Alumni Notes
December 2, 2009 |  by Johns Hopkins Staff


Charles Edwards, A&S ’45, ’48 (MA), ’53 (PhD), who retired in 1991, now divides his time between Sarasota, Florida, and New York City and assists in science teaching in a Sarasota elementary school.


George Manos, Peab ’52, has written a book, The President’s Pianist: My Term with Truman and My Life in Music, that recounts his time spent with President Truman and follows his career in music from early childhood to his performances as a classical pianist, symphony conductor, composer, and teacher.


John Defandorf, Engr ’55, is enjoying low-key retirement and keeping in touch with Johns Hopkins Phi Psi friends. In his spare time, he enjoys reading, especially about history, particle physics, and astrophysics. Of course, he is always still rooting for the Red Sox.

Eugene Galen, A&S ’55, retired after practicing medicine from 1963 to 1996 in a private practice in Beverly Hills, California, and enjoys sailing.

Warren Grupe, A&S ’55, was honored at Harvard University with the establishment of the Warren E. Grupe/John P. Merrill Professorship in Transplantation Medicine. He continues to teach nephrology as a clinical professor of pediatrics at the University of Virginia, and serves as visiting faculty at the Lee Iacocca Institute. He is a board member for Charlottesville Health Access and medical adviser to the

Charlottesville Westhaven Coalition. He is also studying nonmedical factors that impede health access in underserved populations.

Richard Howell, Engr ’55, ’60 (MS), is president of Maitland Civic Center and enjoys hunting, fishing, golf, and travel.

Pierce Linaweaver, Engr ’55, ’65 (PhD), is a trustee emeritus of Johns Hopkins University and makes frequent visits with his wife, Kelly, to see his children and two grandsons, ages 6 and 4, in Jackson, Wyoming.

Victor J. Marder, A&S ’55, ’55 (MA), Med ’59, clinical professor of medicine, pediatrics, and neurology in UCLA’s David Geffen School of Medicine, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.


Arnold Silverman, A&S ’59, an attorney with Eckert Seamans Cherin & Mellott in Pittsburgh, has been named a Pennsylvania Super Lawyer for 2009. He specializes in intellectual property law and is the firm’s former chair of the intellectual property department.


William F. DeVoe, A&S ’60, has retired as head of pediatrics at St. Joseph Medical Center in Towson, Maryland. He is still practicing.

Jerome Reichmister, A&S ’60, has been in orthopedic surgery practice with classmate Larry Becker, A&S ’60, for 40 years. He serves as the chairman of the Department of Orthopedic Surgery at Sinai Hospital in Baltimore, and served as the chairman of Sinai’s board of directors from 2005 to 2008.

Bernhard Saxe, A&S ’60, and his wife are enjoying spending time with their 14 grandchildren, ranging in age from 3 to 18 years.

James Henry Wheatcroft, A&S ’60, is busy enjoying his four grandchildren, ranging in age from 4 months to 4 years.


Josh Grossman, A&S ’61, a retired colonel in the U.S. Army Medical Corps, now teaches advanced cardiac life support, mentors and tutors international medical graduates for the United States Medical Licensure Examination, and reviews books for Tennessee Medicine.


Thomas E. Spath, Engr ’63, recently welcomed his second granddaughter. She will be living around the corner in Cobble Hill, Brooklyn, with his son, Ted, and daughter-in-law, Corinthia, who were married last summer in Manila, Philippines. Thomas and his wife, Lyn, have been getting in shape to hike into the Grand Canyon for a week’s rafting on the Colorado River.


Jerry A. “Dutch” Van Voorhis, A&S ’64 (MAT), was honored in April by Chatham Hall, an independent secondary boarding school, for his 16 years of service as head of school. The Jerry Van Voorhis Lecture Hall for “world leaders, thinkers, and artists” and the endowed Jerry Van Voorhis Leadership Scholars program were built and named, respectively, in his honor.


Harvey Berger, A&S ’65, retired from an accounting practice in 2006 and continues to work part time as a sole practitioner.

Edward Homan, A&S ’65, was elected to the Florida House of Representatives in 2002 and was re-elected in 2004, 2006, and 2008. He now chairs the Health and Family Services Policy Council.

Charles King, A&S ’65, is still enjoying practicing gastroenterology. He writes, “I started playing golf five years ago and am still happy when I break 100.” After spending time in the Air Force and doing academic medicine in Florida, “it’s great to be in Maryland and seeing us always beating Navy in lacrosse!”

Clarence Long, A&S ’65, retired in 2006 due to kidney failure and received a new kidney in 2007 at The Johns Hopkins Hospital.

Stephan Mintz, A&S ’65, ’72 (PhD), retired June 30 after 35 years of service at Florida International University, where he was a professor of physics and served as department chair for 12 years and as associate dean of the Graduate School for the last five years.


Henry D. Kahn, Engr ’67, was elected a fellow of the American Statistical Association in 2008. He is a senior statistician with the National Center for Environmental Assessment in the Office of Research and Development at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in Washington, D.C.

Donald L. Trump, A&S ’67, Med ’70, president and CEO of the Roswell Park Cancer Institute, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.


Merrill J. Egorin, A&S ’69, Med ’73, co-director of the Molecular Therapeutics/Drug Discovery Program at the University of Pittsburgh Cancer Institute, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.


Elliot Krieger, A&S ’70, won an O. Henry Award for his first published short story, “Cantor Pepper,” and has published a novel, Exiles. Read a review on page 57.

Joseph Lipinski, Engr ’70, is a construction engineer currently working on the Freedom Tower in New York City.

Brian Mohler, A&S ’70, SAIS ’72, retired from the U.S. State Department in September after 35 years as a career diplomat.

David Moore, A&S ’70, retired in 2006 after a long career as a gastroenterologist. He is now working on his farm in rural Pennsylvania.

Bennie I. Osburn, Med ’70 (PGF), dean of the School ofVeterinary Medicine at the University of California, Davis, has been named to the board of directors of Banfield, The Pet Hospital. Hehas been involved in key discoveries about food animal viruses—including the bluetongue virus—developmental immunology, congenital infections, and food safety, and has produced more than 280 peer-review publications.

Thomas A. Pearson, A&S ’70, Med ’76, SPH ’76, ’83 (PhD), the Albert D. Kaiser Professor in the Department of Community and Preventive Medicine and senior associate dean for clinical research at the University of Rochester, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.

David Ruchman, A&S ’70, retired as an administrative law judge for Colorado and completed eight years as an elected official with Denver’s Regional Transportation District. In that capacity, he says, he “worked to successfully bring light rail passenger service to west suburban Denver.”


Ellis Wasson, A&S ’72, ’72 (MA), has published a book, Modern Britain: 1714 to the Present, with publisher Wiley Blackwell.


Herbert C. Smith, A&S ’73 (MA), ’77 (PhD), professor of political science at McDaniel College, received a Distinguished Teaching Award at the school’s honors convocation.

John Stobo, Med ’73 (HS), senior vice president for health sciences and services at the University of California, has been named to the board of directors of CHI-California Healthcare Institute.

Alison Zahniser, A&S ’73 (PhD), has published a book with Orbis Books (2008) titled The Mission and Death of Jesus in Islam and Christianity. It was selected as “a best book” for fall and winter 2008 by the Association of Theological Booksellers and selected as one of the 15 best books of 2008 by the International Bulletin of Missionary Research, a leading journal in the field of mission studies.


Bruce Parker, A&S ’75, has been inducted as a fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers. He also recently completed his term as president of the International Association of Defense Counsel.

Melvin Morse, A&S ’75, has started a privately funded think tank,, dedicated to consciousness research.

Mary Warner, A&S ’75, is currently an attending physician and instructor at Harvard Medical School, specializing in obstetric and gynecologic ultrasound. She commutes to Boston from her 80-acre farm in Maine.


Kenneth C. Anderson, Med ’77, the Kraft Family Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.

Robert F. Buchanan, A&S ’77, recently joined the Finance Department faculty at the John Cook School of Business at Saint Louis University in St. Louis, Missouri. He is a chartered financial analyst and a full-time non-tenure-track instructor.

Martha S. Linet, SPH ’77, chief of the Radiation Epidemiology Branch in the Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics at the National Cancer Institute, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.

John Perrotta, A&S ’77, is in his second year as chair of the World Languages Department at High Point High School in Beltsville, Maryland. In his free time he and his wife, Sara, are busy raising a ninth-grade daughter, Flavia, and a sixth-grade son, John-Paul.


Thomas J. Walsh, Med ’78, chief of the immunocompromised host section of the Pediatric Oncology Branch of the National Cancer Institute in Bethesda, Maryland, and adjunct professor of pathology at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, was named as the 2009 recipient of the Lucille K. Georg Medal of the International Society for Human and Animal Mycology for distinguished contributions to the field of medical mycology.


Carl Hull, A&S ’79, president and chief executive officer of Gen-Probe Incorporated, has been named to the board of directors of CHI-California Healthcare Institute.


Steven Beal, A&S ’80, retired from the U.S. Army in 2008 after 28 years of service. He is now settled in Virginia where he works as a government contractor for the National Intelligence Council.

John Culleton, A&S ’80, returned this year to a solo endocrinology practice after many years in a large multispecialty group. He has also enjoyed reconnecting with Johns Hopkins along with his son John, a member of the class of 2010.

Leslie Ganley, A&S ’80, who is enjoying a new phase of his career as a high school teacher, writes, “I utilize both my clinical social work background and my new special education degree to support students with a variety of learning disabilities and emotional/social issues.”

Scott Paul, Engr ’80, has been participating in clinical research at the NIH since 2001 and writes, “I’ve been enjoying the intellectual challenge including developing my own protocol on the use of digital stereophotogrammetry as an outcome measure for conditions such as scoliosis.”


Arnold-Peter C. Weiss, A&S ’82, Med ’85, associate dean of medicine and dean of admissions at Brown University’s Warren Alpert Medical School, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.


Donn Colby, A&S ’85, is currently living in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, with his partner and their two adopted sons. He is medical director of the Harvard Medical School AIDS Initiative in Vietnam, which provides training and technical assistance to expand treatment for HIV disease throughout the country.

Laurence Huang, A&S ’85, is a professor of medicine at the

University of California, San Francisco. This position involves research in HIV-associated pulmonary diseases in San Francisco and Kampala, Uganda.

Lisa Pollack, A&S ’85, is now semiretired after 15 years as a real estate broker and owner of The Pollack Realty Group. She moved to North Attleboro, Massachusetts, in 2008 for her husband’s new job running a patient-centered medical home in Foxboro.


Ralph E. Pudritz, A&S ’86 (PGF), director of the Origins Institute at McMaster University, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.


Thomas Hecht, Peab ’87 (DMA), has become Singapore’s first professor of music at Yong Siew Toh Conservatory of Music.


Steve Cina, A&S ’88, was just elected president of the Florida Association of Medical Examiners and chair of the Anatomic Pathology Cluster of the College of American Pathologists (CAP). He also serves as chair of the CAP’s Forensic Pathology Committee and is the deputy chief medical examiner in Broward County (Fort Lauderdale), Florida.


Jane R. Maytin A&S ’90 (MLA), is now semiretired, working part time as a sales associate at a clothing store in Hunt Valley, Maryland. She has two sons, David and Michael Antwerpen. Her husband, Richard, is retired from Alcatel-Lucent.

Peter Zage, A&S ’90, was awarded the 2009 Young Investigator Award from the American Society of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology for work on developing new therapies for children born with neuroblastoma.


Karen D. Davis, SPH ’91, head of the Division of the Brain, Imaging and Behavior-Systems Neuroscience at the University of Toronto, has been elected to the JHU Society of Scholars.

Jason McNamara, A&S ’91, is chief of staff for FEMA. He was most recently an associate vice president and the director of emergency management/homeland security for Dewberry Davis LLC, a consulting firm headquartered in Fairfax, Virginia.


Linda Whipple, A&S ’94 (MA), has been named director of corporate and foundation development in the Harrisburg Area Community College Foundation. She will be responsible for increasing the visibility of the college in its eight-county service region, and will represent the college and foundation in the community to build relationships and encourage new support for the college.


James Eldridge, A&S ’95, was recently sworn in as a Massachusetts state senator.

Eric Halsey, Engr ’95, will soon be leaving Ohio and moving to Lima, Peru, with his family. While there he will participate in and develop research projects. He expects to be there for three years and visitors are welcome.

Geoffrey Ling, Med ’95 (PGF), received the 2009 Weill Cornell Graduate School of Medical Sciences Distinguished Alumnus Award and spoke at the June commencement in Carnegie Hall. He is acclaimed for his work in developing advanced prosthetic limbs for soldiers. An active duty U.S. Army colonel, he is the only board-certified neurocritical care specialist in the Department of Defense.

Jon Strasser, Engr ’95, is a radiation oncologist at the Helen F. Graham Cancer Center in Delaware and has an academic appointment through Thomas Jefferson University. He and wife Ilicia just welcomed their second daughter, Zoey, who joins big sister Sydney.


Celestina L. Owusu-Sanders, SPH ’96, has been named an “up-and-coming attorney” by the Wisconsin Law Journal. An attorney at Quarles & Brady, she represents health care providers including health systems, pharmaceutical companies, hospitals, ambulatory surgical centers, nursing homes, hospices, and physician group practices.


Richard N. Jones, SPH ’98 (ScD), of Needham, Massachusetts, is a senior scientist at the Institute for Aging Research of Hebrew SeniorLife. He received an Academy Center for Teaching and Learning Excellence in Tutoring Award from Harvard Medical School, and the journal Medical Care named Jones an “exceptional reviewer” for 2007–2008, placing him in the top 5 percent of the journal’s peer reviewers.

Emily Schuster, A&S ’98, and her husband, David Bauckham, welcomed their first child, Liana Beatrice Bauckham, on June 18.


M. Beth McFadden, A&S ’00, is still working with Giorgio Armani Corp., where she is senior director of marketing and events for North America.

Miranda Nurse, A&S ’00, is in her fourth year as a Spanish teacher. She was recently named director of Tutoring of Future Scholars, Inc., in Wilmington, Delaware.

Jennifer Washburn Richcreek, A&S ’00, is enjoying life on Kodiak Island. She writes, “The salmon are running, berries are popping, and days are long. At work, we just built the first industrial-scale wind farm in Alaska and are powering our community with abundant wind and water.”

Jodi Rosensaft, A&S ’00, welcomed the birth of twins, Hallie and Jacob, on November 21, 2008.


Kelly Young, SPH ’01 (PhD), was one of five faculty members at California State University, Long Beach, to be honored with the 2009 Distinguished Faculty Teaching Award, which is given to selected faculty in recognition of their sustained excellence in teaching. She is an associate professor of biological sciences.


Vicki J. Coombs, Nurs ’05 (PhD), has joined the firm of Spectrum Clinical Research Inc. as senior vice president.

Peter Dixon, A&S ’05, SPH ’06, conducted research at Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City this summer.

Elissa Roch, A&S ’05, published her first two novels for pre-teens this year. Standing for Socks was released in March by Simon & Schuster, and The Trouble with Mark Hopper followed in July from Penguin.


Cory D. Snyder, A&S ’06, is an environmental consultant with Malcolm Pirnie, Inc., in Long Island City, New York.


Richard Pardoe, Bus ’07 (MS), is now assistant vice president with M & T Realty Capital Corporation in Baltimore.


Tom Falvo, Bus ’08, reports that his capstone project, “The Business of Emergency Medicine: A Non-Clinical Curriculum Proposal for Emergency Medicine Residency Programs,” has been accepted for publication in the journal Academic Emergency Medicine.

Paul Rabil, A&S ’08, has become the national spokesman for the National Cued Speech Association.


1926: Fred B. Slagle, A&S ’26, ’33 (PhD), a retired Exxon executive, died August 7 in Lakewood, New Jersey.

1936: Hans Lineweaver, A&S ’36 (PhD), developer of the Lineweaver-Burk plot, published in 1934 in the Journal of the American Chemical Society, died at the age of 101. He was internationally prominent throughout his career in food technology and the poultry and egg science industries. He served as president of the Institute of Food Technologists in 1971, was a holder of six patents, and was the author or co-author of more than 100 technical publications.

1937: William Diamond, A&S ’37, ’42 (PhD), a World Bank economist who retired in 1978, died May 16 at his home in Washington, D.C. He published two books, Development Banks (1957) and Aspects of Development Bank Management (1982), the second of which he co-edited.

1942: Charles Armstrong Forbes Jr., Engr ’42, a Reisterstown lumber company executive and outdoorsman, died from complications of a stroke at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. He purchased the Reisterstown Lumber Co. in 1933 with his father and brother. He had not retired at the time of his death.

1943: Donald N. Rothman, A&S ’43, a founder of Center Stage in Baltimore in 1963, has died of respiratory failure. A retired trial attorney, he was also a founding partner of Gordon, Feinblatt, Rothman, Hoffberger & Hollander.

1946: John L. “Jack” Butler, Med ’46, a psychiatrist in private practice residing in Butler, Maryland, died July 6 of pulmonary disease. He was an advocate for the rights of homosexuals, and his work in Boise, Idaho, was documented in John Gerassi’s book The Boys of Boise.

1947: George Moore Brady Jr., A&S ’47, a founding director of the James W. Rouse & Co. Inc. and a national leader in low-income housing, has died. Brady joined the company in 1950, where he was in charge of developing the mortgage business in Baltimore and Annapolis.

1947: Lee M. Howard, Med ’47, SPH ’58, ’60 (PhD), died April 28 at the Charlestown retirement community in Catonsville, Maryland. He was chief of the USAID worldwide malaria program and director of the Office of Health. Before retiring from USAID in 1987, he served the Pan American Health Organization as a specialist in financial resource mobilization for disease eradication.

1947: Edward N. McLean, Med ’47, died July 4 after sustaining injuries related to a fall. He founded the first ophthalmology clinic in his county in Oregon, which has become Eye Health Northwest.

1947: Katherine C. Turner, Nurs ’47, an active participant in many community organizations in Towson, Maryland, and a registered nurse, died of heart failure at Oak Lodge Senior Home in Pasadena, Maryland.

1949: Bruce Carlton Barger, Engr’49, of Salem, Virginia, died July 24. He was employed by Bethlehem Steel Corporation in Johnstown, Pa., until he retired in 1981 to Largo, Florida.

1949: John Strider Glass, Engr ’49, died on May 30, at his home in Santa Fe, New Mexico. He was vice president at Presbyterian Medical Services until his retirement in 1990.

1949: Robert A. Pearce, Engr ’49, retiree from E.I. DuPont in Wilmington, Delaware, died August 10 in Princeton, New Jersey.

1950: Rudolph Charles “Rudy” Dangelmajer, A&S ’50, a resident of Berkeley Heights, New Jersey, died June 26 after a battle with prostate cancer. He specialized in total joint replacements at Overlook Hospital and the Summit Medical Group in New Jersey.

1950: W. Scott Ditch, A&S ’50, died of head injuries suffered after a fall at his Royal Oak home. He oversaw the naming of streets in Columbia, Maryland, and helped persuade Baltimore’s voters to approve Harborplace.

1950: Charles Burton Levitin, A&S ’50, died July 21, surrounded by his family. He made his acting debut with the JHU Barnstormers and appeared on stage at the Little Theater of Norfolk, where he served on the board of directors. He was president of the family furniture business, D. Levitin & Son Inc., in Norfolk, and opened Simply Southern, a furniture store in Virginia Beach. He retired in 1994.

1951: Victoria Smith-Friedman, SPH ’51, of Chestertown, Maryland, died June 25. She was a New York State epidemiologist and served as director of Mental Health Services for Greene County, New York. She also ran a private psychiatric practice. In 1976, she received the Redway Award from the New York State Medical Society for her work on Reyes syndrome. She was a  life member of the American Psychiatric Association.

1952: Lena B. Hobbs, A&S ’52 (MEd), died November 24, 2008, at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. She spent her life in education, teaching elementary school all the way up to college.

1953: Marie D. Eldridge, SPH ’53, a former U.S. Postal Service executive who became a realtor after her retirement in 1984, died June 13 at her home.

1953: Frederick Conrad Osing Jr., Ed ’53 (MEd), an English and social studies teacher and a World War II veteran, died July 4 at the Riderwood Village Retirement Center in Silver Spring, Maryland.

1954: Romeo M. Zarco, SPH ’54, a microbiologist specializing in blood coagulation and a division leader at the Miami-based heart pacemaker company Cordis Corp., has died. After settling in Miami, he co-founded the Filipino-American Association of Florida, a social/cultural organization based in Weston.

1956: Frank E. Mason Jr., A&S ’56 (MLA), died on June 27 at his home in Easton, Maryland. He was a supervisor for the Baltimore City Health Department in the 1960s. After graduation in 1973 from the University of Baltimore School of Law, he maintained a private practice in Easton until his retirement. He ran for Talbot County state’s attorney in 1974 on the Republican ticket, losing by a slim margin. His son is Frank E. Mason III, Bus ’95 (MBA).

1960: Prescott Harrison Williams Jr., A&S ’60 (PhD), taught Old Testament Languages and Archaeology at the Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary, served as dean and acting president at the seminary, and became professor emeritus in 1984, continuing to teach until 1994. He died June 18 at St. David’s Hospital in Austin, Texas.

1962: Raymond H. Starr Jr., A&S ’62, a retired developmental psychologist at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, and expert on child abuse, died of cancer at his Pikesville home.

1964: John I. Germershausen, Bus ’64, a veteran of the Korean War and resident of Scotch Plains, New Jersey, died on June 9 at Overlook Hospital in Summit, New Jersey. He worked as a biochemist for Merck & Co. Inc. until he retired in 1996 after 26 years of service.

1967: Ralph Criswell Benson, Med ’67, died on May 28 in New Orleans. He was chairman emeritus of the OB/GYN department at the University of Oregon Medical School and served as president of the Oregon Cancer Society. He also served as director of the American Board of Family Medicine and was the author and co-author of several seminal medical textbooks and articles.

1968: Betty Jane Grisinger, Ed ’68 (MEd), died June 21 at her home in New Smyrna Beach, Florida, where she has lived since her retirement. She was an educator in Baltimore County schools for 24 years.

1969: William Reed Fry III, A&S ’69 (MA), a member of the Lehigh Valley Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends, died August 6. As a conscientious objector during the Vietnam War, he did his alternative service as a counselor at the Wiltwyck School for Boys. He was a self-published poet.

1969: William “Bill” Jasper Peters III, A&S ’69 (MS), a longtime employee and submarine specialist of the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Lab, died June 24 in Pulaski, Virginia.

1969: Tony Yen, Engr ’69 (PhD), who retired from the U.S. Department of Transportation in 2005, died June 17.

1970: James A. Rimbach, A&S ’70 (PhD), an affiliate of Grace Lutheran Church in Tacoma, Washington, died suddenly on July 3. He used his teaching skills for more than 15 years at two Lutheran seminaries in Hong Kong, from which he retired in 2006.

1971: Pearl N. Shiling, SPH ’71, a retired Maryland Health Department social worker who helped establish sexual assault care centers, died of cancer at the Gilchrist Hospice Center.

1972: Marjorie Gordon, Ed ’72 (MEd), a former president of a paper box manufacturing business who was active in numerous civic organizations, died of pancreatic cancer August 5 at her north Baltimore home.

1989: Karen Myres, Bus ’89 (MAS), died at Forbes Hospice in Oakland, California. She served as president of the Executive Women’s Council for two years before stepping down in February due to her health. During her tenure as president, she joined with other anti-domestic violence groups in urging Pittsburgh not to promote police officers accused of domestic violence.

1995: Paula Birdsong Emanuel, Engr ’95 (MS), who lived in Basking Ridge, New Jersey, died June 13 at Somerset Medical Center. She worked for Lucent Technologies in Murray Hill as an engineer.

1997: Daniel Lee Everman, A&S ’97 (MA), who lived in Pensacola, Florida, died June 6 after a long battle with liver disease. He was a drummer and a computer programmer/Web designer, software engineer, and a technical writer.

1998: Diane Elizabeth Campbell, SPH ’98 (PhD), died in Thetford, Vermont, on May 23. She did health outcomes research for several organizations including Dartmouth Medical School, was director of the New Hampshire Cancer Registry, and established Medical Outcomes Research and Evaluation Services, a consultancy which served, among others, The Rand Corporation. She was lead author or contributing author of papers published in the Annals of Internal Medicine. Campbell’s academic career culminated in performing peer review for this and other journals. In recent years, she added realty to her experience.

2004: Kristen Cooper DeWeese, Engr ’04 (MSE), died July 27 in Baltimore after a two-year battle with cancer.