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

 - Class of 1982

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1982 volume:

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P h: M w 1 . ■ a 1 cl I . : : ??y c t : Hi y vs m -a C t 1. •;; C 5 f Oj 1 ; r,:; c: : riia i ulanTiit x l iC‘ ‘ ; ’ 11 ir .--cv ; .; ,C TERRA MARIAE MEDICUS 1982 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 1 % s ■ ir ' ys - — —J 2 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 16 17 EDITOR’S NOTE Af In™ last this book has been published. I ' m sute many of you wete wondering if the yearbook was ever going to come out. In this book, our small staff has tried to put together a collection of P b ° ok - is - perfect ’ but 1 am pieased w,th the and 1 h ° ' at this book may give you pTse hus fhopeyTu tj VerTa MARIAE MEDICUS 1982 today and each time you pick it up from your coffee table or shelf to look back into this one corner of your mind’s eye. Best wishes for a bright and joyful future, CREDITS EDITOR IN CHIEF ASSISTANT EDITOR INDIVIDUAL PHOTO SECTION CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHERS COVER SPECIAL HELPERS PHOTO CONTRIBUTORS SPECIAL THANKS FOR USE OF TOM CONWAY SERAP OKTAY SERAP OKTAY, TOM CONWAY STEVE PARKER, TOM CONWAY PAT DENNIS ON SCHREIBER, MARY BETH JONES, PAT GARTLAND DAVID ELDER, PHIL HALL, BEV KELSEY ]ON LOWENTHAL, SERAP OKTAY, CATHY PENTON BOB PEROUTKAJON SCHREIBER, SUE STUART JON SURELL, BOB VARIPAPA, ART WHEELER iARKROOM CARL LARSSON I II III IV OUR LEADERS ALONG THE WAY PRESIDENT Steve O’Connell Jon Schreiber Jon Schreiber Jon Schreiber VICE-PRESIDENT Sheri Rowen Jon Surell John Baer John Baer SECRETARY-TREASURER Richard Kushnick John Baer Randi Lebar Randi Lebar 18 And for most of us it all began something like this UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE BALTIMORE. MARYLAND 21201 COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS TELEPHONE: (301) 323-7478 February 28, 1978 Thomas William Conway 10610 Edgewood Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland 20901 Dear Mr. Conway: It is with very great pleasure that the Committee on Admissions is able to offer you a place in the Class of 1982, entering the School of Medicine in September, 1978. This offer is contingent upon the satisfactory completion of the requirements for entrance as stated in our current catalog and the satisfactory completion of all college courses as stated in your application. The Committee assumes that you will maintain your present high level of scholarly achievement. A reply to this offer, at your earliest convenience, would be appreciated. This offer does expire two weeks from the above date . In order to matriculate, a remittance of Fifty Dollars ($50.00) , by check or money order, drawn to the University of Maryland, should be returned to the Committee. This remittance, and advanced deposit of $50.00 on your tuition, will be credited to your first semester charges when you register. In the event that you withdraw before registration, it will be returned upon request . You will receive a receipt for the amount sent us. This receipt must be presented to tiie Comptroller ' s Office at the time of registration in order that it can be credited to your first semester ' s charges. For the purpose of tuition, our records show you to be classified as a resident. Prior to matriculation in September, the University requires that you have sent to this Office, official transcripts of all courses taken in college including those to be completed this academic year. It is with great pleasure that we are looking forward to having you with us at the School of Medicine. Sincerely yours, WMA ajb CC: COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS Willard M. Allen, M.D. Chairman UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT BALTIMORE CAMPUS HISTORY This year marks the 175th anniversary of the University of Maryland which traces its beginning to the Baltimore campus. It was here, in 1807, that the School of Medicine — the fifth oldest medical school in the country — was founded. In the ensuing years, six other professional schools have been added to the Baltimore campus. In 1812, the Maryland Legislature charged that law be one of the four colleges constituting the University of Maryland. The first faculty of the School of Law was chosen in 1813 when David Hoffman was elected pro- fessor of law. Eleven years after the addition of the School of Law to the Baltimore campus, the University of Maryland Hospital, then known as the Baltimore Infirmary, was established in 1823. Serving as a teaching unit of the School of Medicine, senior students in the medical school lived in the hospital and helped to care for the patients — the first intramural residency training offered in the United States. Founded in 1840, the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School of the University of Maryland, oc- cupies a unique and important place in the heritage of den- tistry. It was the first dental school in the world and represents the first effort to offer institutional dental education to those anticipating the practice of dentistry. Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A. Harris were the co- founders of the school. The School of Pharmacy was incorporated in 1841 as the fourth pharmacy college in the nation. The school has made many noteworthy contributions through the years including the establishment of the first professorship in pharmacy in the United States. The School of Nursing was established in 1889 by Louisa Parsons, a graduate of the Florence Nightingale School at St. Thomas’ Hospital in London. Located in the old University Hospital building on Lombard and Greene Streets, it was originally the University of Maryland Train- ing School. The Graduate School, established by the university in 1918, awarded its first master’s degrees in 1924 on the Baltimore campus. The first Ph.D. was awarded in 1933. The newest professional school on the Baltimore cam- pus, the School of Social Work and Community Planning, was established in 1961. One of the largest schools of its kind in the country, the school’s community affiliations in- clude agencies with service traditions reflecting the notable contributions of Baltimore’s outstanding philan- thropic and social welfare leaders. Today, the University of Maryland at Baltimore is recognized internationally for its outstanding educational, research and training programs. The 36-acre city campus provides a unique opportunity for interprofessional study and the delivery of health care to the citizens of the state of Maryland. 20 UMAB PAST AND PRESENT 21 22 23 24 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY 26 John M. Dennis, M.D. Dean, School of Medicine Bernice Sigmon, M.D. Dean, Student Affairs 27 BASIC SCIENCE FACULTY Dr. Frank — Biochemistry Dr. Kirtley — Biochemistry Dr. Bucci — Biochemistry Dr. Rosen — Biochemistry Dr. Waechter — Biochemistry Dr. Polakis — Biochemistry Dr. Oster-Granite — Anatomy Dr. Gearhart — Anatomy Dr. Strum — Histology 28 Dr. Hall-Craggs — Gross Anatomy Dr. Donati — Histology Dr. Guth — Histology Dr. Schulter-Ellis — Gross Anatomy Dr. Barrett — Gross Anatomy Dr. Mech — Gross Anatomy Dr. Reier — Neuroscience a Dr. (3) Young — Gross Anatomy Dr. Reese — Gross Anatomy 29 Dr. Rennels — Neuroscience Dr. Abzug ' — Neuroscience Dr. Channing — Physiology Dr. Blake — Physiology Dr. Horn — Physiology Dr. Pinter — Physiology Dr. Max — Neuroscience Dr. Sjodin — Biophysics Dr. Goldman — Physiology 30 Dr. Pachuta — ICP Dr. Trump — Pathology Dr. Hall-Craggs — Pathology Dr. Sutherland — Pathology Dr. McDowell — Pathology Dr. Mergner — Pathology 31 Dr. Albuquerque — Pharmacology Dr. Brookes — Pharmacology Dr. Burt — Pharmacology Dr. Kauffman — Pharmacology Dr. Warnick — Pharmacology Dr. and Dr. Eldefrawi — Pharmacology Dr. Traub — Microbiology 32 Jr Dr. Fiset — Microbiology Dr. Kessel — Microbiology Dr. Wisseman — Microbiology Dr. Silverman — Microbiology Dr. Myers — Microbiology Dr. Eylar — Microbiology 33 CLINICAL FACULTY THEODORE ENGLAR WOODWARD was born on March 22, 1914 in Westminster, Maryland; where he grew up as a son of a physician. He graduated from Westminster High School in 1930 and then attended Franklin and Marshall College where he received a Bachelor of Science Degree in 1934. He then went straight to medical school at The University of Maryland and graduated in 1938. While in medical school he worked at the Maryland Tuberculosis Sanatorium. Dr. Woodward had two years of postgraduate training in Medicine at the University of Maryland followed by a third year at Detroit’s Henry Ford Hospital. Dr. Woodward joined the military service in 1941 and it was in his service in the army that he began his illustrious career in infectious diseases. After World War II Dr. Woodward returned to practice medicine at 11 E. Chase St. while rediscover- ing his roots at the University of Maryland. In 1948 he went to Malaya with a team of physicians and while there found the first specific cure of typhoid fever, a lasting scientific contribution along with his contribution of the initial specific treat- ment of Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever and Typhus Fever. After this Dr. Maurice C. Pinkoffs, Chairman of the Depart- ment of Medicine, asked Dr. Woodward to become the first fulltime teacher of Medicine at the University of Maryland. In 1948 he was assistant professor and he was charged with the responsibility to develop a residency program and a research program and serve as a university based physician. In 1954 Dr. Woodward became the Chairman of the Department of Medicine. Throughout the years Dr. Woodward has served in many positions in medical associations and has received numerous awards for his work including the Louis Pasteur Medal of L’ Instituit Pasteur in Paris in 1961, the James D. Bruce Memorial Award of the American College of Physicians in 1970, and the Outstanding Civilian Service Award of the Department of the Army in 1973- For us Dr. Woodward will be remembered most by his love for teaching students. A lasting memory of medical school will no doubt include Dr. Woodward’s Wednesday afternoon junior student conferences. Finally let us listen to words of wisdom Dr. Woodward gave to a graduation class in the past: " It is always possible to think and act young rather than retreat into a rut of self-satisfaction which is often a failing of any age. Always think young. During your career, don’t aspire just to become a good doctor but rather a special one who might be known as that physician who knew all about a special clinical sign, one who perfected a needed technique, a new procedure, or that physician who found time to work with the Boy Scouts or raise six good kids or grew the best holly trees in the county, or took active part in various charitable civic activities. Anyone who develops a hobby within or outside medicine will experience special gratification and fulfillment.” " Don’t underestimate success; define it for yourself now. Success is not difficult to achieve if you clearly understand and define it for yourself early in life. It matters not whether you become the top physician in your community, the president of the local or national society, or a Nobel Laureate . . . Set your sights first to become good husbands, wives, and parents. In whatever phase of medicine we choose, all that society can ask of us is that we perform the best we can 34 Theodore E. Woodward, M.D 35 Dr. Greisman — Internal Medicine Dr. Calia — Internal Medicine Dr. Allen — Internal Medicine Dr. Plotnick and Dr. Fisher — VA Cardiology Dr. Sutton — Cardiology Dr. Scherlis — Cardiology Dr. Applefeld — Cardiology 36 wK Dr. Conner — Endocrinology 91 |B Dr. Carliner — Cardiology Dr. Hobbins — Pulmonary Medicine Dr. Hardesty — Internal Medicine Dr. Quinlan — Internal Medicine Dr. Ramos — Nephrology 1 1 nm Dr. (Bone Marrow) Gigi Dr. Martin and Dr. Janoski 37 Dr. Drusano — Infectious Disease Dr. Iber — Gastroenterology Dr. Caplan — Infectious Disease Dr. Applefeld — Internal Medicine Dr. McCray — Radiology Dr. Schimpff — Oncology Dr. Whitley — Radiology Dr. Whitley — Radiology Dr. Diaconis — Radiology 38 IX Dr. Eisenstat — General Surgery Dr. Reed — General Surgery Dr. Hill — Pediatric Surgery 39 Dr. Edwards — Orthopaedics Dr. Blanchard — E.N.T. Dr. Kenzora — Orthopaedics Dr. Campbell — Urology ■e M, Dr. Joseph — Anesthesiology v,. K Dr. Young — Urology Dr. Richardson — Rehabilitation Medicine Dr. Reinstein — Rehabilitation Medicine Dr. Richards — Ophthalmology 40 Dr. Voss — Family Medicine Dr. Guyther — Family Medicine s Dr. Kowaleski — Family Medicine Dr. Monroe — Psychiatry Dr. Balis — Psychiatry Dr. Schnaper — Psychiatry Dr. Holden — Psychiatry Dr. Whitfield — Psychiatry Dr. Redman — Psychiatry 41 Dr. Lynch — Psychiatry Dr. Sarles — Psychiatry Dr. Middleton — OB GYN 4 I Dr. Crenshaw — OB GYN Dr. Ances — OB GYN 42 Dr. Woodward — Pediatrics Dr. Kappelman — Pediatrics Dr. Gutberlet — Pediatrics Dr. Nair — Pediatrics Dr. Rubin — Pediatrics 43 SIGNIFICANT OTHERS Mary Whitehead, Joan Bahler, Dr. Bernice Sigman, Dr. Robert Harrell, Rodney DeAnglis, Lynn Holsey Menefee, Dotty Smith Margret Brown Dr. Grady Dale, Dr. Robert Harrell, Ms. Hermione Hicks, Mrs. Brenda Hall Dr. Michael Plaut 44 Joan Bahler Nan Glushakow Holly Behrns Vic Martin Harold Fred 45 THE CLASS OF 1982 We came from as near as graduate school at U.M.A.B. to as far as Berkley in California. We came with high ideals entering the new world of medicine. We were filled with dreams and hopes of all we could do and become. We soon found that the realities of medical school and medical practice were not all so sweet or even humane at times. First we had to sort through the mounds of B.S. (Basic Science) and then jump into night call and the 3rd and 4th years. We were a varied group of individuals; a unique group of people. A group which left its mark whatever it may have been or will be at the University of Maryland. Our diversity was our strength and our weakness. For it was our varied talents which allowed our class to accomplish so much and yet at the same time our differences kept us from reaching a consensus in a simple vote, of which we took many. We began with 181 students (37 females and 144 males) from that first day in anatomy lab in August of 1978. The youngest among us was only a teenager at 19 and the oldest 36. Some of us came straight from undergraduate school while others had been out in the working world as nurses, teachers, researchers, physicians’ assistants as well as other occupations. One member of our class had been in the peace corps for several years and a few others were veterans of the VietNam War. Three students in our class had PhDs, many others had master’s degrees and a few had only completed three years of college. Most of us had degrees in biology or chemistry, but there were some who majored in psychology, art, engineering, and mathematics. When we began as freshmen only 15% of us were married, and by graduation that percentage had risen to 45% despite 3 divorces. Many of us became parents during the grueling years of medical school. A few members decided to leave medical school for various reasons but we kept our numbers steady with the addition of transfer students. Finally, at the finish, 180 students (20% female) graduated as The University of Maryland School of Medicine’s Class of 1982. ANDREW JAY ADELSON Medicine Kaiser Foundation Hospital Oakland, CA CHRISTOPHER MARTIN ALAND Orthopedic Surgery Rutgers Medical Center Camden, NJ LYNN DOLORES ALONSO Internal Medicine McGaw Medical Center Northwestern University Chicago, IL 48 ALAN FREDERICK ANSHER Internal Medicine Georgetown University Hospital Washington, DC GUILLERMO WINSTON ARNAUD General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD PEDRO PABLO ARRABAL OB GYN St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, MD 49 JOHN CHARLES BAER Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD " With all its faults the profession to which we belong is not a body of technologists interested solely in the means by which physical or mental pro- cesses can be restored to normal; it is a body of doctors seeking to use these means to an end — to help patients cope with their lives . . . The doctor has learned more about disease; and must go on learning; but he is, and must always be, a human being devoted first to human beings.” Sir Theodore Fox CHANDRALEKHA BANERJEE Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD WAYNE LESLIE BARBER Medicine Thomas Jefferson University Philadelphia, PA It is hard to believe that four years of medical school have come to pass. We now become transformed into interns and begin climbing our way up the rungs of the next ladder of our medical careers — our residencies. I wish all of my classmates the best of luck in achieving your individual goals, and I must say that every one of you certainly is an individual. I look forward to seeing you all at the class reunion in 50 years at the Campus Inn. 50 DAVID CHRISTOPHER BARNES Internal Medicine Strong Memorial Hospital Rochester, NY HENRY CHARLES BARRY Family Medicine Michigan State University East Lansing, MI " It was his part to learn the powders of medicines and the practice of heal- ing, and careless of fame, to exercise that quiet art.” Virgil, Aenid XII, 396-7 KENNETH ALAN BLANK OB GYN Georgetown University Hospital Washington, DC 51 SAMUEL SMITH BUCK JOYCE LAPP BRUCE PAUL BOLLENS Flexible Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, MD Surgery Stony Brook Hospital Stony Brook, NY JOSE STURGIS BOSTON Internal Medicine Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, MD 52 PHYLLIS BARBARA BRANDCHAFT Internal Medicine Washington Hospital Center Washington, DC CLARK ROBERT BRILL Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine Wadsworth Medical Center Los Angeles, CA PAUL S. BROCKMAN Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD I wish happiness for eveyone and their families. 53 MICHAEL WAYNE BROWN General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD " I can do everything through Him who gives me strength” MITCHELL IRA BURKEN Pathology Santa Clara Valley Medical Center San Jose, CA ) BRUCE MICAH BUSHWICK Family Medicine York Hospital York, PA 54 STEPHEN M. CAPON Surgery Stony Brook Hospital Stony Brook, NY BETTY-ANN MARGARET CARR Family Medicine Lutheran Medical Center Brooklyn, NY Life is real! Life is earnest! and the grave is not its goal; Dust thou art, to dust returnest, was not spoken of the soul. Not enjoyment and not sorrow, is our destined end or way; but to act, that each to-morrow find us farther than to-day. Excerpt: A Psalm of Life ROBERT FRANCIS CARR, JR. Pathology Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, PA " . . . with special thanks to my wife, Tammy.” 55 CHARLES CARROLL IV Surgery Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, MD To Bean, who has and will put up with me and my avocations " To help others where one can is a duty . . Immanuel Kant FRANK JOHN CATANZARITI, JR. Surgery Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD ROBERT JOSEPH CHAPOLINI General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 56 JUDITH LAURA CHIPCHIN Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD RONALD FORREST CHRISTIANSON Internal Medicine Wilford Hall San Antonio, TX KEVIN BRYAN CHU Pediatrics Mount Zion Hospital San Francisco, CA . . . Of the endless trains of the faithless . . . Of myself forever reproaching myself . . . Of eyes that vainly crave the light . . . Of the empty and useless years . . . The question, O me! so sad, recurring — What good amid these, O me O life? That you are here — that life exists and identity That the powerful play goes on, and you may contribute a verse. Walt Whitman — Leaves of Grass 57 JOESEPH PATRICK CONNELLY, JR. . Family Medicine Franklin Square Hospital Rosedale, MD Born and raised in Baltimore and attended UMBC prior to medical school. Married Carla Costenbader in the junior year who I thank for aiming me at the front door each morning. Interests — Sailing, Skiing Career Goal — Community Group Family Practice THOMAS WILLIAM CONWAY Family Medicine Medical University of South Carolina Charleston, SC Lord make me an instrument of Thy Peace, Where there is hatred let me sow love; Where there is injury, pardon; Where there is doubt, faith; Where there is despair, hope; Where there is darkness, light; Where there is sadness, joy. St. Francis of Assissi BRIAN KENNETH COOLEY Internal Medicine University of Texas Southwestern Hospital Dallas, TX 58 ALICIA ANN COOL-FOLEY Medicine A Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD ROBERT MENACHEM MAX COOPER Internal Medicine Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD " Know before whom you stand” Talmud, Brachos " Who is rich? — He who is happy with his lot.” Talmud, Pirke Avoth LAWRENCE SCOTT COPELAND Internal Medicine Southern Nevada Memorial Hospital Las Vegas, NV Thanks Sylvan I’m Larry, not Ira. 59 CYNTHIA LOU COSTENBADER Pediatrics Childrens Hospital Washington, DC " Give a little love to a child, and you get a great deal back” J. Ruskin With this premise and the support of my family and friends, I’m looking for- ward to beginning my career as pediatrician. JAMES ISSAM DAMALOUJI General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD JOHN C. DARRELL General Surgery Medical College of Virginia Richmond, VA I shall not waste my days in trying to prolong them. I shall use my time. 60 PATRICK JOSEPH DENNIS General Surgery Hershey Medical Center Hershey, PA JOHN MARK DIGRAZIA Internal Medicine Medical College of Virginia Richmond, VA " Doctor, it hurts when I do this.” " Then don’t do that.” NEIL KEITH DORSEY Internal Medicine Texas Medical Branch Hospital Galveston, TX 61 CHARLES ROSS ECKJR. Internal Medicine Southern Nevada Memorial Hospital Las Vegas, NV DAVID MACKLIN ELDER Radiology University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD JONATHAN SCOTT ELIAS OB GYN University of Texas Southwestern Hospital Dallas, TX This space is dedicated to my family and friends whose support (both moral and financial) enabled me to survive and endure the past four years. But most of all it is dedicated to my wife Irene, who freshman year had to put up with the smell of formaldehyde from anatomy lab, sophomore year had to listen to me complain about pharmacology, heard endless stories about the scut of junior year, and worked overtime senior year to pay for my travels throughout the country looking for a residency. 62 GEORGE WASHINGTON ELLARD, JR. Family Medicine Howard University Washington, DC REBECCA ELMALEH Family Medicine Montefiore Hospital Center Bronx, NY To accomplish important things, you cannot be above people. You have to be with them. Montesquieu To some men and women is given, as an exceptional fortune, the impossibili- ty to look only into themselves. Anonymous ROBERT JOSEPH FADDEN Internal Medicine Medical University of South Carolina Charleston, SC 63 JOHN MICHAEL FEDACK Internal Medicine University of Colorado Hospital Denver, CO Do not confuse " duty” with what others expect of you; they are utterly different. Duty is a debt you owe to yourself to fulfill obligations you have assumed voluntarily. Paying that debt can entail anything from years of pa- tient work to instant willingness to die. Difficult it may be, but the reward is self-respect. Time is your total capital, and the minutes of your life are pain- fully few. So learn to say no — and to be rude about it when necessary. Otherwise you will not have time to carry out your duty, or to do your own work, and certainly no time for love. (This does not mean that you must not do a favor for a friend, or even a stranger. But let the choice be yours.) Lazarus Long RICHARD GARY FINKELSTEIN Pediatrics New England Center Hospital Boston, MA JAMES LAWRENCE FITZPATRICK General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 64 RENU GARG Pediatrics Baylor College of Medicine Houston, TX Tempus Fugit I can hardly believe med school is over already. These have certainly been the most memorable four years of my life, but we must move on to new challenges. It was a pleasure to get to know you all not only as competent physicians but as very nice people. Look me up next time you are in Houston. PATRICK FRANCIS GARTLAND General Surgery University of Illinois Hospital Chicago, IL JOSEPH WILLIAM GATTUSO, JR. Internal Medicine Washington Hospital Center Washington, DC Knowledge is proud that he has learned so much. Wisdom is humble that he knows no more. 65 JOSEPHJ. GENOVESE, JR. Internal Medicine University of San Antonio Teaching Hospital San Antonio, TX MARC ANTHONY GETKA Family Medicine Franklin Square Hospital Rosedale, MD STEVEN GEORGE GEVAS Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 66 WARREN GIBBS Internal Medicine University of Washington Hospital Seattle, WA LINDA MARIE GILBERT OB GYN University of South Alabama Mobile, AL The best miracle drug yet invented is a pat on the back. Battista MICHAEL AARON GNATT Internal Medicine York Hospital York, PA 67 DAVID MELVIN GRAN OB GYN Washington Hospital Center Washington, DC GEORGE EUDORE GROLEAU Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD NANCY ANNE HADLEY Surgery Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD 68 -a - JAMES PHILIP HALL Family Medicine Altoona Hospital Altoona, PA PETER ROWLAND HARBAGE Internal Medicine Boston City Hospital Boston, MA An old dog, I limp stiffly to claim that worn carpet corner where the sun shines bright. A young dog, till a futile leap toward the rabbit’s feet awakens me from my sleep. Content, the sun warms me I resume sleep, waking only to reveal a wary eye at passers-by. MARK DAMIAN HARRIS Pediatrics St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, MD The great’st grace lending grace, Ere twice the horses of the sun shall bring Their fiery torcher his diurnal ring; Ere twice in murk and occidental damp Moist Hesperus hath quench’d his sleepy lamp; Or four and twenty times the pilot’s glass Hath told in the thievish minutes how they pass; What is infirm from your sound parts shall fly, Health shall live free, and sickness freely die. ALL’S WELL THAT ENDS WELL 09 CHARLES WILLIAM HICKS III Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD EDWARD SEWELL HOLT General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD JAMES DAVID HOLT Family Medicine Medical University of South Carolina Charleston, SC 70 DONALD GERARD HOPE Surgery George Washington University Hospital Washington, DC DOUGLAS BLAINE HORNICK Internal Medicine University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics Iowa City, IA What wisdom can you find that is greater than kindness. Rousseau KAREN MARIE HUNDEMER Family Medicine Medical University of South Carolina Charleston, SC Looking backward, the past scenes tinge to red. The fallen photographs begin to yellow now one last look back, taking what we can remember. We move like ions in the night of ghostly stars A faint path left to track us while the world condenses in a ring at the periphery like dew. J. H. Beall 71 RONALD DAVID JACOBS OB GYN George Washington University Hospital Washington, DC LOUIS BERNARD JACQUES AND BOB Family Medicine Providence Hospital Washington, DC I’ ve found the past four years rewarding, in some ways because of school, in other ways in spite of school. My free time has become much more valuable, and somehow I never manage to spend it reading medical journals. There’s always something else to do; visit friends, call bingo games, sail, mow the lawn, work on the car, sleep . . . These activities are very important to me, as are those people with whom I do them: my parents Joe and Marie Jacques: my younger brother Bob (pictured), my fiancee Lisa, my cousin Pete and many friends who are now scattered to all parts of the country. To my graduating class, thanks for four good years. See you around, and good luck. L.B.J. ERICA HELENE JED Surgery Rhode Island Hospital Providence, RI What is precious is never to forget The essential delight of the blood drawn from agele ss springs Breaking through rocks in worlds before our earth, Never to deny its pleasure in the simple morning light Nor its grave evening demand for love. Never to allow gradually the traffic to smother With noise and fog the flowering of the spirit. " I Think Continually of Those,” Stephen Spender 72 HOWARD ULYSSES JOHNSON, III OB GYN South Baltimore General Hospital Baltimore, MD To my families, the Johnsons and Saxons, and to my wife Yvonne, for all your concern and support; and for Blanche Marks, who never saw the dream realized . . . Love has no other desire but to fulfill itself. But if you love and must needs have desires, let these be your desires ... To melt and be like a running brook that sings its melody to the night. To known the pain of too much tenderness. To be wounded by your own understanding of love; and to bleed willingly and joyfully. To wake at dawn with a winged heart and give thanks for another day of loving; to rest at the noon hour and meditate love’s ecstasy; to return home at eventide with gratitude; and then to sleep with a prayer for the beloved in your heart and a song of praise upon your lips. Kahlil Gibran MARY BETH JONES OB GYN University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD " Champion the Right to be Yourself; Live your own life and follow your own star. " BRUCE ALLEN KAUP Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD Ex-Denver Cowboy . . . East Coast Transplant (still taking high-dose steroids) . . . Transfer from University of Maryland Correspondence School of Medicine during Junior year . . . Member of FSOA (Future Shrinks of America) . . . Westbound Basketball I, II Creative Notetaking I, II Volleyball I, II, III, IV Family Practice Longitudinal Elective I, II First Year Third Year Second Year Fourth Year 73 JAMES DOUGLAS KEARNEY MARK ROBERT KELLER Internal Medicine University South Florida Tampa, FL Internal Medicine Flarrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, PA BEVERLY JOAN KELSEY Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 74 I JEREMY CARL KLEIN Family Medicine United Hospital Center Clarksburg, WV This is me presenting to Dr. Woodward. But seriously, folks, this was the only picture I had. It was surrealistic folks, so have a nice life life! DANIEL JAY KONICK Internal Medicine Washington Hospital Center Washington, DC (May be sung to the tune of " On Top of Old Smokey”): Away at the Va Spa Or home at the U., We’ve spent many an hour Discussing " TB” and " sprue.” The rotations have varied From great to the pits, And now, though they’re over, There’ll be many more " hits.” For it’s only the beginning Of a life long career, So to all of my colleagues Best of luck year to year! IRVING KRUKENKAMP General Surgery University of Illinois Hospital Chicago, IL The regimen I adopt shall be for the benefit of my patients according to my ability and judgement and not for their hurt or for any wrong. I will give no deadly drug to any, though it be asked of me, nor will I counsel such, and especially I will not aid a woman to procure abortion. Whatsoever house I enter, there will I go for the benefit of thee sick, refraining from all wrongdo- ing or corruption, and especially from any act of seduction, of male or female, of bound or free. Whatsoever things I see or hear concerning the life of men, in my attendance on the sick or even apart therefrom, which ought not to be noised abroad, I will keep silence thereon, counting such things to be as sacred secrets. 75 DARRYL BRUCE KURLAND Family Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD RICHARD A. KUSHNICK Anesthesiology University of Texas Southwestern Hospital Dallas, TX " What a long, strange trip this has been . . Grateful Dead DONALD MANG-SUM LAI Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD 76 JOHN ALAN LAMPE AND SERAP General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD What I will always remember about my four years in Baltimore is the peo- ple that have been my friends. These are the greatest people I have known. They are sincere, loving, and always understanding. They also know what real laughter is. To my friends Serap, Johnny News, Barnsie, K.B., Dave, Lenny, and Doug. RICHARD ALLAN LANE Flexible Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, MD " Trust in the Lord with all your heart, And do not lean on your own understanding. In all your ways acknowledge Him, And He will make your paths straight. Do not be wise in your own eyes; Fear the Lord and turn away from evil. It will be healing to your body, And refreshment to your bones. Proverbs 3:5-8 KARL IGNATIUS LANOCHA Psychiatry Sheppard Pratt Hospital Towson, MD " I don’t want to go among mad people,” Alice remarked. " Oh, you can’t help that,” said the Cat: " we’re all mad here. I’m mad. You’re mad.” " How do you know I’m mad?” said Alice. " You must be,” said the Cat, " or you wouldn’t have come here.” Lewis Carroll — Alice In Wonderland Life is more than permutations in the DNA molecule as the Fifth Sym- phony is more that vibrating air. And mental illness is more than an aggregate of errors in body physics and chemistry. It is a universal human experience which has a vital function in maintaining the vital balance. Karl Menninger, M.D. 77 RANDI DIANE LEBAR Medicine San Diego Naval Hospital San Diego, CA From my mother and father, the words that get me through: " Nobody said life was fair!’’ From my mother, father, and brothers, the words I dread to hear: " welcome to the real world!” I never would have made it without Zachary, my Regional Winner in the All-American Glamour Kitty Contest. CAROLE ROCHELLE LERMAN Medicine Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, PA GARY MARC LEVINE AND JUDY Internal Medicine Framingham Union Hospital Framingham, MA For what is a practical scheme? A practical scheme is either a scheme that is already in existence or a scheme that could be carried out under existing conditions. But it is exactly the existing conditions that one objects to; and any scheme that could accept these conditions is wrong and foolish. The conditions will be done away with, and human nature will change. The only thing that one really knows about human nature is that it changes. Change is the quality that we can predict of human nature. The systems that fail are those that rely on the permanency of human nature and not on its growth and development. Oscar Wilde 78 ■ RICHARD LEE LINTHICUM III Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD Finish each day and be done with it . . . You have done what you could; some blunders and absurdities no doubt crept in; forge them as soon as you can. Tomorrow is a new day; you shall begin it well and serenely. Emerson REBECCA EDWARDS LOVE Internal Medicine Maimonides Medical Center Brooklyn, NY JONATHAN DAVID LOWENTHAL Internal Medicine University of Connecticut Farmington, CT 79 CHARLES TIMOTHY LUCEY II Pathology University of Texas, Galveston Galveston, TX " Spring Shows” by William Matthews Rising and Falling Here comes the powdered milk I drank as a child, and the money it saved. Here come the papers I delivered, the spotted dog in heat that followed me home and the dogs that followed her. Here comes a load of white laundry from basketball practice, and sheets with their watermarks of semen. And here comes snow, a language in which no word is ever repeated, love is impossible, and remorse . . . Yet childhood doesn’t end, but accumulates, each memory knit to the next, and the fields become one field. If to die is to lose all detail, then death is not so distinguished, but a profusion of detail, a last gossip, character passed wholly into fate and fate in flecks, like dust, like flour, like snows. SCOTT KYLE LUTTGE Surgery Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD KAREN ANN KLIMCZAK LYONS Internal Medicine University of Alabama Hospital Birmingham, AL 80 DANIEL PATRICK MALONEY Pediatrics Bexar County Hospital San Antonio, TX " Lately it occurs to me what a long, strange trip it’s been.” The Grateful Dead ABBE DOV MENDLOWITZ Radiology Jewish Hospital St. Louis, MO " The day is short, and the work is much . . . and the reward is great.” Talmud CONSTANCE JOHNSON ME YD Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD 81 HUGH EDWARD MIGHTY OB GYN University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD As long as there are challenges; there will be someone to meet them. JACK AVERY MILLER Psychiatry Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center Hanover, NH We must cultivate our garden. — Voltaire, from Candide JAMES WILLIAM MILLER Radiology University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 82 JONOTHAN LEE MILLER General Surgery Stanford University Hospital Stanford, CA " NO GUTS, NO GLORY.’’ PAUL RICHARD MILLER Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD BIG BAD BOWEL It came one day with a polyp and a bleed The Resident thought it was Chron’s Disease, But the student knew he’d rue the day When ulcerative colitis came to stay — Megacolon It was ulcerated granular big and mean When they brought the proctoscope on the scene His albumen was shot, and his polyps were high With tender red papules on each thigh — Megacolon Well it looked like the patient wouldn’t survive But the GI man said " this bowel’s alive!” So they pumped in the steroids quick and fast But it became apparent he wouldn’t last Megacolon So they started to prep him, rang the OR Called the surgeon but they didn’t get far His colon gave out with a mumble and a growl AT THE BOTTOM OF THAT STRICTURE LIES A BIG, BIG BOWEL — Megacolon ROBERT ALAN MILLER Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD " The physician’s duty is to heal sometimes, to relieve often, to comfort always.’’ E. L. Trudeau Hall and Taylor ’80 83 JOHN LEE NEWMAN Internal Medicine West Virginia University Hospital Morgantown, WV The end of a thing is better than the beginning. Mark Twain PHYLLIS ELIZABETH NICHOLSON Medicine Wyman Park Hospital Baltimore, MD STEPHEN JOSEPH O’CONNELL General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD The heights by great men reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight — But they, while their companies slept, Were toiling upward in the night. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow The only difference between stumbling blocks and stepping stones is how one uses them. 84 SERAP OKTAY Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD ANDREW VICTOR PANAGOS Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD " Face Piles Of Trials With Smiles” Moody Blues STEVEN HOWARD PARKER Anesthesiology Stony Brook Hospital Stony Brook, NY At the still point of the turning world. Neither flesh nor fleshless; Neither from nor towards; at the still point, there the dance is, But neither arrest nor movement. And do not call it fixity, Where past and future are gathered. Neither movement from nor towards. Neither ascent nor decline. Except for the point, the still point, There would be ' no dance, and there is only the dance. I can only say, there we have been; but I cannot say where And I cannot say, how long, for that is to place it in time. T. S. Eliot as II ll c CATHY LEE PENTON Hometown: Westminster, Maryland Family Medicine York Hospital York, PA " Remember, . . . that medicine has always been associated with the priesthood, for there is more to medicine than the body and a physician must also treat the souls of his patients, and, at the last, he must depend for a cure in the Divine Physician.” From Dear Glorious Physician, Taylor Caldwell DANIEL M. PERLMAN Internal Medicine Baltimore City Hospital Baltimore, MD ROBERT MICHAEL PEROUTKA Orthopedic Surgery Duke Medical Center Durham, NC 86 ROBERT E. PERRY Family Medicine Mercy St. Lukes Hospital Davenport, IA ROBERT MELVIN PHILLIPS JR. Flexible Henry Ford Hospital Detroit, MI MAUREEN CECILIA PRENDERGAST Flexible Wilmington Medical Center Wilmington, DE The Making of a Doctor Ingredients: one human bean one egg slightly scrambled a pinch of Freud a cup of yoga (unflavored) 1 tsp. humor on wry a healthy dash of Jung a twist of Gestalt a peel of laughter a smattering of reality Vz tsp. salt of the earth a sniff of horse sense Vs tsp. cream of martyr Blend throughly and bake at 37 C for one lifetime (adapted from a poem by Wendy Wheeler) 1 lb. brains (fresh not frozen) Vz cup grated nerves 2 tsp. minced words 1 tbsp. sage plenty of thyme no bowl of cherries a hint of sympathy a cup of tea an assortment of mixed nuts plenty of bread 1 small heart of a chicken 2 cups presifted, all-purpose power. 87 ALLAN JAY RASKIN Family Medicine Brown University Memorial Hospital Pawtucket, RI It was a real disappointment not being able to return to Mexico (and my beachhouse) for my M.D., but many of you more than made up for it by giv- ing us transfers such a warm welcome to the class. Thanks. JOHN JAY REDINGTON Medicine University of Colorado Denver, CO A. ALAN REISINGER III Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD 88 BENJAMIN ERNEST RESHEW Psychiatry University of Washington Seattle, WA HENRY MATHEW RICHARDS Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD DONALD RAY RICHTER Family Medicine Franklin Square Hospital Rosedale, MD May the years ahead be filled with happiness and fulfillment in personal, family, and professional life . . . my goal always to be continual growth in knowledge, wisdom, and understanding. " There is a land of the living and a land of the dead and the bridge is love, the only survival, the only meaning.” Thornton Wilder 89 RAMONA LOUISE ROBINSON KENNETH ALAN ROCK General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD Medicine Franklin Square Hospital Rosedale, MD DAVID MARSHALL ROSELLE Internal Medicine Medical Center Hospital of Vermont Burlington, VT My classmates know me as competitive gunner, My mother knows me as her ever-striving son, My roommate knows me as an intense studier, My sister knows me as a confused boy, Michelle knows me as an idealistic man, My father knows me best, but keeps his thoughts to himself. And on the basketball court I am seen as no different than anyone else — which I suppose is the truest perception of all. 90 BRUCE STANLEY ROSENBLUM Psychiatry Sheppard Pratt Hospital Towson, MD SHERI LYNN ROWEN Surgery Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, MD GARY STEVEN SACHS Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 91 RALPH T. SALVAGNO Orthopedic Surgery University Hospitals of Cleveland Cleveland, OH Thanks Joanie, I never would have made it without you. THOMAS A. SAMARAS Family Medicine First Colonial Family Practice Center Virginia Beach, VA Remember me not for my personal wit, good looks or natural charm, but on- ly for the Tan. And if ever in need of an F.P. in O.C. look for me not under for I’ll be listed under " B.D.” Beach Doc. RONALD DAVID SCHECHTER Internal Medicine Temple University Hospitals Philadelphia, PA 92 JONATHAN BRUCE SCHREIBER Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD HOWARD STEPHEN SCHWARTZ Chinese Medicine China JERRY BART SCHWARTZ Pediatrics St. Christopher’s Hospital Philadelphia, PA A few attendings told me: ' medical school will be the best years of your life,” fellow students said " ! % $$. My wife (and TW) asked that we raise good families, maintain close friendships, and then, do our best within this profound profession. At least someone makes sense. Junior AOA. Member Accelerated Program in Pathology, Pediatric Or- thopedic Surgery 93 BARBARA S. SHAPIRO Pediatrics Childrens Hospital Philadelphia, PA One had a lovely face, And two or three had charm, But charm and face were in vain Because the mountain grass Cannot but keep the form Where the mountain hare has lain. William B. Yeats ( 1916 ) MICHAEL STEPHEN SHEAR Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD My career goal is to enjoy whatever I do, as often as possible. The practice of medicine seems to be very personal, almost to the point of being subjec- tive, so I’m convinced that my goal is achievable. My other goal in life is to avoid bozos exuding negative energy. CHARLES EDWARD SHEEHAN III Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD " Without a vocation, man’s existence would be meaningless . . . (Each man) should first recognize and be loyal to his real entity within . . . for it is this alone which will enable him to belong and owe allegiance to that entity which is greater, vaster, and more permanent than his individual self. " Anwar Sadat 94 EUGENE ANDREW SHMORHUN Chinese Medicine China WAYNE MARTIN SHUGOLL Internal Medicine Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, GA JOHN ANDREW SHUTTA Family Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD Graduation Day Lament I wish I could say " It’s all over today There’ll be no more scut, no nite call” But alas it’s not true Soon we’ll all start anew With an M and a D behind us. I made it to the top! 95 BRIAN MICHAEL SIEGEL Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD Some things will never change. The voice of forest water in the night, a woman’s laughter in the dark, the clean, hard rattle of raked gravel, the cricketing stitch of midday in hot meadows, the delicate web of children’s voices in bright air — these things will never change. The glitter of sunlight on roughened water, the glory of the stars, the in- nocence of morning — these things will always be the same. All things belonging to the earth will never change — the leaf, the blade, the flower, the wind that cries and sleeps and wakes again, the trees whose stiff arms clash and tremble in the dark — these things will always be the same, for they come up from the earth that never changes. — Thomas Wolfe ELIOT LAWRENCE SIEGEL Radiology University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD MARVIN HOWARD SIEGELBAUM Surgery Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD Pursuit of a dream is what makes the dream become a reality. When the pur- suit stops, the dream simply fades into oblivion. 96 CHARLES BRANDFORD SILVIA JR. Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD LEONARD DAL SISK Radiology Brook Army Medical Center San Antonio, TX Who knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men? Only the shadow knows! SUSAN G. SMIGOCKI-MUNOZ OB GYN St. Agnes Hospital Baltimore, MD I shall pass through this world but once. Any good therefore that I can do, or any kindness I can show to any human being, let me do it now . . . for I shall not pass this way again. — Etienne de Grellet 97 LAWRENCE JOSEPH SNYDER Internal Medicine Franklin Square Hospital Rosedale, MD I’m glad to have known so many people here. I hope we will give a lot to the people we meet and live among, more than just medicine. SEPEHR SOLTANI Flexible Maryland General Hospital Baltimore, MD WENDY CAROL SPENCER Psychiatry University Hospitals of Cleveland Cleveland, OH 98 ELLEN ANN SPURRIER Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD ' We can be knowledgeable with other men’s knowledge, but we cannot be wise with other men’s wisdom.” Michel de Montaigne DORIAN SIBLEY ST. MARTIN Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD LAURA LEE STEPHENSON OB GYN Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD 99 MARK LEE STILLWELL Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD " It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the Spring of hope, it was the Winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other way ...” Charles Dickens LEON STRAUSS Medicine Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD MARK REMSON STROMBERG Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD 100 HARRY SHAW STROTHERS III Family Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD Health Care For People. Not Profit. DAVID JAY STRULL Emergency Medicine Bowman Gray Winston-Salem, NC I received my BA from Oberlin College. Before attending medical school I was employed in Austin, Texas; where I met my wife Ilona. I d like to thank her for the support she’s given me through medical school. In the future we hope to combine the practice of medicine with seeing the world and having a good ole time.’ SUSAN AILSWORTH STUART Surgery Cedar Sinai Los Angeles, CA God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change. The courage to change the things I can and the wisdom to know the difference. 101 JONATHAN ERIC SURELL Pediatrics Sinai Hospital Baltimore, MD BENNETT SCOTT SWEREN Radiology St. Louis University Hospital St. Louis, MO ROBERT STEVEN TANO Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD 102 DAVID LAWRENCE TAYLOR Family Medicine York Hospital York, PA ALFRED HUNTER THOMPSON Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD JENNIFER SZE-HSIN TSENG Psychiatry University of Virginia Medical Center Charlottesville, VA 103 PAUL CHIEN-CHUNG TSENG OB GYN Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD ... it is life that gives unto life — while you who deem yourself a giver — are but a witness . . . from The Prophet ROBERT JAMES VARIPAPA Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore, MD SHALENDRA KUMAR VARMA Internal Medicine University of Virginia Medical Center Charlottesville, VA I take this opoportunity to thank my professors for their time and effort; to thank my friends for their companionship and support in good times and bad; and to express my indebtedness to my family for their patience, understanding and kind encouragement. " Man must endure Their going hence, even as they come hither Ripeness is all.” From King Lear 104 EMILIO DE’JESUS VAZQUEZ Family Medicine Naval Regional Medical Center Bremerton, WA Sir Robert Hutchinson’s Prayer From inability to let well alone: From too much zeal for the new and contempt for what is old From putting knowledge before wisdom, Science before art, and Cleverness before common sense: From treating patients as cases, And from making the cure of the disease More grievous than endurance of the same, Good Lord, deliver us CORINA JUDITH WALDMAN OB GYN Hershey Medical Center Hershey, PA DAVID LEE WAXMAN Orthopedic Surgery West Virginia University Hospital Morgantown, WV You’ve got to have priorities in life; mine are: 1. My wife, Terry 2. Recreation (+ sanity) n. Medical School and career 105 ARTHUR PRESTON WHEELER Internal Medicine Vanderbilt University Hospital Nashville, TN " There is no possibility of being witty without a little ill-nature; the malice of a good thing is the barb that makes it stick.” Richard Sheridan " The School for Scandal” — Act I Scene I NELLIE LAVERN WHITAKER Medicine Greater Baltimore Medical Center Baltimore, MD JOSEPH MICHAEL WILEY Pediatrics Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, MD 106 BARBARA S. WOOLF Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, MD I’d like to be remembered for something philosophical, thoughtful, psychological, insightful or at least Freu- dian. However, in the absence of any in- spirtion, I’ll just have to be remembered as the blood-drawing, psychiatric disuse atrophy expert and distinguished member of the class of 82.5. PAUL NICOLAS ZENKER Pediatrics Charity Hospital New Orleans, LA 107 I B DAVID LUNG YIN Medicine Mercy Hospital Baltimore, MD GARY BRUCE WITKIN Pathology North Carolina Memorial Hospital Chapel Hill, NC I should have gone to law school. DID YOU REALLY GO TO MEDICAL SCHOOL AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AND GRADUATE WITH THE CLASS OF 1982? THEN TRY YOUR LUCK WITH THE FOLLOWING POP QUIZ 1. Who was the M.C. for Freshman Follies? 2. Who was the class Pre sident our first year? 3. Who was the Italian professor who " couldn’t get it up?” 4. What was the smash hit song from Sophomore Follies? 5. Who won the black bag freshman year? 6. Who were the AV students? 7. Which student asked the most unique questions? 8. Who won best couple at Freshman follies? 9. What are the first names of the five " Miller brothers?” 10. Which professor claimed to be good friends with Bob Dylan? 11. What was the name of the day that everyone wore sweat pants? 12. Who played Carol Channing in the Freshman Follies? 13. Who was the Histology professor who could talk forever about smudgy densities? 14. What was Corina Waldman’s maiden name? 15. Who was the Neuroscience professor who liked a little " lockerroom mentality?” 16. Who played Carnac and Ed McMahon in the Freshman Follies? 17. Who was the best Pathology teacher? 18. Who was famous vampire who kissed Dr. Hebei? 19- Who was behind the mask of Miss Piggy in the Sophomore Follies? 20. Who was the notorious professor who challenged any student to a game of racketball? 21. Name four students who took a Spring break early and went to the Mardi Gras? 22. Who vacationed in Tibet? 23. Name two talented musicians who played their horns part-time while in med school. 24. Who was the puppeteer for Sophomore follies? 25. Who always read a newspaper during Epidemiology? 26. What foursome played bridge at lunchtime? 27. Who was the secretary who scheduled the medicine rotation? 28. Which student spent the Senior year in York? 29. Which hospital had the best food? 30. Who was the owner of the Campus Inn? 31. Name the man who sold newspapers at UMH? 32. Name the prep bar outside of the city. 33. What team did the Orioles play opening day Sophomore year when Vi the class went? 34. What hospital did everyone want to do OB and Peds? 35. Who was president of AO A? 36. Who was the head of the Radiology department? 37. What was the nickname of the famous VA lab person? 38. Who were the only two classmates to marry each other? 39. Where was the Senior banquet held? 40. What percentage of students matched to residency programs at UMH? 41. Who did our class give the Golden Apple Awards to? (2) 42. Who was the last student to receive their match day results and won the pot of money? 43. Who graduated Summa Cum Laude? 44. Who put together slide shows for Sophomore and Senior Follies? 45. Where was the Senior picnic held? 46. What is Hall-Craggs last name? 47. Who was the M.C. for Senior Follies? 48. Who was the Dean of our medical school? 49. Who had the most unique hats? (including raccoon graduation hat) 50. Who was the president of our class the last three years? 51. Who was the last student to walk across the stage at graduation? 109 5 110 ANSWERS TO 1. Bob Peroutka 2. Steve O’Connell 3. Dr. Donati 4. Big Bowel 5. Richard Linthicum 6. Charlie Lucy, Harry Strothers 7. Henry Richards 8. Scott Luttge, Fallon Maylock 9. Bob, Jack, Jim, Jon, Paul 10. Norman Bradford 11. Bob Brill Day 12. Carole Lerman 13. Dr. Strum 14. Hirshman 15. Dr. Rennels 16. Jonathan Elias, Brian Cooley 17. Jerry Schwartz 18. Maureen Prendergast 19- Cathy Penton 20. Dr. Albuquerque 21. Jim Damlouji, Pat Dennis Bruce Kaup, Wayne Shugoll 22. Dan Pearlman 23. Joe Genovese, Jim Miller 24. Doug Kearney _ 25. Scott Luttge 26. Henry Barry, Emilo Vazquez Gary Witkin, Paul Zenker 27. Nan 28. Mitch Burken 29. Mercy 30. Harold 31. Fred POP QUIZ 32. Mount Washington Tavern 33. Kansas City Royals 34. Mercy Hospital 35. John Baer 36. Dr. Diaconis 37. The Bear 38. Bev Kelsey and Jon Schreiber 39. The Belvedere 40. 20 41. Mary Hall-Craggs, M.D. Ted Woodward, M.D. 42. Phil Hall 43. John Baer 44. Tom Conway 45. Patapsco State Park McKeldin area 46. M.A., M.B., B. Chir., Ph.D. 47. Phill Hall 48. John M. Dennis, M.D. 49. Pat Dennis 50. Jon Schreiber 51. Paul Zenker GRADE YOURSELF Greater Than 60 Honors 50-60 Pass Less Than 50 Required to attend first class reunion. YOUR FELLOW CLASSMATES 1. Jenny Tseng, Paul Tseng, and friend 2. Tom Conway 3. Mary Beth Jones 4. Cathy Penton 5. Bob Peroutka 6. Linda Gilbert 7. Pat Gartland 8. Serap Oktay 111 Basic Science Years A Captive Audience? THE BASIC SCIENCE YEARS It all seems so long ago and yet so short in some ways, the beginning that is, the beginning of medicine for us and medical school. It was strange, novel, different, fantastic, terrible, and just plain OK all wrapped into one. For some of us it started wi th HDME, and for most of us with orientation day. How could we know so little about what we were getting ourselves into; so little compared to what we know about the world of medicine now and decide to commit ourselves to it. How could we have been so ignorant of the profession we had chosen. We were ignorant of what medical school would be like, what residency would be like, and what being a private physician would be like. The first two years were hectic ones; an adjustment to say the least. It was study, study, study, study . . . party, party, party, party . . . study, study, study, study . . . living from test to test, T score to T score. How does one do it. I mean how does one approach the first two years of med school. It’s big, really big, it’s like a mountain with a million ways to get to the top. We all had our own approach whether to go to class every day and sit in the front row or to stay at home and read the note service and go to Jerry’s reviews or like most of us to try an approach somewhere in between the two. Some of us made charts, some of us notecards, and some of us just tried to memorize as much as we could and some of us just prayed. But somehow we were able to make it through the tons of notes, books, slides, handouts, questions, and old tests to be able to finish and push on to the more relevant work of the clinical years. On the way to those clinical years during those basic science years we did have some good times . . . Life in the classroom was filled with times of laughter, sadness, overwhelming moments, hissing, cheering, sleepiness, and on some occasions periods of real learning. Another exciting lecture . . . 114 Time between classes was spent checking mailboxes, getting coffee, calling friends, and making new friends. Have some coffee . . . 115 116 117 Freshman Follies — a smash hit!!! 118 119 Heart All right, I’m still waiting for those missing Histology slides . . . Hey, I don’t care if your class didn’t take them . . . I’m still waiting . . . 120 Dorm life lends to making new and lasting friendships. 121 Above: During the 2nd year we began the ins and outs of Laboratory Medicine. Left: CAP students do not have to put up with BS S. Below: Several students take a break during 2nd semester sophomore year to go to New Orleans. 122 1 aking a break ror lunch at the Market Opening Day of the Bird’s 1980 season 123 Sophomore Follies — another smash hit!!! 124 Party! Party! Party! 125 Having fun on and off the court. 126 127 128 THE CLINICAL YEARS Off to the world of white pants and skirts; the life of the clipboard and 3x5 patient cards; the life of hunting down lab values and Wednesday afternoon conferences. It was different, all right, very different from the first two years; it was much more fun. But then too, there were the endless hours of seeming non-productive time; rounds, rounds, rounds, and more rounds. My mind will never be the same. A nd then there was Dr. Woodward’s junior student conferences. The air in the room during his first conference was so thick you could cut it with a knife, and the tension for three hours or more would leave you exhausted. How could he do it; keep on going for so long, amazing. Of course there were the patients. We learned to talk to them and be their doctor and what that meant. Some patients did get well, and many really didn’t change much. Did we really make a difference in the long run? We saw disease and learned. We learned the ropes, the lingo, The House of God terminology, the way to hide out, to impress, to comfort patients, to laugh, to cry, and to joke in the strange but now quite familiar world of the hospital. After the third year, we pushed on to the more relaxed pace of senior year. But again there wa s the scramble of looking all over the country for the perfect residency program. There were countless hours of filling out applications, writing letters, getting recommendations and then traveling from Baltimore to Florida, Texas, California, Colorado, New England, and in between to find the right spot for ourselves. Senior year was easy though with ambulatory, and elective months; there was senior medicine to keep things in balance. And finally Match Day came and soon after graduation; but first before we get too far ahead of ourselves here, let us look back at those clinical years, those years of slave labor . . . Itiis 130 131 (j t 132 Charlie Carroll demonstrates the fine points of Radiology. Bruce Kaup listens for PVCs. 133 135 136 137 V--: 138 139 c 1 h M .) ■ j 1.4 ' J I 1 140 ■ - MATCH DAY MARCH 17, 1982 THE DAY had finally arrived. It was a day unlike any day of medical school; perhaps the most important day so far, for we would find out where we would be living for the next one year at least and for most of us where we would be living for the next three to five years. Yes, match day was suddenly upon us after months of filling out applications, obtaining letters of recommendation, arranging interviews, making countless phone calls and writing countless letters not to mention traveling all over the country to visit the programs. And then there were the hours of deciding how to rank the programs we visited. The anx- iety of match day had been mounting for almost three months since that day in January when we listed the programs on the match form, sealed the envelope and mailed it. Then there was nothing more that could be done except wait. On that Wednesday afternoon the Class of ’82 began arriving from the four corners of the globe; milling in the lobby and freshman lecture hall (where we had begun 3 Vi years before) catching up on what each had been doing over the previous months. The tension continued to build as the envelopes were soon to be passed out. Our class president tried vainly to gather our attention to vote on teacher awards, but our minds were on one thing only. Finally the moment for each of us arrived and our name was called and the envelope was opened . . . RESULTS Our class matched to 112 residency programs in 82 different hospitals in 32 different states. Sixty per cent of the class received their first choice, and 15% their 2nd or 3rd choice. Twenty per cent of the class will remain at The University of Maryland (they will not pass go and will not collect $200), another 20% will remain in Baltimore, and an additional 10% will reside in the D.C. York area. Thus 50% will be going far, far, away. Type of Residency No. of Students Matching Medicine 67 Surgery 30 Family Practice 23 Pediatrics 15 OB GYN 13 Psychiatry 12 Flexible 5 Radiology 4 Rehabilitation Med. 4 Pathology 3 Anesthesiology 2 Emergency Med. 1 143 SENIOR FOLLIES Senior Follies were just the beginning of a most unforgettable week. It was a week filled with fun, laughter, and good times; times that will never come again. Those were the times, the times of our lives. 144 SENIOR BANQUET A memorable night and the second event of the week on the way to graduation. It was " Meet me at the Belvedere " for a fun evening of dining and dancing pleasure. And we did have our fun, one thing our class always did quite well. 145 146 147 148 149 - - »W4W4Yi vimSSSBrnb M wmx Ife gM l 1 F rfSBl SENIOR PICNIC It was a day of softball, softball, and more softball along with a sprinkle of good charcoal grill cooking by the master chief himself, Brian Cooley. All in all another great day of fun in the sun for the Class of ’ 82 . ALUMNI BANQUET It was a time for the old Docs to reunite, something we will be doing before we know it. It was a strange party though, it was almost like two parties going on in the same room at once. However, there were a few in our class who bridged the gap, for Mike, Carol, and Steve had parents who were former graduates of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. 152 153 GRADUATION DAY MAY 28, 1982 DEAN’S ADDRESS Graduates, wives, husbands, parents of graduates, and guests: On behalf of the medical faculty, it is my pleasure to welcome you to the 172nd graduation of the University of Maryland School of Medicine. I want to begin by offering my warmest con- gratulations to each of you graduates. You have worked long and hard toward this day and you will receive the award which you so rightfully deserve. On the threshold of your graduation I would like to say a few words to you about the changing values in medicine. Good health and long life traditionally have been among the most prized goals of mankind. In recent years, however, health has acquired a rather wide-spread and diffuse definition as a state of physical, mental and social well being. It has been said that ours is the first generation to have too much to eat, too much to drink, too much leisure time and, in the eyes of some, too much health care. On several occasions during the past year President Reagan has ad- dressed the theme that we should look less to our government and more to ourselves for solutions to problems such as health care. Having so much, the public’s expectations have become so great that resources are not available to provide for all its wants. It cannot have everything. Choices must be made and we must make educated ones. We hope that we have given you the tools to do this. In the course of your medical education we have tried to stress not only knowledge, but the essential wholeness of human life. We look upon the learning of basic science and clinical aspects of medicine as pathways to a deeper, personal commitment and understanding of the patient as an individual rather than competing areas of a student’s total education. You have been trained primarily as highly efficient scientists possessing a great depth of scientific and technological knowledge. Many perceive physicians to have lost their " sense of caring,” a quality synonymous with the family physician of a generation or so ago. In many instances, this quality has been replaced with the scientific and technological aspects of medicine. Hopefully, with this awareness, you will impart warmth and compassion to your patients and bring science and humanity into balance, keeping uppermost in your mind that the quality of life is as important as its prolongation. Today’s ceremonies mark your entrance into a wonderfully fulfilling profession; one with ancient roots, a glorious past, a history of enormous achievements and a boundless future. As a physician you will never know a lack of opportunity, a need for professional stimulation or economic deprivation if you define your medical degree in terms of hard work, com- passion, knowledge and dedication. Again, our warmest congratulations to the graduates and to those who helped you be here today and who share your happ iness — your parents, your husbands and your wives, for they, too, have earned our congratulations. With heartiest congratulations and best wishes of the faculty to all of you! 154 JOHN M. DENNIS DEAN, SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Dear God, I hope I make it! I hope they all got the notice about graduation in their boxes. Who invented these tassels anyway? From Anatomy lab to graduation, we made it! Rock on! Ken Rock! Flenry, don’t freak out now. 155 156 THE OATH OF HIPPOCRATES " I do solemnly swear, by that which I hold most sacred, that I will be loyal to the profession of medicine and just and generous to its members. That I will lead my life and practice my art in uprightness and honor. That into what- soever house I shall enter, it shall be for the good of the sick. To the utmost of my power I hold myself aloof from wrong, from corruption, from the tempting of others to vice. That I will exercise my art solely for the cure of my patients, and will give no drug, perform no operation, for a criminal purpose, even if solicited, far less suggest it. That whatsoever I shall see or hear, of the lives of men which is not fitting to be spoken, I will keep inviolably secret. These things I do promise and in proportion as I am faithful to this my oath, may happiness and good repute be ever mine, the opposite if I shall be forsworn.” 157 ACADEMIC HONORS HONOR GRADUATES Faculty Gold Medal For Outstanding Qualifications For The Practice Of Medicine Summa Cum Laude John Charles Baer Magna Cum Laude Alan Frederic Ansher George Eudore Groleau Karen Ann Klimczak Lyons Jerry Bart Schwartz Cum Laude Wayne Leslie Barber David Christopher Barnes Kenneth Alan Blank Charles Carroll, IV Brian Kenneth Cooley Jonathan Scott Elias John Michael Fedack James Lawrence Fitzpatrick Constance Johnson Meyd Barbara S. Shapiro Shalendra Kumar Varma SPECIAL AWARDS THE BALDER SCHOLARSHIP AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT Jerry Bart Schwartz THE DR. LEONARD M. HUMMEL MEMORIAL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN INTERNAL MEDICINE David Christopher Barnes THE LOUIS, IDA AND SAMUEL COHEN AWARD FOR PERSONAL ATTRIBUTES OF SCHOLARSHIP, ABILITY AND COMPASSION FOR PATIENTS Arthur Preston Wheeler THE DR. MILTON S. SACKS MEMORIAL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN MEDICINE AND HEMATOLOGY Douglas Blaine Hornick THE FAMILY MEDICINE DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AND THE MARYLAND ACADEMY OF FAMILY PHYSICIANS AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN TRAINING IN THE CONCEPT OF FAMILY MEDICINE Cathy Lynn Penton THE DR. WAYNE W. BABCOCK PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN SURGERY Irvin Bernard Krukenkamp THE UHLENHUTH PRIZE FOR ANATOMY Patrick Joseph Dennis THE DR. J. EDMUND BRADLEY PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN PEDIATRICS Barbara S. Shapiro Ellen Ann Spurrier THE DR. FRANCIS DONALDSON PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN PATHOLOGY Brian Kenneth Cooley THE RUDOLF VIRCHOW PRIZE FOR RESEARCH lb PATHOLOGY Jerry Bart Schwartz THE DR. WILLIAM ALEXANDER HAMMOND AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN NEUROLOGY Constance Johnson Meyd THE DR. JACOB E. FINESINGER PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN PSYCHIATRY Barbara S. Shapiro THE ROBLEY DUNGLISON AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN PREVENTIVE MEDICINE Mitchell Ira Burken STUDENT NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION AWARD OUTSTANDING BLACK SENIOR AWARD Robert Melvin Phillips, Jr. SPECIAL AWARD Harry Shaw Strothers, III SPECIAL AWARDS STUDENT COUNCIL SERVICE AWARD Robert James Varipapa Jonathan Bruce Schreiber ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA STUDENT RESEARCH DAY AWARDS Cynthia Lou Costenbader 1980 Charles Carroll IV 1981 THEODORE E. WOODWARD AWARD IN PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS Ellen Ann Spurrier THE DR. JOSE R. FUENTES MEMORIAL STUDENT FELLOWSHIP IN OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY Paul Chien-Chung Tseng CIBA SERVICE AWARD, SOPHOMORE YEAR, 79-80 Charles William Hicks, III Steven Howard Parker THE AMERICAN WOMEN’S ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS Karen Ann Klimczak Lyons Constance Johnson Meyd Barbara S. Shapiro THE MERCK MANUAL AWARD TO OUTSTANDING STUDENTS IN MEDICAL STUDIES John Mark DiGrazia Peter Rowland Harbage Karen Marie Hundemer Joseph Michael Wiley THE MOSBY SCHOLARSHIP BOOK AWARD David Marshall Roselle Emilio dejesuss Vazquez Gary Bruce Witkin SANDOZ AWARD FOR EXEMPLARY WORK IN PSYCHIATRY UNDER THE CAPP STUDENT PROGRAM Alan Frederic Ansher ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA NATIONAL HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY ELECTED AS JUNIORS ELECTED AS SENIORS Alan Frederick Ansher John Charles Baer (President) David Christopher Barnes Kenneth Alan Blank Brian Kenneth Cooley (Vice-President) James Lawrence Fitzpatrick George Eudore Groleau Karen Marie Hundemer Karen Ann Klimczak Lyons Constance Johnson Meyd Jerry Bart Schwartz Barbara S. Shapiro Mark Lee Stillwell Emilio de Jesus Vazquez Gary Bruce Witkin Wayne Leslie Barber Charles Carroll IV Jonathan Scott Elias John Michael Fedack Patrick Francis Gartland Peter Rowland Harbage Randii Diane Lebar Gary Steven Sachs Marvin Howard Siegelbaum Charles Brandford Silvia, Jr. David Jay Strull Shalendra Kumar Varma Arthur Preston Wheeler Joseph Michael Wiley 159 FACULTY AWARDS YEAR FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR SENIOR FACULTY MEMBER MARY LOU OSTER-GRANITE, Ph.D., THOMAS R. PRICE, M.D. MARY HALL-CRAGGS, MBBS, WOLFGANG J. MERGNER, M.D., Ph.D CELESTE L. WOODWARD, M.D., THEODORE E. WOODWARD, M.D. FRANK M. CALIA, M.D., MICHAEL L. FISHER, M.D. GOLDEN APPLE AWARDS BASIC SCIENCE YEARS MARY HALL-CRAGGS, MBBS CLINICAL YEARS THEODORE E. WOODWARD, M.D. CLASS OF 1982 HUMANITARIAN EDUCATION AWARD GARY D. PLOTNICK, M.D. The Alumni of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE extend their congratulations to the members of the CLASS OF 1982 and welcome them to membership in the MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 160


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