curing somebody it ' s just as important that they feel better as get better. Kidneys are fascinating. If you make a mistake somebody comes down hard on you, if you do something right, it ' s usually ignored because that ' s what you ought to have done. Then every so often a patient tells you you ' re a good Doc; that ' s suddenly all that counts. I Advice: Have you ever really seen Dr. Woodward ' s bath- tub? Internship: at University. After that he will (we hope) even- tually become a person again! 4G 4,, t . f V- v ' - 93 RONALD TELESFOR SUSKI Maryland General Hospital Internal Medicine Ron majored in Psychology at Catholic U. and for three years prior to medical school taught algebra, coached cross j country and wrestling, and was a guidance counselor at Good Counsel High School, Silver Spring. “Beginning my studies the first step pleas ' d me so much these forms, the power of motion, the least insect or ani- mal, the senses eyesight, . . . The first step awed me and pleas ' d me so much . . . then When I heard the learn ' d astronomer When the proofs, the figures, were ranged in columns before me, When I was shown the charts and diagrams, to add, divide and measure them . . . How soon unaccountable I became tired . . Till rising and gliding out I wander ' d off by myself, In the mystical moist night air, and from time to time, Looked up in perfect silence at the stars. ' ' Walt Whitman Then later, refreshed and renewed, I went back into the Great Hall. v GEORGE ABRAHAM TALER University of Maryland Family Practice George came here with a B.A. in natural sciences from the John. He managed to keep busy during medical school by dividing his time among Cyndy, the Shock Trauma Unit, the Student Council presidency, Origami, bicycling, Lon- don, his piano, boating on the 505, and occasionally study- ing. P.S. “Who me, I ' m just a kid. " v- -rrwo 94 TERRY NEIL TALKIN Maryland General Hospital Rotating Terry is a UMBC graduate. Summers included a fellow- ship in Preventive Medicine in 1972 and a preceptorship in Family Practice in Cecilton, Md. in 1973. ( . 71 % D RICHARD LESLIE TAYLOR University of Maryland Psychiatry Rick graduated as a natural science major from the johns Hopkins University with Phi Beta Kappa honors in 1971. He entered medical school with the intention of becoming a psychiatrist but soon developed a keen interest in neurol- ogy as well. A four-year member of Phi Delta Epsilon Medi- cal Fraternity, he held the offices of Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent, and President. He was also Secretary of Alpha Omega Alpha, to which he was elected his Junior year. As a partici- pant in the Combined Accelerated Program in Psychiatry, he graduated in January 75 and finished out the school year as a medical intern at Mercy Hospital. In July 75 he plans to begin a full residency in neurology at University Hospital to be followed by a second residency in psychia- try as well. His most important non-medical interest has been his wife Kathie, who has been with him throughout it all. ■ , V F C - II • i ' 1 ' 95 o zu-ulit X UTYUSnAj fU). %.D. TERRY ALAN TEPLITZ Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Los Angeles, California Terry plans a career in psychiatry. TRUDY ELSMORE TERMINI Baylor University Medical Center Internal Medicine A native of Utah, Trudy came to the University of Mary- land as an instructor in pharmacology after earning her Ph.D. and married Benedict A. Termini, M.D., a cardiolo- gist. She completed medical school in 27 months and was elected to AOA in her junior year. She performed a medi- cal internship at Union Memorial Hospital and will com- plete her training in medicine at Baylor in Dallas, Texas. Other passions include her husband, Siamese cat and cooking. ROGER BERNARD THOMAS West Virginia University Surgery Before coming to medical school, Bernie attended George Washington for four years and spent one year at College Park as a Biochemistry graduate student. Bernie worked during the summers as a prosector for the Anat- omy Department, analyzed coronary care for preventive medicine and did research on muscle cultures for Dr. Bar- rett. Bernie is an avid sportsman and enjoys backpacking, skiing and photography. He plans to enter Orthopedics and begin his career with a general surgery internship at West Virginia. LLOYD MURRAY VAN LUNEN, JR. University of Maryland Internal Medicine Lloyd did his undergraduate work at Dartmouth. During the sophomore year he demonstrated the proper location to listen to pathology lectures, namely in his dorm room. Despite this, Lloyd did quite well in Path as he did in ev- erything else. While in medical school, Lloyd was a mem- ber of AOA, married his wife, Mary Ellen, and completed h is collection of Hayden ' s 106 symphonies. Lloyd will remain at Maryland for a residency in Internal Medicine. la JILL ROSETTA VARNI University of Maryland Ob-Gyn After graduating from the University of Washington at Seattle, Jill attended medical school at the University of Southern California for one year. She transferred to Mary- land during her sophomore yea r when her husband was stationed at Walter Reed. Jill plans to do a residency at Maryland in Ob-Gyn and hopefully someday return to the west coast. tyJUL £. Mkr ROBERT ALAN VEGORS Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hosp. Familv Practice Bob came to Maryland after receving his B.S. from the State University of New York at Stoney Brook. He spent his summers in preventive medicine, doing medicine at Mary- land General and camping cross country. In his free time, Bob enjoys tennis, skiing, golf, bridge and photography. Bob intends todefeat the “Peter Principle " by becoming a family physician. 98 GARY JAY WAXMAN University of Maryland Surgery When Gary returned to Baltimore from Emory Univer- sity, he had no idea of what worth his B.S. in Biology would be. After four years of applying his B.S. to Medical school, he knows! Between dog shows, and finally marrying M. L., he ' s been able to maintain a perfect daily record of starting rounds five minutes after the squares. Careerwise, Gary ' s slice of life will be surgery . . . but only if surgeons are allowed to talk to their patients . . . and if that don ' t suture, nothin ' will! LOIS ELAINE WEHREN University of Maryland Ob-Gyn Lois graduated cum laude with honors in psychology from Bryn Mawr College in 1969. She spent her first year of medical school at jefferson Medical College and then transferred to the University of Maryland. Lois began an OB-GYN residency in January. Hobbies include skiing, motorcycling, and avoiding classes. , ' ,5 £ i Ui U — })[ ) ) ' 99 MICHAEL E. WEINBLATT University of Maryland Internal Medicine Graduating from Western Maryland College, " Mitch " continued with his job as park ranger. He was stationed at Yellowstone Park interpreting the Geysers. Besides the Geysers, Yellowstone is noted for its interpersonal relation- ships. Electives included Cardiology at the Maine Medical Center and Endocrinology at Colorado. Besides the knowl- edge of medicine gained in the last two years, an apprecia- tion of congressional politics was obtained. Elected to AOA, a career in Internal Medicine is planned. LEIGH FRANKLIN WHEELER, JR. Walter Reed Army Hospital Internal Medicine Leigh was an undergraduate at the United States Miliatry Academy at West Point and graduated in 1966. He served as an infantry officer in Germany and South Viet Nam. His pre-medical training was done at George Washington Uni- versity. Leigh is married with three children. He enjoys camping, photography and parenting. Leigh will intern at Walter Reed and plans to do a medicine residency there. ROBERT STUART WILLIG University of Maryland Internal Medicine Bob attended Duke University and intends to enter Internal Medicine. But why is he called the Mad Dog? JOHN LING YOUNG Johns Hopkins University Ob-Gyn John graduated from College Park with a degree in Zool- ogy. The highlight of his medical school career was a sum- mer spent at the Penrose Cancer Hospital in Colorado Springs. He will go into OB-GYN. r JULIUS DAVID ZANT University of Maryland Surgery J. Z. desires to become a neurosurgeon and make a social contribution. He offers the following thoughts, It has been written that no man is an island and after spending four years in medical school this has become ever apparent to me. Therefore if I would say anything here, I would say to those who follow, “Keep the torch high! " The need for black men and women in the field of medicine is paramount and it is up to us to see that the ful- fillment of this need is met with the same dedication as our personal success. " WILLIAM HENRY ZEIDLER, JR. Middlesex Memorial Hospital Family Practice Bill majored in math and pre-med while at Holy Cross. At University he served as president of the Family Practice Club. Bill intends on practicing Family Practice and will do his residency at the Middlesex Hospital in Middletown, Connecticut. Oj.jLUcr r A 102 103 " Thanks for the Mammaries " Starring Jack Biedlingmaier David Rose And a Cast of Derelicts i •a 104 105 1 06 107 Graduation Ceremony 108 Academic Honors Class of 1975 Magna Cum Laude James G. Gamble ichael nblatt e Drusano Albert Dudley Dorothy Hsiao Brian Ka Jeffery Lande Sandra Lavoie Thom Lobe Frank Long Thomas Moffatt Richard Taylor Lloyd VanLunen Faculty Gold Medal Bruce Beacham Balder Scholarship Award for Academic Excellence James Reggia Dr. Wayne W. Babcock Prize for Excellence in Surgery Tom Moffatt Dr. J. Edmund Bradley Prize for Excellence in Pediatrics Thom Lobe Dr. William Alexander Hammond Award for Excellence in Neurology John W. Rose Dr. Leonard M. Hummel Memorial Award for Excellence in Internal Medicine James Atkins Dr. Milton S. Sacks Memorial Award for Excellence in Hematology Gary Cohen Dhlenhuth Prize in Anatomy Jonathan D. Book Dr. A. Bradley Gaither Memorial Prize The Family Practice Program of the University of Maryland for Excellence in Genito-Urinary Surgery and the Maryland Academy of Family Physicians Award Gary Harne for Excellence in Training in the Concept of Family Medicine Jacob E. Finesinger Prize Paul Forney for Excellence in Psychiatry Paul Spottswood 109 The Hooding Ceremony May 29th, 1975 110 112 - Physical Therapy 1975 M Grace M. Aird P.T. j y ' . Anita Bemis P.T. Ocruda wus-PX 3m J AA M4J P % T. Bridget Burns P.T. Patricia Bartlinski P.T. TXtr o S _2 LskS c -s ' UAimjk. $iaA ' »aA»owa j ) f f Milena Bartosiewicz P.T. (LonJ v 0 PX. Carolyn D. Dockins P.T. $ Usn 4LsC 7k . Rosemary M. Edger P.T. 114 Marlene Fischer P.T. Janet Foltz P.T. Joanne M. Gaito P.T. ffiutMo ' hi ■tiajfo ' ?T. Deborah C. Garriott P.T. Virginia Glynn P.T. Michele A. H i 1 1 i s P.T. J • hU££i5 P. Christina Imle P.T. Richard J. Katz P.T. 115 Mary Janet Knabb P.T. Lisa C. Langrill P.T. ju k ' 7 L +n«j + PT Deobrah M. Mackey P.T. Mary Catherine Kreis P.T. rffAy tfr. 1 Lennie Lebherz P.T. Louis Lambrinos P.T. fT - - Diana Madonna P.T. Laura Meredith P.T. 6 Andrew Novick P.T. Christine A. Osborn P.T. Karen L. Meyers P.T. CUJ n Betty A. Painter, P.T. Nanette E. Powell P.T. 7 Ul c etc i ■ fn-iit . Barbara A. Rainier P.T. A. fyZcjuc ' Kathleen Marie Rodriguez P.T. Martin G. Roecker P.T. exXnx £otyr . jhJuJU f Patricia Joan Schultz P.T. 117 Susan L. Schuster P.T. David S. Sims P.T. {a A IOjMlS Kathy Wells P.T. John A. Semma P.T. Barbara J. Speck P.T. T Mry U, FT Thomas M. Welsh P.T. Les Sherwood P.T. 4 77 John W. VanderLinden P.T. Dorothea M. Williams P.T. 118 c fylUu ft((jlA™jL dLt cryioJd -J tu Miss Wilson Dr. Hardiman Mr. Ude Dr. Jurf Mrs. Hamill Dr. Doser 119 Dr. Little Miss Walsh Mrs. Elliott Dr. Hardiman Miss Latimer Mrs. Heron Mrs. di Sabatino Mrs. McDaniels 120 ■ nM 121 122 123 mm ! ‘ - " m 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 Christmas 131 GOLDEN APPLE AWARDS: Pre-Clinical Clinical David Ludlum Michael Fisher Through Years of Struggling, We Are Now Ready to Go Our Separate Ways, and We Shall Share With Others That Which We Have Shared Together This Year . . . 134 A Desire for the Truth . . . 135 136 A Feeling of Awe . . . 137 An Appreciation for Wisdom . . 138 A Sense of Inspiration . . . 139 A Sense of Humor . . . A Sense of the Ridiculous? 141 Along With a Great Respect for Our Profession. We Thank You. Class of 1975 Joe Bosch Giselle Bowman Chris Carper Rosa Diaz Nancy Ford Garry Fritz Patricia Gladd Catherine Gohl Linda Gosey Irene Grewe Ellen Jen Tim Jones Conchita King Martha Leonard Joe McMichael Jeanne Miles Cynthia Moore Sharon Benson Eileen O ' Connell Prisciall Poon Ailsa Requidan Helen Shepherd Nancy Shinn Juanita Tucker 142 YEARBOOK STAFF EDITORS: Karl Diehn and Judy Cadol PHYSICAL THERAPY REPRESENTATIVE: Virginia Glynn MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY REPRESENTATIVES: Tim Jones and Chris Carper CREDI TS COVER DESIGN: Vivian Henoch COPY: Judy Cadol , Karl Diehn , Lou Fox, Pat Falcao, Kathy Peroutka PHOTOGRAPHS: Karl Diehn, Rich Little, Chuck Medani, David Rose, Terry Talkin, Bernie Thomas LAYOUT: Karl Diehn, Judy Gadol, Linda Sessums SENIOR PORTRAITS: Harre, Karl Diehn THANKS TO: John Tripp, Jean and Bill Cilligan, Selma and Ellis C. PUBLISHER: Taylor Publishing Company, Pat Mahoney, Representative 143 " WHAT IS PAST IS PROLOGUE " Shakespeare 144

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, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.