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

 - Class of 1984

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University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1984 volume:

TERRA MARIAE MEDICUS CLASS OF 1984 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 2 h CONTENTS Introduction 4 Faculty 20 Academics 34 Student Life 66 Events 100 Graduates 128 3 AS WE LOOK BACK, WE REMEMBER Portland Street As we look back, we remember only the colorful moments. Those are the memories that we retain, whether they be fondly recalled or not. The good times we recall with pleasure, perhaps again ex- periencing the elation of the moment we recall. These memories we will always treasure. There were also less delightful ex- periences which we are forced to recall. Somehow these moments were also very significant to us, each in its own way. As much as we would like to repress them, those recollections are now a part of us, adding depth to our character. Fondly or not, we remember the color- ful moments in our lives. Baltimore’s Inner Harbor 4 National Aquarium . . .THE COLORFUL MOMENTS ■ M ' . OCC ' Si r; 1 WB fiLa jg aKL ||i TS1M iflNfllllHjK ttz DiH Lexington Market Westminster Church 5 . THE FIRST SEMESTER 6 An endless array of identical houses. We were consoled by others. As we look back, we faintly remember that first semester. As we delved into the unknown, we were full of questions. In those days, we never knew what to expect next. Somehow, though, we either asked enough questions to satisfy ourselves, or became accustomed to not being in complete con- trol of our destinies. Many of us had to deal with living in Baltimore for the first time. It mirrored our classroom environment — the impersonal sameness of quantity. Identical rowhouses lined our streets. Lecturers taught 175 nameless faces. Each of us was insignificant. Our study of medicine began with anatomy, where we began to develop an ap- John didn’t mind getting dirty. predation and fascination for the wonder of the human machine. The work was demanding, and our perfor- mance sometimes discouraging, but we were consoled by others. We soon learned that to survive, we must jump in headlong from the beginning, and not be afraid of get- ting dirty. We were warned that we may lose our sensitivity toward the simpler things as we struggled to survive. Some of us took the time to notice the simple beauty around us, and it often rejuvenated us. Many things were occurring that first semester. It was a period of great adjustment. 7 Everything appeared as a blur. . . .THE GRIM MOMENTS As we look back, we remember the grim moments. Those were our dark hour, when nothing went right, and nothing seemed to fit. We found that we’d taken a dunking, and to some it was scary. We worked so hard, and seemed to learn so little, that frequently we just did not seem to be ourselves. The lectures were so fast, and the educational experience so furious, that everything appeared as a blur. Some of us were pushed to the edge from all of the pressure. No matter which way we turned, something always seemed to prevent our progress. Marty is pushed to the edge. Bill recovers from a dunking. Class members congregate at Brad’s house to watch basketball on television. Sue and Nick tie the big one. 10 Deepti celebrates another one. . . . LIFE WENT ON As we look back, we remember that life went on, despite our medical school pressures. We still had to eat, and for many of us, that meant making some money beyond what loans and scholarships provided. Although we felt that the world should stop when we entered medical school, and be ready to start again when we left school, it did not work that way. Time continued to pass, and it was evident with the procession of birthdays. Romance found its way into the lives of some class members, and marriage followed. The sporting world didn’t stop, either. We still felt the need to keep up with the Orioles, Terps, Colts (or Redskins) , . . . 11 . . .DESPITE THE WORK, A TIME FOR FUN As we look back, we remember the fun times that we had. Despite all of the hard work, frustrations, and per- sonal setbacks, we took time to have fun. Perhaps it was because of the stress of medical school that the par- ties were so enthusiastically attended, for it seemed that the more hectic the academic pace, the more intense the festivities became. Parties were the time when we were transformed from mild-mannered bookworms into beasts of all sorts. Like chameleons, we changed our col- ors, and at times we changed even our sex! Dr. Hall-Craggs takes time out for party fun. 12 . . . THEY DESTROYED WHAT WE KNEW, The demolition of the Koesters bakery. As we look back, we remember how the educators destroyed everything that we thought we knew. We thought that physi- cians intentionally deceive patients, that they rarely help patients, and simply tell pa- tients to make expensive return visits. Fre- quently physicians cannot determine a pa- tient’s problem, when the diagnosis is ob- vious to the patient. These and other such beliefs were acquired through personal ex- periences, friends, and relatives. But as we proceeded through our years in medical school, our educators destroyed that. At times we wanted to turn away, not knowing what to believe. We were exposed to so many ideas and viewpoints that we had to be our own judge, carefully selecting the views to which we would ascribe. We developed a new self-awareness, and our new model of how the world functions began to take shape. Slow as it was, we each observed in ourselves the making of a physician. Tom carefully selects each orange. 14 WE REBUILT SELF AWARENESS 15 IT WAS THE BEST OF TIMES, Rick enjoys a quiet moment. IT WAS THE WORST OF TIMES As we look back on the medical school years, we remember some good times. They were probably the parties, vacations, weekend trips, or maybe a particularly rewarding moment in our training. Perhaps we had a quiet evening during which we developed a new close friend. Maybe we consider our best moment when we got married, or when we became a parent. We also remember many bad times. They may have been when we didn’t do as well on tests as we thought that we should have, or simply studying late into the night to try to do well. Maybe it was getting grilled in the medicine oral, or a call at 3 AM for a new admission. Regardless of the specific memories, the medical school years were the best of times, the worst of times. California Jeff takes another spili. 17 THE FACILITIES — GOOD AND BAD South Baltimore Generah Hospital The Good Samaritan Hospital mm- ' aA Medical School Teaching Facility University of Maryland Hospital The Union Memorial Hospital The Student Union, with Synapse and residence hall 18 Loch Raven Veterans Administration Medical Center — Baltimore Freshman Lecture Hall Health Sciences Library Maryland General Hospital u r. li S S ii rs 1 s 1 i i s ■ 1 ■ 0 ! 1 ■ B ■ ■ s 1 mercy hospital St. Agnes Hospital Mercy Hospital 19 Faculty 21 ANATOMY E. C. B. Hall-Craggs, B. Chir., PhD, Lloyd Guth, M.D. and Edward Donati, PhD, Mary Lou Oster-Granite, PhD, John Gearhart, PhD, Marshall Rennels, PhD, Judy Strum, PhD. Golden Apple, 1981 PHYSIOLOGY BIOCHEMISTRY Leonard Frank, PhD. Sheldon Greisman, M.D. Charles Waechter, PhD. Basic Science Faculty helped us make the transition from coiiege to professional school. Adil Shamoo, PhD. Bennett Edelman, M.D. Golden Apple, 1982 PATHOLOGY Wolfgang Mergner, M.D., PhD. and Mary Hall-Craggs, M.D. Neville Brooks, PhD. Frederick Kauffman, PhD. PHARMACOLOGY Edson Albuquerque, M.D., PhD. 24 Rosslyn Kessel, PhD. EPIDEMIOLOGY John Hebei, PhD. MICROBIOLOGY REHABILATIVE MEDICINE Leon Reinstein, M.D. Ollie Eyiar, PhD. Golden Apple, 1982. Some led us by the hand; others let us find our own path. 25 DEPARTMENT 26 Marie Chatham, M.D. OF MEDICINE Michael Fisher, M.D. Nathan Carliner, M.D. Thomas Connor, M.D. and Luis Martin, M.D. Rouben Jiji, M.D. 27 INTERNAL MEDICINE The clinical faculty aided us in apply- ing our basic science knowledge to pa- tient management. P Mohamed Al-lbrahim, M.D. Ellis Caplan, M.D. 1 Mark Applefeld, M.D. 28 PEDIATRICS Celeste Woodward, M.D. Murray Kappelman, M.D. George Balls, M.D. Anne Lewis, M.D. Russell Monroe, M.D. PSYCHIATRY Margaret Rennels, M.D. Marcia Gumbinas, M.D. 29 Surgery. Even the word sends chills down one’s spine. The sense of finality pervades the discipline. Despite the long days and unpredic- table OR schedule, the Surgery faculty did find some time for teaching, and made their course a challenging, tiring, yet rewarding experience. Charles Edwards, M.D. John Young, M.D. SURGERY Joseph McLaughlin, M.D. John Kenzora, M.D. 30 AND SUBSPECIALTIES Harlan Stone, M.D. George Elias, M.D. r Mukund Didolkar, M.D. Thomas Ducker, M.D. Luis Queral, M.D. “Sometimes right, sometimes wrong, but never in doubt.” L. Queral Laurence Hill, M.D. Michael Prystowsky, M.D. OB-GYN Umberto Villasanta, M.D. John Diaconis, M.D, NEUROLOGY Joseph Whitley, M.D, Granger Sutton, M.D, R Sheldon Margulis, M.D. Thomas Price, M.D. Golden Apple, 1981 32 Steven Max, PhD. OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS Bernice Sigman, M.D. Michael Plaut, PhD. Rodney DeAngelis The OSA staff assisted us in planning activities, scheduling eiectives, and applying for residency programs. They pleasantly answered our innumerable questions, also. i i Kimberly Menefee, Dottie Smith and Joan Bahler 34 Academics Gregg’s band-aid shows the drawback of trial and error. Ray uses fine technique in a delicate dissection. Remember working in Ernest? Old Number 66, our silent partner. Where did they all find that same awful perfume? Maybe that is why it was so hard to get a date in those heady days. Incidental- ly, Number 36 seemed to be alive and kicking. When he didn’t settle down after the abdominal unit, we asked MLOG what was wrong. to Soft cheekbones make Number 16 the most photogenic member of the group. Number 36 is still ticklish. 36 ¥ “This was to be a private session, Jeff.” ANATOMY LAB We’d been attending classes only hours our first day when we were surrounded by terms like ‘coronal,’ ‘sagittal,’ ‘median,’ and . . . ‘mode?’ We may forget these terms, but one thing that we’ll never forget is who our anatomy lab partners were. 37 Sleep-learning is worth a try. “Leaving already Rick? It’s only 8 a.m.” “Mom — I’m getting outa here.’’ LECTURE AFTER LECTURE, INTERRUPTED ONLY BY EXAMS Dave Dave dreams of Epi. Diana skips another class. Linda sustains another whiplash injury. “Do you know what Dr. Kaufman has been lecturing on?” Jimmy Janet dreams of folies. Heidi and Robby study path. THE During the freshman and sophomore years, we seemed to live in The Lab. The scheduled laboratory time was on- ly the beginning. In addition, many m » ' i V LAB students could be found in the lab dur- ing the afternoons and evenings, par- ticularly prior to tests. The lab was also the site for actual testing. Electron micrographs resemble satellite photos. Carmela at work. Kevin, Dave, Luette, and Chris study in lab. 41 I Dr. Applefeld attempts to levitate C. T.’s heart. His PMI, of course, is a little bit sustained. The physical examination of the heart. In the freshman and sophomore years, it seemed that we lacked an inate skill that everyone else possessed. In an attempt to make the cardiac exam less mystical, Dr. Applefeld conducted two demonstration sessions with a heart sounds simulator. We were convinced that he was listening to a different machine. Dan’s mind has tiptoed out the rear exit, 42 While distinguishing an S3 from an opening snap, some were absorbed . . . Josh amuses Bruce with a grisly anecdote. Matt laughs as Michael looks collegiate. With the continual barrage of tests, we found ways to cope. Occasionally, a little zaniness crept into our daily ac- tivities. As many of us learned, med school was more enjoyable when we were with people who maintained a healthy sense of humor. If Tom can adjust his mirror just so, will Tim be able to see the light through Ed’s ear? 44 1 T-Scores A bizarre statistical manipulation designed to impose a bell-shaped curve on a series of randomly generated scores. Bob, Alex, and Lewis are keeping current Josh and Bruce wonder whose foot that is. 45 Don puts on his thinking cap. Rick applies his medical talents . . . Janet studies stats. Hallway hobnob. 46 Martha and Eve share a lighter moment. . . . to the vegetable kingdom. Waiting for a second wind. Ruth Brenner uses meditation during an exam. Marty tries a novel technique. 47 The labs were our homes away from home: places to eat, drink and sleep, places to forage friendships and celebrate the landmarks of our lives. The Winsome Threesome The way we were. 48 Kevin, Carole, and Diana Sam, Deb, and Dana Linda uses stealth for a candid shot. George studies the path. Alex in repose. Dean ponders San Francisco. 50 Steve, Phil, and Craig CLINICAL YEARS “Time for a cut-down? " Jennifer pauses to reflect. The clinical years — with our pockets crammed full and our scut lists unending, we tackled the wards. Noting progress 51 Milton coordinates patient care. Carmela refines her ward clerk skills. Ed demonstrates somnigraphia. Deepti writes some standing orders. 52 PAPERWORK Kate copies critical numbers. Chris and Keith collaborate complacently. Rick comes to grips with grammar. The reason medical students exist. 53 Steve beams as his patient meets the objective of every medicai admission. Ed and Dave mentally review their episiotomy repairs as they await the next hike in the delivery suite. 54 flAim j» ' " " " ■ " Bill earnestly measures a QT interval. Brian reads while Lynn dials. Mike appears professorial as he discusses sputum. Jo Ellen examines a cardiogram. 55 I Tom, the morning after. Liver for dinner again, Brad? 56 Brian and Steve find humor in puimonary vein. . . . escaping from the wards. Monica, Bill, Susan, and Tom at conference. 57 I Tad becomes familiar with a medical collateral ligament. Craig finds that his tie makes a useful landmark. Barbara tries to find a vein suitable for an IV. 58 Evan wonders: Is seeing believing? “Tell Mr. Smedley that 1 can’t sleep either.’’ Hei Jung gets into the swing. 59 Overzealous John draws 36 blue tops. Dave pins patient to table. The infamous coin lesion. Hey Lindsay — Where’s the beef?! i i Ted rules out Foot-in-Mouth Disease. For Ambulatory, Luette delivers medical attention to the miners in Cumberland. 61 RESPONSIBILITY As we rotated through the junior year, we had a variable amount of responsibility. Often we were allowed as much responsibility as we were willing to assume. During the senior subinternship we found ourselves given extensive responsibility. Decisions to be made were ours. What were we going to do, Doctor? Should we awaken the resident or hope that we could handle the dilemma? When we recalled that senior subinternship is only 2 months and an internship 12 months, we began to wonder . . . Carole inspects the wound. Poor quality EKG — motion artifact present. VA Senior Medicine — 1 1 p.m. and Ellen is first up. “Dr. X — 7722, Dr. X — 7722, Dr. X — 7722, Dr. X — 7722“ 62 i r Jerry tries on a size 62. Bruce reads his latest journal article. Ted, Pat, and Roy go out to lunch. Eve raids the surgery refrigerator. 63 STUDENT RESEARCH Izzie presents her research on glycosylation of TSH subunits. CAROLE B MILLER AND RICHARD D, LEAVITT M.0 Dr. Leavitt and Carole pose while presenting cancer research in San Diego. 64 Randy works on his computer program Ed inspects his computer program for accuracy. for diagnosis of neurological disease. Research, for some students, was a diversion from the rigidity of formai classes, it may have been motivated by a desire to pursue academic medicine, or perhaps simpiy knowledge of an interesting project, but performing research had its own rewards and frustrations. Matt emcees at the 1984 Student Research Day. Research interest is not universal. Mike shares some of the lighter aspects of research. 65 66 student Life 67 WE CAME FROM ALL WALKS OF LIFE Ed on one of the tractors on the family farm, r I -. ' i. Phil as a professional musician before entering medical school. Neil at a judo match before winning the national championship. The 175 students who began med school in the Class of ’84 in August 1980 were a heterogeneous group. Backgrounds were as varied as the personalities in the class. There were several individuals who had begun a career in other fields, only to sacrifice the paycheck for more books. Of the students who began freshman year straight from college, there were many diverse majors, from drama to engineering. Personal interests and skills were also in many areas. Some loved fishing, others were self-proclaimed photographers, golfers, musicians, or backpackers. The class consisted of people from all walks of life. Ellen working as a potter before considering ENT. 69 STAYING SANE 4 That s one way to keep warm. Matt. Nick becomes airborne. Matt plays “King of the Hill.” Bill runs theAnnopolis 10-miler 1981. Sharon strums. Dave, Brad, Neil, and Dave always have something up their sleeves. Alan pumps iron. • Joe leisurely paddles. Peter prepares to push off. 71 Sue displays winning form, Frank, Luette and Ed at City Lights Amateur Night. Matt finally gets it up. negotiate the rapids. Mark skis. George prepares to soar. PASTIMES Keith shows his catch. 73 THOSE LONG VACATIONS! The Thanksgiving and spring breaks allowed time for brief retreats from academics. Many chose to go on a nature retreat, either camping or sailing, but most importantly, to have fun. Studying could then be resumed with new vigor. Mike and Greg are happier after chewing down. Dana and San boogie the long trail. 74 Smokies ’82 — Team A reaches shelter. SOME HEADED FOR THE WOODS . . . Russ ponders the Ev erglades. SOME HEADED FOR THE Brad and Rick try to laugh and paddle simultaneously. The Bimini sailors and their captain arrive in home port. For some class members, the lure of the warm sun, clear water, and a full sail was too great to be resisted. For them, when the books were closed, the sails were hoisted. 76 rhe proud. The few. The Bimini crew. No wonder that we are off course! Three incredibie hulks with muscles rippling, WATER 77 Janet and Matt share a grin. Ed does his Swiss cheese routine. Joe assumes an informal stance. San, wearing Joe’s shirt, attempts to make eye contact with Don. Deepti, Rich, Sandy, Tom, and Nanette . . . get close. 79 Plastic man stretches credulity . . . HALLOWEEN PARTIES Halloween was a chance to go beserk. We needed the op- portunity to reveal our other faces. 80 Tdlove to dance! Jo Ellen, a proud new mother, sports a Kim original. George makes a vaguely obscene gesture. Dana’s ready for fun in the sun with the latest Issue of Self. One wonders where these molls hide their machine guns. Russ reveals a little-known side of himself. 81 “I AM NOT WHAT YOU SEE” Who could refuse a smoke from lascivious Luette? An obvious Barr body. “Heidi, this don’t look like Kansas to me!” Lynn forces a smile as Peter snarls . . . . . . Joe is not amused. 83 Ellen and Vinay take the plunge. Mary Jane and Sean nuzzle. Linda and Joe tour the Big Apple. Gail and Sam Jimmy and Sharon 84 Ron and Tanya not in class. Sue and Nick beam with delight. MEDICAL SCHOOL ROMANCES Some students feel that classmates who date other medical students lack the imagination to find a mate out- side of medicine. Others wonder whether such couples are so committed to medicine that every waking moment is consumed with studying and discussing medical topics. Let’s listen in on such a couple. F: What culinary delights await us tonight? Kristi and Dave M: I can prepare bovine glossa or sturgeon oocytes. F: Oh emesis! They give me dysphagia! M: It’s probably psychogenic. F: The pyrosis isn’t. M: What dinner entertainment shall we have? F: Heart sounds in 30 minutes flat, proctoscopic cinema, animated hormonal control of lactation, or anatomical mnemonic lyrics. M: I would like to view lactation again. I become euphoric when the oxytocin stimulates the myoepithelial cells! Despite what others say, students with a partner in medicine find a special support from their partners. They have a mate who understands what we have gone through, and has experienced the pressure and frustrations. Theirs is a unique relationship. Lynn and Lee show their molars. 85 IS THERE INTIMACY DURING MEDICAL SCHOOL? Dr. and Dr. Rosen Ricky and Peter survive the years. Evan and Joyce Selsky Megan Cary acts coy for Bruce Trapnell, Jr. L Gary beams as Dana describes cabinets. Jeff and Audrey dream of California. Charise and Charles toast the big one. The Placks ■II Dave shows Wendy who is boss. The Shaffers keep it in the family. t 1 The Swengroses Jay Weiner and Dad take a hike. Kevin and Carole Miller Marty received double trouble. John, Betsy and girls SPORTS Team sports gave us an opportunity to get together as classmates and work cooperatively. There were informal weekend soccer and softball games, especially during the first two years, as well as com- munity soccer teams, and numerous intramural cam- pus teams. Regardless of our skill, the chance for physical exertion was itself therapeutic. John, with pockets full, dribbles the ball. Nick demonstrates superior ball control. Dave intercepts a pass. Gail gets a piece of the ball. Will it go in? 88 The Underdogs are a talented team. Kathy throws in the soccer ball. 89 Class Officers President — Vinay Nadkarni 1-4 Vice President — Dave Frid 1 Brad Lerner 2-4 Secretary-Treasurer — Fred Kuhn 1-4 Student Council Representatives 1 — Jim Suddeth, Kit Abrams 2 — Lindsay Golden, Dave West 3. 4 — Kit Abrams, Deb Vachon Student Council Officers President — Dave West 3 Vice President — Jim Suddeth 2 Treasurer — Mark Speake 2 Secretary — Kit Abrams 2 School of Medicine Council Reps 1,2 — Brad Lerner 3, 4 — Peter Sabia Judicial Board 1-4 Dana Strigham Curriculum Committees 2 — Year 1 Committee — Marty Schwartz Year 2 Committee — Luette Semmes 3-4 — Year 2 Committee — Kate Tobin Clinical Committee — Marty Schwartz Organization of Student Representatives 1- 4 — Frank Kim Campus Senate 2- 4 — Marty Albornoz President — Marty Albornoz 3 Alpha Omega Alpha President — Matt Reveille Vinay, Brad, and Fred smile after having pulled off an enjoyable Senior Banquet. CLASS OFFICERS AND REPRESENTATIVES 90 Phyllis at the SNMA Convention in Chicago. YEARBOOK STAFF WORKED OVERTIME I! Editor — Ed Divisional Editors Faculty Sue Robey Academics Ellen Deutsch Graduates Tessie Behrens Major Contributors Linda Barr Deb Bachon Deepti Kapadia Russ Monroe Frank Kim Joe Adams f With equipment surrounding him, Ed begins another layout. Joe writes a funny caption. Lankford Photographers Jeff Holmboe Linda Barr Ed Lankford Russ Monroe Tom Abendroth Assistants Steve Rosen Vinay Nadkarni Fred Kuhn Bill Kerns Tessie types copy for her section. Ellen pretends layouts are fun. Russ painstakingly crops pictures. 91 CAPTION CORNER Bob even has a long white apron for home use. Lewis sports the latest in togas. “Alright, which man is next?” ! ■ tf Frank is surprised that the women pay attention to him. 92 “I think we’re on Candid Camera.” ‘‘What do I do with the pottie when I’m done?” ‘‘Heads up, Kathy!” ‘‘Chuck, there are only ten reported cases of this spray causing impotence!” 93 94 . . And I want to thank all the little people . . 95 “My Rice Crispies won’t talk to nne.’’ “Ahh, life on the sea!’’ 96 Frank gets the best view. Easy Rider Roy looks bored. “Tom, what if Kit and Ellen don ' t come back?” 97 “I wonder why Frank has eaten fourteen of those brownies.” Another wax museum exhibit. 98 Heaven Earth Steve and Egi warm up before takeoff. 99 100 C. T. and Deb at Swallow Falls. pjd-, leads the line for lunch. DEEP CREEK LAKE Deep Creek Lake was the setting for a four day retreat before we started the freshman year. The main feature was a series of small group discussions during which we had a chance to get close to a few classmates and faculty. It was an opportunity to understand why we were there, where we were from, and where we were going. It was also a time to drink beer, rampage through the woods, and eat unashamedly. Despite the chilly weather, we braved the wild Swallow Falls, and some even swam the frigid lake. Others took refuge in the jacuzzi. When it ended, everyone felt more comfortable with each other, and we ail felt we were ready to start the med school ordeal. We weren’t. 102 Dr. Carliner entertains Dave and Paul during lunch, The settini Meeting strange new friends at Deep Creek Lake in the discussion groups. The gang chows down . . . . . . not at the school cafeteria. Sharing a brew, pondering the future. 103 FRESHMAN FOLLIES Freshman Follies was held on May 23, 1981, but preparation had begun months previously. It was during those brainstorming and practice sessions that some of us got to know some of our classmates for the first time. It might have been the time spent rehearsing, or perhaps the opportunity to humor the oppressor, but as a result of the production, we became more cohesive as a class. Breasts! Breasts! Breasts! from Candid Camera Dr. Horn asks “Are you stupid?” 104 Powdering for Disco Dissection. 105 San plays misguided ICP interviewer, and Frank plays Patient Smegma. Dave is informed of Mandatory Class Attendance. 106 Phil leads the band. Mike croons the Med School blues. Alison tries to lose three lousy pounds. Roy, before his Guth assasination attempt. George loves Sanka. FRESHMAN FOLLIES PROGRAM Overture — Band of Bungner National Boards Review — Reveille, Ringleman School on the Rocks — Mark Sauer and Chorus Sanka Commercial — Lankford, Barton, F. Kim Weekend News — F. Kim, Peterson Killer Joe — Band of Bungner Parking for Dollars — Barr and Co. Financing Medical Education — Lankford, Anderson, Albornoz The ICP Interview — F. Kim, Sood Dear Abby — Rendel Dr. Joe Green — Sood, Lancelotta, and boys Go Blow Your Horn — Sabia Disco Dissection — E.C.B. Dancers Director — Janet Peterson Master of Ceremonies — Dave Frid Band of Bungner — Pearl, Shuster, Reveille, Shaffer, Cary, Rob Walker, Craig Muller Carnac — Lerner, M. Schwartz A Day in the World of Dr. Schnapper — Gloth, T. Schwartz, Peterson, Barr, Lilienfeld, West Candid Camera — F. Kim, Ansher, Bands, Sood Face the Music — Meyer, Semmes, Liu My Scrotum — Tarr, Tapper, Semmes, Peterson A-Train — Band of Bungner Brim — Lerner, Albornoz Dragnet’s Most Wanted — West and boys Altered Student — Eshelman, Meyer, T. Schwar tz Mr. Rogers’ Med School — F. Kim, Peterson, Holmboe, Koutrelakos, Barditch Bucci Knows — Papuchis, Gorsuch, and ladies Have a Good Time — Monroe, Peterson Thanks for the Memories — Golden, Lerner, M. Schwartz, Weiner, Hillman Technical — Monroe, Glaser, Suddeth, Barr, Arthur, Jefferson, Vic Martin Lloyd likes the authentic knockwurst. BLOB’S PARK John has found only one person to dance with him. The class spon- sored an evening at Blob’s Park during the sophomore year. There were other times when a group of classmates got together there. They were evenings of fun and merriment, but we found ourselves short of breath keep- ing up with the elderly German couples. Dave and Hei Jung slow down from the fast pace. Everyone enjoyed the Bird Dance. Well, San tolerated it. 108 Mark and Kathy kick up their heels. Deepti and Tom find dancing fun. 109 SOPHOMORE FOLLIES Sophomore Follies was on April 24, 1982. As Luette well remembers, skits were late in being written. With cumulative finals only weeks away, it was hard to take any time away from studying. For those who participated, it was a good break before the big squeeze. Frank does his purple tie joke. f Sam continued, “The moose mingled.” The Lonely Hearts Sound Band Kate ! mm H||B 110 The P. D. Game vith Dan conducting. ‘gets physical” with Dave. Chuck and Vinay find levity in Dr. Woodward s fracture. The making of Chuck as Dr. Woodward. 111 Dave’s reflexes get tested. Sharon, Mike, Matt, and Janet Lindsay hands the envelopes to Phil taps out another tune with Septic Shock. i t yjsji 112 Nick discusses his itch in Eastern Shore Medicine. i t Frank is seduced again in The Big Sieepover. Carnac the Magnificent. Luette and Frank in Church of Pharmacology. Marty catches it after speaking up for student rights. Debbie doesn’t k-know in Three’s Company. Matt shows he’s in charge of pharmacology. SOPHOMORE FOLLIES PROGRAM I Psychiatric Interview — F. Kim, pn Monroe Fame — Peterson, Rendel, Reveille, Tapper Eastern Shore Medicine — Lankford, Bands, TrapnefI, Lancelotta, Koutrelakos Neuro Exam — Lerner, Sickel, Lankford Lonely Heart Sounds Band — Cast of many Follies News — F. Kim, Peterson Chameleon — Septic Shock The Pharmacist — Frid, Lerner, Lilienfeld, Weiner, Reveille, Ringelman, M. Schwartz Three’s Company — Gorsuch, Rendel, Sabia, Vachon, Rosenberg, T. Schwartz Med School Homesick Blues — Rendel The Big Sleepover — F. Kim, Peterson, Bands Director — Luette Semmes Master of Ceremonies — Sam Rosenberg Septic Shock Band — Pearl, Shuster, Reveille, Cary, Shaffer, Pumroy, Trapnell, Frank, Israel, Gary Honick Carnac — Golden, Lerner By My Side -- J. and Betsy Cary Undulant Hip Fever — R Kim, Semmes Welcome to Clin Path — Lerner. Sickel, Lankford The P.D. ettes Deutsch, Gorsuch, Tapper, Sofia, Tobin, Lilienfeld Under Pressure — Peterson, Barr Birdland — Septic Shock P.D. Game — Meyer, Lerner, Ringelman, Reveille, Levine, Nadkarni, Semmes Final Exam — F. Kim, Flynn, Gloth, Lankford, Miller, Estvold, Drs. Myers, Eyiar, Redmond-Lewis The Church of Pharmacology — F. Kim, Deutsch, Pinkett, Vachon, Semmes T hntcal — Arthur, Suddeth. Wolff, Barr, Brenner, Gormley, Vic Martin 113 MATCH DAY BEFORE. . Some saw the meeting as an opportunity to eat at Lexington Market en mass . . . . . . Where they are seen to be getting into the festive mood. We huddled in the back of the lecture hall . . . Vinay conducts the last class meeting. The tension builds . . . Does Ron hope to win the quarters? 114 Match Day. March 14, 1984. The day that we had worked toward for four years. The day that we would learn whether we had made it in at our dream hospital, or at a lesser one. We awaited the day, full of anticipation and anxiety. When the moment came, some were stunned, others disappointed. The hap- pier ones celebrated on the Port Welcome, with wine, women (or men) , and dance. Some danced, some talked, some watched. The festive mood continues. AFTER . . . There is beer a plenty. 115 IS- Mike, Heidi, Janet, and Matt tell us to Treat It. Dr. Frank Kim being interviewed The band. Priapism, takes a break to listen to Paul. Mike sings of the beloved VA. 116 i 1 by Grant Amnesty in 2054 A.D. Frank shows why Beach Medicine is a growing specialty. Dr. Kim explains why he wants his sex drive lowered. JLii Even Bruce and Matt find Carnac humorous. But Beach Medicine isn’t for everyone. 117 Senior Follies were held on May 19, 1984, as the first event of Senior week. With so many students on vacation (or honeymoon) Matt had little input from students until the last week. Still, it was an enjoyable evening. Sam tells a joke. Too bad no one got it. 118 More fancy footwork in C.P.C. The group compares night call experience at the VA. Fnda denies that she did ii until she ' needed glasses. Joe is a star again in Flashback I. Mary Jane in the reruns. Betsy and John sing Goodbye Again. Marty and Ed in A Skit With No Name. SENIOR FOLLIES PROGRAM S Q A S H E M — Ringeiman, Lerner, Cook, M. Schwartz, Weiner Treat It — Rendel, Gorsuch, Reveille, Peterson 1 4 — Taylor, Monroe, Adams, Barr, Silver Ripley’s Believe It or Not; »J54 A.D. — F. Kim, Lankford So Long Loch Raven VA — Rendel Flashback I — Freshman Follies Cast A House Officer and a Student — Sabia, Vachon, Stringham, Rosenberg Killer Joe — Priapism Technical — M. Schwartz, Arthur, Tarr, Cool, Monroe, Deutsch, Evelius, Sevier, Sweet, Gormley Carnac — Lerner. Ringeiman n " ” - ■ Goodbye Again — J. and Betsy Cary Beach Medicine — F. Kim and Friends The Skit With No Name — Lankford, Albornoz, Bands, Kapadia Flashback II — Sophomore Follies Cast C.P.C. — F. Kim, Barr, Koutrelakos Free Time — Priapism Directors — Paul Pingeiman, Matt Reveille Master of Ceremonies — Sam Rosenberg Priapism (The Band) — Pearl, Shuster, Cary, Trapnell, Schaffer, Reveille, Larry and Frank Israel 119 SENIOR PICNIC The Senior Picnic was held on May 20, 1984, with weather which couldn’t have been pret- tier. The well-attended affair was marked by sumptuous burgers, beer, free conversation, children galore, and softball games. Don plays ball as his burgers cook. Jeff and Janet discuss surgery at Sinai. “You’ll want to get home as soon as possible.’’ “Just hand it to me, Josh!” 120 121 “When do we start having children, Dave?’’ “Cheers!” The Hall-Craggs dance to the tunes. Just one of the tables of distinguished guests at the Blue Crest North. It looks pretty cozy. SENIOR BANQUETS Brad and Lee show their stuff. 122 “A drink, anyone?” The senior banquets. The Senior Banquet, at Blue Crest North, on May 22, 1984, and the Alum- ni Banquet at the Hyatt Regency on May 24, 1984. Gala events indeed. Big Ray receives his award for a big digital exam. At least Bill is enjoying himself. The invited faculty. It looks like Dr. Woodward has asked for Heidi’s hand. 123 Dr. Calia introduces Dr. Kastor. Al beams at the prospect of being hooded. Maybe there’s one in every crowd, but we have three! Dave shows his pride while being hooded. Alison, Frank, and Jenifer did it! Brad wins the Urology award. 125 GRADUATION! The Medical Alumni Association of the University of Maryland Congratulates the Class of 1984 and welcomes them into the Alumni Association HOOL 126 ACADEMIC HONORS Summa Cum Laude Charles Thomas Gordon Magna Cum Laude Carole B. Miller Vinay M. Nadkarni R. Matthew Reveille Susan Staggers Robey Robert W. Tarr Katherine D. Tobin Cum Laude Patricia A. Barditch Carol Buonomo Timothy C. Jack Frederick E. Kuhn, Jr. Sandra T. Marshall Gary C. Papuchis Robert I. Park Raymond H. Plack, Jr. Paul R. Ringelman Samuel M. Rosenberg Peter J. Sabia Alpha Omega Alpha Patricia A. Barditch George N. Barton Robert Jeffrey Breslin Carlo Buonomo Charles Thomas Gordon Frederick E. Kuhn, Jr. Lynn M. Ludmer Sandra T. Marshall Carole B. Miller Vinay M. Nadkarni Diana O. Perkins Raymond H. Plack, Jr. R. Matthew Reveille Paul R. Ringelman Susan Staggers Robey Samuel M. Rosenberg Peter J. Sabia Lee M. Schmidt John Theodore Schwartz, Jr. Martin L. Schwartz Joshua Z. Sickel Robert A. Sweet Sharon R. Tapper Robert W. Tarr Katherine D. Tobin Paul Lu Tso Debra A. Vachon Mitchell FI. Weiss HONORS AND AWARDS SCHOLASTIC AWARDS Faculty Gold Medal for Outstanding Qualifications for the Practice of Medicine Vinay M. Nadkarni R. Matthew Reveille The Balder Scholarship Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement Charles Thomas Gordon The Dr. Leonard M. Hummel Memorial Award for Excellence in Internal Medicine Carlo Buonomo The Louis, Ida and Samuel Cohen Award for Personal Attributes of Scholarship, Ability and Compassion for Patients Flelen Elizabeth Walker The Dr. Milton S. Sacks Memorial Award for Excellence in Medicine and Hematology Carole B. Miller The Dr. I. Earl Pass Award for Excellence in- Internal Medicine R. Matthew Reveille The Family Medicine Department and the Maryland Academy of Family Physicians Award for Excellence in Training in the Concept of Family Medicine Timothy C. Jack The Dr. Wayne W. Babcock Prize for Excellence in Surgery Paul R. Ringelman The Robley Dunglison Award for Excellence in Preventive Medicine Betsy Anne Fay The Award for Outstanding Achievement in Surgery, sponsored by Dr. Hans R. Wilhelmsen John Theodore Schwartz, Jr. The Dr. J. Edmund Bradley Prize for Excellence in Pediatrics Charles Thomas Gordon The Uhlenhuth Prize for Anatomy Paul R. Ringelman The Dr. Francis Donaldson Prize for Excellence in Pathology Timothy C. Jack Susan Staggers Robey The Rudolf Virchow Prize for Research in Pathology Michael J. Costa The Dr. Jacob E. Finesinger Prize for Excellence in Psychiatry Vinay M. Nadkarni The Dr. Eugene B. Brody Award for Excellence in Psychotherapy Charles Thomas Gordon The Dr. William Alexander Hammond Award for Excellence in Neurology Frederick E. Kuhn, Jr. The A. Bradley Gaither Memorial Prize for Excellence in Genito-Urinary Surgery Brad D. Lerner 127 128 129 Sk it Kit and Tom demonstrate their acrobatics. MARTIN ALBORNOZ Internal Medicine 130 University of San Antonio Teaching Hospital THOMAS ABENDROTH Computers in Medicine JOSEPH ADAMS Medicine — Primary Care Baltimore City Hospitals STEPHEN ANDERSON Radiology University of South Florida Aff. Hospitals CATHERINE ABRAMS Pathology Hershey Medical Center MONICA AGREE Internal Medicine Wyman Park Health ALISON ANSHER Obstetrics Gynecology Washington Hospitsd Center R. SAMUEL ARTHUR Internal Medicine Hershey Medical Center PATRICIA BARDITCH Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital DONALD BECKSTEAD Family Practice Altoona Hospital ROY BANDS Surgery — Prelim. Orthopedics Yale — New Haven Medical Center BRUCE BANNING Surgery — Preliminary North Carolina Memorisd Hospital LINDA BARR Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital GEORGE BARTON Emergency Medicine Los Angeles County Harbor — UCLA Med. Ctr. Roy is ecstatic over finding a nice pair. 131 MARY (TESSIE) BEHRENS Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital ALAN BLAKER Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital LEONARD BLOOM Surgery — Preliminary Rhode Island Hospital ROBERT BRESLIN General Surgery 132 Sinai Hospital PETER BOOLUKOS Internal Medicine University of Hawaii Affiliated Hospitals GAIL S. BROOK Pediatrics Hershey Medical Center I MILTON BOSCH Internal Medicine Univ. of California (Davis) Medical Center EVE BRUCE General Surgery St. Agnes Hospital Lewis and scared friend pose. EDFORD CHAMBERS, III General Surgery St. Agnes Hospital R. CRAIG COOK Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital CARLO BUONOMO Internal Medicine Johns Hopkins Hospital HEI JUNG CHIN Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital JEFFREY ALAN COOL Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital JOHN CARY Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital MARTHA BUNN COLEMAN Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital MICHAEL COSTA Pathology George Washington University 133 CONSTANTINE DAVANTZIS Psychiatry University of California Aff. Hospitals A student traveling incognito during a bleak moment before fall sophomore finals. 134 JOHN DESVERREAUX Transitional York Hospital ANTHONY DOMBROWSKI Pathology University of Chicago Clinics LUAT DUCKETT General Surgery Prince Georges General Hospital ELLEN DEUTSCH Otolaryngology University of Maryland Hospital JOHN DOWNS Internal Medicine Wilford Hall Medical Center JOSEPH ESHELMAN Pediatrics Childrens Hospital of Akron JO ELLEN ESTVOLD Pediatrics University Hospitals Madison JOHN EVELIUS Internal Medicine Union Memoried Hospital SALLY H. EVANS Pediatrics University of Colorado Aff. Hospiteds BETSY FAY Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital Marty checks his laboratory notebook. PATRICK FENNELL Pediatrics Cincinnati General Hospital PHILIP JEFFREY FERRIS General Surgery Washington Hospital Center MARY JANE FLYNN Deferred Residency 135 ALAN FORD Internal Medicine York Hospital JOHN B. GHOLL Otolaryngology University of Maryland Hospital GAIL GLOTFELTY Transitional 136 Maryland General Hospital DAVID G. FREAS Family Practice York Hospital DAVID J. FRID Internal Medicine University of Massachusetts Hospital DAN GLASER Pediatrics Medical College of Virginia SEAN GLOTH Medicine — Preliminary Wyman Park Hospital Fred awaits with anticipation the announcement of the award winners of the 1984 Student Research Day. ...V- AARON GOLDBERG Internal Medicine Sinai Hospital LINDSEY I. GOLDEN Otolaryngology Georgetown University Aff. Hospitals NANETTE GORMLEY Internal Medicine University of Illinois Aff. Hospitals CHARLES THOMAS GORDON Pediatrics Massachusetts Genered Hospital HEIDI D. GORSUCH General Surgery Cornell Hospital RICHARD HABER Psychiatry Sheppard Pratt Hospital STEVEN HEIRD General Surgery York Hospital 137 ■ “This is a great party!” CHARLES W. HOGE Medicine — Primary Care Baltimore City Hospi tals ROBERT HSIAO Transitional 138 Maryland General Hospital JEFFREY HOLMBOE Surgery — Preliminary University of California — San Francisco TIMOTHY JACK Family Practice University of Maryland Hospital TODD HILLMAN Medicine — Preliminary Greater Baltimore Medical Center JEROME HOWELL Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital MICHAEL JEFFERSON Emergency Medicine Henry Ford Hospital LEIGH JOHNSON Pediatrics Sinai Hospital DEEPTI G. KAPADIA Family Practice The Fairfax Hospital A RON KHAZAN Radiology Hahnemann University Hospital BENJAMIN JENKINS Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital MARK KAEHLER Surgery — Preliminary University of Nevada Program WILLIAM KERNS Medicine — Pediatrics West Virginai University Hospital THOMAS JORDAN Otolar3rngology Duke University Medical Center LESLIE KATZEL Medicine — Primary Care University of Maryland Hospital Nanette ponders the upcoming summer of ' 81. 139 TANYA SCHARTZ KHAZAN Psychiatry Hospital of University of Pennsylvania NICHOLAS KOUTRELAKOS Internal Medicine Berkshire Medical Center 140 Lindsay introduces Carnac in Follies. FRANK KIM Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital FREDRICK KUHN Internal Medicine Boston City Hospital EDWARD B. LANKFORD Biomedical Engineering Johns Hopkins University THEODOREY. KIM Internal Medicine Kaiser Foundation SUSAN LANCELOTTA Internal Medicine Berkshire Medical Center DAVID LEE Obstetrics Gynecology University of Maryland Hospital f ! BRAD LERNER Urology University of Maryland Hospital CHARLES BRUCE LEVINE Surgery — Preliminary Washington Hospital Center DAVID E. LILIENFELD Preventive Medicine Univ. of Minnesota School of Public Health LEE WIN LIU Medicine — Primary Care University of Maryland Hospital DANIEL MARDER Transitional Montefiore Hospital j? MITCHELL LUCHANSKY Psychiatry Los Angeles County — USC Medical Center SANDRA MARSHALL Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital LYNN MERRILL LUDMER Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital WILLIAM MCANDREW Psychiatry Hershey Medical Center 141 MATTHEW MCCOOL General Surgery Bridgeport Hospit BARBARA MICHAEL Medicine — Prelim. Anesthesiology Sinai Hospital Johns Hopkins Hospital % RUSSELL R. MONROE, JR. Psychiatry 142 Medical University of South Carolina Hosps. DALE ROBERT MEYER Medicine — Prelim. Opthalmology Greater Baltimore Medical Center CAROLE MILLER Internal Medicine Johns Hopkins Hospital HENRI MONTANDON Psychiatry Sheppard Pratt Hospital Dana puts the finishing touches on Brad. LLOYD MITCHELL Internal Medicine University of South Florida Aff. Hospitals VINAY NADKARNI Pediatrics Childrens Hospital, Wash. D.C. t EDWARD NAST General Surgery Georgetown University Hospital ROBERT I. PARK Otolaryngology Johns Hopkins Hospital PHILLIP LAWRENCE PEARL Pediatrics Baylor College of Medicine Aff. Hospitals NEIL PADGETT Medicine — Primary Care University of Maryland Hospital GARY CHARLES PAPUCHIS Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital Hei Jung, Diana, and Carole pose for a Follies news item. R. JENNIFER PECKOO Family Practice Bayfront Medical Center DIANA PERKINS Psychiatry University of Maryland Hospital 1 43 JANET MARIE PETERSON General Surgery Sinai Hospital GREGORY S. POKRYWKA Internal Medicine Mercy Hospital PHYLLIS PINKETT Obstetrics Gynecology Sinai Hospital THOMAS PRINCE Deferred Residency MICHAEL RENDEL Internal Medicine Medical College of Pennsylvania RAYMOND PLACK Internal Medicine Johns Hopkins Hospital 4 ? KEITH PUMROY Radiology St. Francis General Hospital R. MATTHEW REVEILLE Internal Medicine University of Colorado Aff. Hospitals PATRICIA RICHARDS Pediatrics — Primary University of Texas SW Aff. Hospitals TIMOTHY REW Deferred Residency MICHAEL RING Deferred Residency PAUL ROBERT RINGELMAN General Surgery SUSAN STAGGERS ROBEY Pathology Johns Hopkins Hospital STEVEN ROSEN General Surgery Temple University Hospitals University of Maryland Hospital SAMUEL ROSENBERG ISABEL ROSENBLOOM Medicine — Pediatrics University of Michigan Aff. Hospitals Pediatrics St. Louis Childrens Hospital 145 DEBORAH S. RUARK General Surgery Wilmington Medical Center LEE M. SCHMIDT Orthopedic Surgery University of Maryland Hospital 146 JOHN SCHWARTZ Orthopedic Surgery University of Maryland Hospital ♦ PETER SABIA Internal Medicine Univers ity of Virginia Medical Center KEITH SCHRADER Medicine — Prelim. Union Memorial Hospital MARTIN SCHWARTZ Orthopedic Surgery North Carolina Memorial Hospital SANDRA SATTIN Family Practice York Hospital Kevin makes a Funny Face. EVAN SELSKY Medicine — Preliminary Mercy Hospital LUETTE SPITZER SEMMES Internal Medicine Washington Hospital Center Mark taste tests the cookie dough. JOSHUA SICKEL Pathology Strong Memorial Hospital JOHN SERLEMITSOS Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital STEVEN SHAFFER Internal Medicine York Hospital MICHAEL SILVER Internal Medicine University of New Mexico LINDA SEVIER Pediatrics University of Maryland Hospital MATTHEW SHUSTER Medicine — Primary Care George Washington U niversity Hospital CARMELA SOFIA General Surgery New Jersey Med. Sch. Aff. Hospitals — 147 UMDNJ Matt emcees at 1984 Student Research Day. MARK ROBERT SPEAKE Medicine — Pediatrics Geisinger Mediceil Center ROBERTA. SWEET Psychiatry 148 Albany Medical Center Hospital ALLEN SOLOMON Internal Medicine University of Maryland Hospital DANA STRINGHAM Internal Medicine Mercy Hosptial STEPHEN GLENN SWENGROS Internal Medicine Medical College of Pennsylvania SANJIV SqOD Internal Medicine Thomas Jefferson University Hospital JAMES SUDDETH Family Practice The Fairfax Hospital DAVID RANDY TABB Radiology Geisinger Medical Center BENTACHERON Medicine — Prelim. Anesthesiology Mercy Hospital Hartford Hospital ROBERT TARR Radiology Vanderbilt University Aff. Hospitals PETER TOWNSEND Internal Medicine Greater Baltimore Medical Center WILLIAM TAN Transitional Mfiryland General Hospital GREGORY TAYLOR Family Practice University of Maryland Hospital TIMOTHY TRAGESER Internal Medicine Union Memorial Hospital SHARON TAPPER Deferred Residency KATHERINE TOBIN Radiology University of Maryland Hospital BRUCE TRAPNELL Internal Medicine Ohio State University Hospitals 149 BRIAN P. TRAY Obstetrics Gynecology University of Maryland Hospital ALEXANDER VENNOS Radiology Bryn Mawr Hospital MARK ALLAN WALKER Medicine — Primary Care 1 50 University of Maryland Hospital PAUL TSO General Surgery Louisiana State University Aff. Hospitals HELEN E. WALKER Internal Medicine Mercy Hospited LEWIS WASSERMAN Pediatrics Orlando Regional Medical Center DEBRA VACHON General Surgery University of Maryland Hospital Dave and Mitch bundle up for the cold. JEREMY WEINER General Surgery Union Memorial Hospital MITCHELL WEISS Medicine — Primary Care University of Maryland Hospital ALAN H. WOLFF Internal Medicine Nassau Hospital KATHLEEN WELCH Family Practice Bayfront Medical Center KEVIN KELLY WHITROCK Medicine — Preliminary Long Island Jewish Hospital CHRISTOPHER ZAJAC Internal Medicine York Hospital DAVID WEST Pediatrics University of Virginia Medical Center MICHAEL WINGO Internal Medicine Medical College of Wisconsin Aff. Hospitals LAWRENCE A. ZIMNOCH Internal Medicine Washington Hospital Center -( 5 -| EDITOR’S NOTE “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 was refering to revolutionary France in A Tale of Two Cities, but he might have been describing our medical school years. It is this diametrically opposed, contradictory set of condi- tions, so typical of the past four years, which I have attempted to capture. Edward B. Lankford, M.D. CLOSING LETTER To the Class of 1984: In my view, you are embarking on a career which is the most exciting and most personally rewarding of the profes- sions. Medicine allows us to develop a whole series of com- plex relationships with our fellow man unique among the pro- fessions. The options for careers are limitless but include practice, teaching, research, and administration, alone and in various combinations. Ultimately however, we are required to accept responsibility for the care of patients either directly or indirectly. This responsibility requires a lifetime of continuing medical education and concern for our own personal, physical psychological and social well-being. The physician must take care of himself if he is to provide the best care for his patients. The next few years will be ones of considerable personal growth and hard work. Do not neglect your growth in non- medical areas, otherwise you will be less than a complete physician. Try not to grow cynical or dehumanized no matter how long the hours and demanding the work. Keep in touch with your humanity and the reasons that attracted you to medicine. You have been a wonderful class, eager, bright, and en- thusiastic. Associating with you and people like you has been the main reason that your faculty have pursued careers in academic medicine. I will personally miss all of you, and look forward to contact with you on occasions in the future. We are all very proud of you. Keep in touch. 15C 152 Frank M. Calia, M.D. 1 M


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