Alumni News - MSPCA



Alumni News - MSPCA
Alumni News
JUNE 2008
More Than
An Honorable
From the Desk
of Carter Luke, President
A couple of weeks ago, I had
the pleasure of attending a
literary event of the Cape Cod
Writers’ Center. The event was
called “Breakfast with the
Authors.” There was a panel of
four writers who were there to
discuss their recent works: a
Washington political satirist, the
Carter Luke with his
author of a charming children’s
adopted cat, Lunar.
book, someone who wrote
about touring America’s
churches and a veterinarian. That veterinarian happened to be
Dr. Nick Trout from Angell-Boston, talking about his book, “Tell Me
Where It Hurts: A Day of Humor, Healing and Hope in my Life as an
Animal Surgeon.”
All four authors were witty, funny, entertaining and knowledgeable
about their topics and themes. As you might imagine, I was more
than a little biased towards one particular author. I think Nick’s
book is a great portrait of a day-in-the-life. It is very heart-warming
and fun in the tradition of James Herriot. He made me smile and
extremely proud to be a part of the Angell family. In addition, he
has a real gift as a writer.
But besides the parts of this event that directly related to writing
and authors, I was struck by a couple of subtleties that came from
the audience. First, in spite of the presence of the other three very
noteworthy and well-known authors, the audience’s questions were
almost entirely directed to Nick. You can also guess whose writing
hand got the biggest workout from autographing books at the end
of the event. It was a reminder that people truly care about animals,
and that they like to read and talk about them.
The other significant subtle quality I could not help but notice
coming from the audience is the enormous respect and trust
people have in veterinarians. Veterinary medicine is much, much
more than an honorable profession. Veterinarians not only P11
Pain Medicine P2
From the Desk of
Richard Roberts, DVM ‘59
Dentistry Update P3
One of the icons of my Angell
experience recently passed
away. Dr. T. C. Jones came to
Angell-Boston to head up the
Pathology department in 1957.
He had recently retired from
the Armed Forces Institute of
Pathology and was recruited by
then Chief of Staff, Dr. Gerry
Schnelle, who knew him from
the army.
At that time, Angell was
located at 180 Longwood
Avenue, and one room on the
second floor housed the
Pathology department, including
the clinical path lab. His office
was a partitioned space in one
corner. Necropsies were
performed on the first floor
near the Doctors’ room.
Within a few years, Dr. Jones
designed the construction of an
entire wing on the third floor,
which housed an extensive
clinical lab, a work area where
tissues were processed, a
necropsy area and several
offices. He received a large
research grant from the
National Institute of Health,
which paid for a great deal of
equipment, as well as salaries.
The grant studied the aging
process in dogs, but the interns
renamed it the “Why Old Dogs
Die” grant.
Angell-Boston P4
The Angell Internship
Experience P5
Richard Roberts, DVM ‘59
Our internship was 15 months
long; each of us spent six
weeks in Pathology — two
weeks in the clinical path lab
and four weeks performing
necropsies and reading slides
with Dr. Jones.
No casual necropsies were
permitted. Dr. Jones insisted on
a completed requisition that
included a pertinent history and
laboratory findings. A typical
necropsy took most of the day.
Each organ was measured,
described and weighed; sections
were taken and preserved for
further histological P5
Pain Medicine
Lisa Moses, DVM, DACVIM
Dear Fellow Alumni,
For those of you who passed through Angell in the past 15 years, it
may not surprise you to know I have moved on to directing the
new Pain Medicine Service here at Angell-Boston. My self-declared
crusade (aka “nagging”) to improve pain management practices at
Angell has earned me a regular place on the “walk of shame” for
incoming interns. So, I have mostly put my Emergency and Critical
Care days behind me and now spend most of my time practicing
pain medicine in the outpatient clinic, the surgery/anesthesia
department and assisting with high risk anesthesia.
Angell’s Pain Medicine Service operates both an inpatient and an
outpatient clinic that incorporates a medical acupuncture practice,
as well. I am happy to assist any of you with phone or email
consults, especially if you practice far from one of the few existing
pain services. The service consults on and treats any companion
animal species, including avian and exotics species.
For those of you wondering what a Pain Medicine Service can do
for your patients and owners, it’s relevant to note that the clinic
serves several distinct patient populations. The clinic works in
conjunction with primary clinicians, not as a substitute. Some of my
patients are difficult to diagnose and/or treat for pain because of the
complexity of their other medical conditions. For example, I see
many dogs with pre-existing liver or kidney disease that desperately
need pain relief from their chronic osteoarthritis pain. Since I
approach pain management from the perspective of an internist, I
integrate their other treatments and modify the pain management
plan to reflect this. Another subset of my patient population is
Lisa Moses, DVM, DACVIM, certified in
veterinary medical acupuncture (Angell intern class ’94)
cancer patients, for whom pain management is often the key to
extended survival times. The clinic also serves owners and
patients with neurological disease either as an adjunct to surgical
therapy or as a non-surgical alternative to treatment and
rehabilitation from common problems like IVDD or stroke. All
patients receive multi-modal pain management, including non-drug
therapy such as acupuncture.
Perhaps most important is the cost of care by our service is quite
reasonable for specialty medicine and can provide a realistic
alternative to clients who may not be able to afford expensive
diagnostics and surgery, but still want to do what they can to make
their pets comfortable. I hope that busy primary clinicians, referring
specialists and concerned pet owners see the Pain Medicine Service
as a place where the focus is on pain assessment and quality of life
management. Do not hesitate to contact me at 617 541-5140 or
[email protected] if you have a patient that you think would
benefit from pain management.
Lisa Moses, DVM, DACVIM, certified in veterinary
medical acupuncture (Angell intern class ’94)
Pet Lovers Will Enjoy
this Heartwarming
Insider’s Look at Life in
an Animal Hospital.
From the frontlines of modern
medicine, Tell Me Where It
Hurts is a fascinating insider
portrait of a veterinarian, his furry
patients, and the blend of oldfashioned instincts and cuttingedge technology that defines pet
care in the twenty-first century.
Dr. Nick Trout takes the reader
on a vicarious journey through 24
intimate, heartrending hours in his
life. His wry, companionable voice
offers enlightening and engaging
anecdotes about cuddly (or notso cuddly) pets and their
variously zany, desperate and
demanding owners. If you've ever
had a pet or special place in your
heart for furry friends, Dr. Trout's
inspiring account of loving and
healing animals is for you.
Tell Me Where It Hurts,
the New York Times bestseller,
written by Angell staff surgeon,
Dr. Nick Trout.
William Rosenblad, DVM
February has come and gone, and with it, another National Pet
Dental Health Month. Unfortunately for our patients, dental disease
does not occur only in February. Pet owners are becoming more
aware of dental disease as pet food companies and producers of
chew treats are marketing their products as maintaining dental
health. The majority of veterinary schools have been slow to
improve the dentistry portion of our education, leaving significant
misinformation or lack of information available to pet owners.
The following will help you address some of this
Anesthesia risk can be avoided by hand-scaling cooperative
patients in the exam room. This is one of the most common
issues in veterinary dentistry. There are even “professional pet teeth
cleaners” available to perform these “cleanings” without veterinary
supervision. The plain truth is that this type of procedure is more
than just not helpful, it is actually harmful. While a great deal of
periodontal disease occurs on the outside of the teeth, not all
diseased areas can be reached from the outside surface of the
teeth. Any scaling (hand instruments or ultrasonic) will leave a
microscopically roughened surface and should be polished after the
procedure. Gum recession is permanent, so any damage to the
gingiva will lead to increased periodontal disease in the future (not
to mention causing immediate pain for your patient and potentially
anyone within biting range!). Most importantly, it is what is below
the gum line that will lead to tooth loss and systemic disease.
Subgingival cleaning and dental radiographs cannot be performed in
a conscious veterinary patient (I ask my clients if they think that
their dog or cat will hold a bite-wing dental film for a radiograph).
See the Web site of the American Veterinary Dental College
( under AVDC Position Statements for “Companion
Animal Dental Scaling Without Anesthesia.”
Chewing bones will help keep my dog’s teeth clean.
Bones are one of the most common causes of tooth fractures in
veterinary patients. They may occasionally cause some calculus to
crack off, but by the time bones get to the butcher shop, pet store,
etc., they are pretty much all mineral. No part of the tooth is that
hard, so when something has to give, it is the tooth. Given how
most dogs chew, with objects wedged into the back of their
mouths, it is no surprise that the maxillary fourth premolar is the
most commonly fractured tooth from chewing. In addition, when
they fracture the tooth on one side, they often switch sides and
fracture the other side. Any bone can be damaging, so I run down
the list with my clients: soup bone, shin bone, steak bone, sterilized
bone, marrow bone or knuckle. Also in the “too hard” category are
Dr. William Rosenblad performing
a tooth extraction on his patient, Cosette.
hooves and the harder Nylabone products. Chewing non-damaging
products can indeed help keep dogs’ teeth and gums healthier
due to the mechanical effect of chewing (food or treat particles
and saliva working between the inside of the maxillary teeth and
outside of the mandibular teeth) and the increased saliva flow
with mastication.
My pet’s teeth are brushed every time he/she goes to
the groomer. Brushing at least once daily is the recommendation
for veterinary patients. Plaque builds up daily and mineralizes into
calculus within 36 hours. Brushing can remove plaque, but not
calculus. There are several reasons dog and cat tooth brushing is
easier than most people think. Dogs get caries (cavities) very
infrequently and cats do not get them at all (FORL are not cavities).
Therefore, a large amount of time for the fluoride in the toothpaste
to be in the mouth is not necessary, thus greatly decreasing the
time needed to brush. The outside of the maxillary teeth (especially
the fourth premolar and first molar) is the most important area to
brush and also happens to be the easiest area to reach with the
pet’s mouth closed. Most dog and cat teeth can be efficiently
brushed in 10-20 seconds, using an appropriately-sized brush,
making a circular motion along the outside gum lines, working from
back to front, and then following with a reward. Since caries are not
a concern, the brushing can be done any time of day, although
brushing the same time every day is a good idea for routine.
Additional helpful material can be found at, searching
for “What is a ‘dental’ and what does it mean for my pet?” and
“How to brush your dog’s [or cat’s] teeth.”
like brain tissue, that look relatively homogeneous in CT images.
Additional imaging planes are available and the study can be
customized to the patient’s particular disease. Most of our MRI
studies to date have been done on brains and backs of dogs and
cats exhibiting signs of CNS disease or occult lameness. Bony
structures typically do not image well in MRI studies, but tumors or
inflammatory disease in bone, brain or peripheral nervous tissue, as
well as the soft-tissue structures of joints, are much clearer than
they are in CT images.
A new CT Scanner in the
Diagnostic Imaging department at Angell-Boston.
When routine or contrast radiographic studies (or even abdominal
ultrasound exams) are insufficient to diagnose pets that come to
Angell-Boston for care, we can offer more advanced cross-sectional
imaging modalities of CT and MRI. The Diagnostic Imaging
department can perform these studies on in-patients with their
in-house CT and MRI scanners, Monday through Saturday, from
8:30am to 5:00pm. Both modalities allow better visualization of
internal structures and contrast resolution found in radiographs
and require that the pet be under general anesthesia, but have
different strengths.
Computed Tomography (CT) uses X-rays to obtain images of
tissues in a plane that is perpendicular to the scan plane, typically
the axis of the spine of the animal being imaged or the length of
the long bones of the limbs. Images of varying thickness can be
obtained singly, with the table advancing a set distance between
scans, or in a series, as the table moves continuously through the
plane of the X-ray tube and detectors. Bone detail is excellent, with
visible mineralization in some tissues — intervertebral discs, for
example — which is undetectable in radiographs. CT studies of the
head have almost completely replaced the old radiographic skull
series at Angell and are especially useful in imaging the skulls,
including the teeth and ears, of our exotic patients. Other situations in
which CT is now routinely used in place of or in addition to
radiography include animals with chronic nasal discharge or otitis, and
suspected elbow dysplasia or intervertebral disc disease. It is also
invaluable to decisions on surgical approaches or radiation treatments.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) relies on tissue responses to
magnetic forces and radio waves to generate images without
radiation. Soft tissue delineation in MRI is much better for tissues,
CT scans are less expensive than MRI studies and typically take less
time, which means that anesthesia charges are lower as well, a
circumstance that sometimes influences which modality is
employed. Diagnostic results can be obtained with both types of
axial imaging, however, the radiologists work with the other
specialists involved to provide the most appropriate imaging for
each patient.
Planning for the Future?
Did you know...
...that you can provide for your own retirement even as you
support the mission of the MSPCA-Angell? If you would like
supplemental retirement income, you may wish to explore the
benefits of a deferred payment charitable gift annuity. By making the
gift now, but reserving the right to receive income at a later time,
you can maximize your charitable deduction. By funding the annuity
with appreciate assets, such as stock, you can avoid the capital gains
tax that would have been due had you sold the stock — and enjoy
income based on the full market value!
As you make estate plans, please consider a bequest or
tax advantage gift for Angell. For assistance or more
information, contact Alice Bruce, 617 541-5045, or
[email protected]
New Angell Study
Angell-Boston is conducting a study on healthy dogs with early
renal disease. The objective is to determine the effect of dietary
protein on quality of life and longevity in these dogs. Owners are
provided with dry dog food, a renal workup on their dogs,
monitoring, medications related to kidney disease and stabilization
of a uremic crisis. The study, conducted by Rebecca Remillard,
PhD, DVM, DACVN (Nutrition); Maureen Carroll, DVM,
DACVIM (Internal Medicine); and Greg Rapoport, DVM,
DACVIM (Cardiology), lasts for a total of 24 months.
To learn more about this study, please contact
Dr. Rebecca Remillard at 617 522-7282.
Director’s Message
examination. Upon completion, the findings of the procedure were
demonstrated to Dr. Jones, the Pathology resident and usually the
clinician involved in the case. It was an arduous task, but the
experience and discipline was a valuable part of the internship.
Dr. Jones had a profound impact on many careers. Most notably,
he trained Dr. James Carpenter who took over as head of
the department in 1973 until his retirement in l994. Two years
ago, I had the privilege of accompanying both Jim and Dr. Jones
on a tour of the new hospital and adoption center facilities, then
under construction.
The cost to provide state-of-the-art facilities and equipment for all
the disciplines at Angell is staggering. I know that some of you have
been turned off by the expanding list on our appeal envelope. I can
assure you that we have not lost sight of our mission, which is to
support the internship and training program here in any way that we
can. Our Emergency Loan Fund is intact, and our intern
endowments to help fund the internship are growing; however, I am
frequently approached to see if alumni might help with a project or
a needed piece of equipment — hence the expanding list. Your help
with any of these endeavors would be greatly appreciated.
Intern and Resident graduation this year is June 27th and you are
invited. Check with me or the hospital office for the time of day.
The Angell Internship:
A Perspective from
the Hole
April 1, 2008. 86 days until graduation. Our lives, thus far as
Angell interns, have been dominated by lists of all kinds. Problem
lists, plans, to-do lists and most invasively, The List. Rather than
wax philosophical about the trials and tribulations that we, and all
previous classes of Angell interns have endured, we’ve decided to
make a few lists of our own in tribute to this past year.
Subjective: We are 15 strong and down an average of 8.7#.
Objective: HR 60-180, NMA, occasional panic attacks and
runs of V-tach.
Abd: very soft, flabby, nonpainful. Hungry – always.
UG: likely UTI from urine retention. Sexually intact –
but what’s the point?
EENT: mm dry and tacky. Intermittently blind and deaf.
Or just not paying attention.
MSI: Severe generalized muscle wasting and weakness noted.
Neuro: Permanently altered mentation, periods of
Assessment: Almost DONE! Exhausted but a heck of a lot
smarter and tougher.
Plan: Residencies, internships, employment and more!
Despite the whining and complaints that are so common
among interns, there are also a number of reasons that we’re
all glad to be here at Angell.
Alumni Update
Current address
Phone number
E-mail address
Place of work
School graduated from and year of graduation
Angell intern year of graduation
Angell resident year of graduation
Type of residency done at Angell
If residency done elsewhere, where and year of graduation
Specialty boards (if applicable)
This information will be used to update the new 2009 Angell Alumni Directory.
Please return to: Arlyne Koopman, Angell Animal Medical Center-Boston, 350
South Huntington Ave., Boston, MA 02130 or visit
Top Ten Best Things
About Angell
1. KB Saturdays
2. Constant influx of food
to the Hole
3. Closet is actually
comfortable –
and comes with its own
cuddly mouse friend
4. Birthday scrubs
5. Brum’s overflow
of Christmas gifts
6. Wednesday rounds in
Brum’s office
7. Over 70 residents,
specialists and indispensable
staff doctors at our fingertips
8. Stellar Nursing staff
9. Dr. Tater stopping by daily
“Any derm questions?”
10. Edible presents
from clients
Top Ten Worse Things
About Angell
1. The sparkling new ER
2. Dead computer at
3:01pm – IT is gone
3. Bringing your laptop into
the bathroom so you don’t
miss the next one on the List
4. ETO policy –
then NO ETO policy
5. Diagnosis Codes
6. Your clients bring you
relaxation tapes
7. Interpreting staff typing
“slightly eosrde n thelfts.
N ecfesive ater drining. N
ivomtijn or direreha.”
8. “I’m on break”
9. Bermuda Triangle of
wireless signal in Rad-land
10. Illegible nursing handwriting
News From
The Class
of 2000
Matt Chandler completed a residency in Ophthalmology at the
University of Georgia in August 2003, and became an ACVO
diplomate in October 2003. Dr. Chandler moved to Jacksonville,
Florida, where he lives with his wife and two awesome children.
Dr. Chandler and another ophthalmologist co-own the Jacksonville
based Animal Eye Clinics of North Florida along with satellite clinics
in Tallahassee and Pensacola. Dr. Chandler says, “I am doing great
and often think of my days at Angell (mostly good thoughts).”
Lillian Good remained at Angell for an additional three years to
complete an Emergency/Critical Care residency. Dr. Good then
moved to Santa Cruz, California, and has been practicing at Pacific
Veterinary Specialists for the past five years. She enjoys the beachtown lifestyle, with free time spent kayaking, surfing and hiking with
her two dogs.
Nancy Gustafson became board certified in Radiation Oncology
after completing a residency in Radiation Oncology at Colorado
State University. She also received a Master's degree (Mammalian
Radiobiology). In 2004, Dr. Gustafson was an Assistant Professor of
Radiation Oncology at Michigan State University College of
Veterinary Medicine. She currently practices at the Regional
Veterinary Referral Center in Springfield, Virginia.
Julie Klouda spent six years at Danvers Animal Hospital in Danvers,
Massachusetts. She married Chris, who she met during her time at
Angell (though outside of the hospital) in 2004. In 2006, they
moved to southern Maine so Chris can get a Masters in
Community Planning and Development from University of
Southern Maine. In 2007, Dr. Klouda applied for and obtained her
ABVP certification in Canine and Feline Practice. Dr. Klouda
currently works at the Emergency Veterinary Clinic of the Seacoast
Region in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, and says, “Yes, that means
I am back to doing an overnight shift anywhere from one to two
times a week!!”
Jim Laveley completed a residency in Neurology and Neurosurgery
at UC Davis and became board certified. While there, Dr. Laveley
met his wife, Kris MacDonald, DVM, PhD, DACVIM, Cardiology.
They were married in July 2004 and in November 2007 had a baby
girl, Alexis Corinne. Dr. Laveley and his wife both work at the
Animal Care Center of Sonoma located in Rohnert Park, California.,
nestled in wine country about an hour north of San Francisco.
Ken Melberger returned to Virginia to a position at Belle Haven
Animal Medical Centre in Alexandria.
Corey Rider-Mosunic completed an Ophthalmology residency at the
University of Georgia and was lucky enough to overlap some of the
years while Dr. Chandler was still there. She has been working for
the past three years at a specialty hospital, Katonah Bedford
Veterinary Center in Bedford Hills, New York, but lives in Easton,
Connecticut. Dr. Rider-Mosunic and husband Chris, had their first
child this past May, a little girl named Hartson (Hatty for short). Dr.
Rider-Mosunic says, “Life is busy but wonderful, everyone is healthy
and happy.”
Mark Paradise currently resides in Smithfield, Rhode Island with his
wife, Danielle (UPENN 99); his two boys, Hunter and Connor; as
well as a menagerie of pets. They opened the doors at NorthPaws
Veterinary Center in Greenville, Rhode Island in March 2004 and it
has grown rapidly to a four doctor practice with a large expansion
to occur this summer. They are currently deciding if they want to
become a larger practice or whether to open a second hospital
next. Dr. Paradise invites everyone to visit their Web site.
Jon Spelke is married to Amy and has two children; Max and Cora.
He is the co-owner of a four doctor practice in Topsham, Maine
and lives right next door to the practice. Dr. Spelke says he misses
Angell and his internmates!
Jonathan Suber completed a surgical residency at South Carolina
Surgical Referral Service. During his residency, he met his wife,
Amanda, after repairing a diaphragmatic hernia in her dog, Dixie.
They currently live in Columbia, South Carolina where he is a staff
surgeon at South Carolina Surgical Referral Service. They have two
children; Jack and Izzi and two dogs; Dixie and Dan.
Tristan Weinkle reports “After leaving Angell and touring the world
in search of the deadly Ebola virus, I stumbled through a residency
in small animal internal medicine at Cornell. Ella and I are now living
a life of Southern Charm in Columbia, South Carolina with our
two-year-old daughter, Naja (pronounced Naiya). After having
made it through vet school without adopting any of the one-eyed,
one-legged, rabid farm cats taken in by my classmates, we
experienced a moment of great weakness and adopted Miles, a
miniature schnauzer with a porto-systemic shunt, parenchymal liver
disease, IBD, atopy and various neuroses (all limbs and eyes
accounted for, however). I am co-owner of a growing referral
practice and we are on schedule to open our new facility this
summer…which reminds me, we are always looking for new
specialists of every kind, if anyone is interested! Best to all!”
Akiko Westerhout moved to Seattle after her Angell internship
where she works part time in Emergency/Critical Care at an ER
specialty hospital called ACCES, commuting by ferry from
Bainbridge Island. She also works in general practice locally.
Dr. Westerhout reports, “I was married with one child during my
internship and that child is going on 11 years old. I don't think he
was too scarred having not seen his mother for that year. I also had
another boy in 2003 and he just had his fifth birthday. Besides the
kids and the husband, the entourage includes a new Newfoundland,
a Lab mix and my old cat Manx. With the kids a bit older, we have
gotten back to a few hobbies such as snowboarding, kayaking,
biking and running, but mostly just trying to keep up with the kids.”
Scott Teague currently resides in Providence, Rhode Island. He and
his wife live with their dog Zoe and cat Vegas. Scott married
Rachel Russo (Tufts ‘06) in Newport, Rhode Island in September
2007. Instead of favors, they gave a donation to the MSPCA-Angell.
Scott has been at the VCA Northborough Animal Hospital in
Northborough, Massachusetts for the last five years in general
practice. Scott says, “My time there has been great and I have had
the opportunity to practice great medicine with good people. I
have developed a particular interest and niche in dentistry. My long
term goals are to move to the North Shore of Massachusetts with
my wife and settle into a community to practice permanently.”
Ray Cahill-Morasco We have lost track of Ray. Does anyone know
where he is?
Class of 1999
In last year’s Alumni newsletter we reported on the Class of 1999.
We mistakenly omitted Dr. Brooks and we managed to catch up
with Dr. Went with whom we had lost contact.
Dawn (Tandus) Brooks left Angell and began working at Countryside
Veterinary Hospital in Chelmsford, Massachusetts and has been
there ever since. She says, “It is a great hospital with everything we
need in-house, and we are constantly busy. I never did a residency
because I didn't find my passion until a few years ago. I have come
to enjoy treating the avian and exotic patients at my practice and
would love to pursue ABVP certification when it becomes available
for exotics. I live in Westford, Massachusetts with my husband,
Robert and my daughters, Syndey and Jordyn. My dog, KC, is almost
13 (yikes!) and doing well. We have one cat, Arlene, who is seven.
Right now my life revolves around the girls and their activities, but
when I do have time to myself, I enjoy my crafts, reading,
photography; anything I can do after they have gone to bed!”
Catherine Went reports, “After 12 years of living in Massachusetts,
I moved back to Canada in the fall of 2006, dragging along my
American husband and two cats. Actually, Darren had been offered
a great opportunity at a young biomedical company in Toronto,
developing surgical navigation devices for non-invasive procedures.
We were both looking forward to giving up our one hour car
commutes in Boston and improving our quality of life. I found a
great job at a smaller clinic and am really enjoying the cases, clients
and staff. We bought a house in the city this fall and had a busy
couple of months of renovating before we moved in January. We
managed to find the perfect neighborhood where you can walk to
the subway, Starbucks and restaurants, yet still have a backyard and
deck. I even get to walk to work!”
Internship Program
One of the most valuable things about being an Angell intern is the
opportunity to round on our toughest cases every day with residents
and specialists. Of course, not all rounds are created equally.
Top Five Rounds Topics
Medicine Rounds
ECC Rounds
Resident’s fashion choices
Brum’s tie collection
Pregnancy epidemics at Angell
Coagulation cascade
ACTH stim – for everyone!
“Did you do a rectal cytology?” Acid-base status and fluid choices
Here are the Top Ten Quotes of the Year.
“They couldn’t even get enough urine for a
UA on a PU/PD elephant” Dr. Q
“We don’t mind people being honest –
we just mind people being stupid” Dr. X
“I think I could potentially believe in God if nothing else
came in on the list.” Dr. Cindy Talbot
“Yes! We got paid!” *Silence* “Now I’m depressed.”
Dr. Vanessa Koehler
“I have a degree in business and could be making a
ton of money right now. Now I am poor… and I have
poop on my hands…this is my life.” Dr. Jennifer Short
“I want somebody to give me dormitor/torb, hold me close,
and tell me I’m a good girl.” Dr. Shelley Smith
“Besides his coma, the patient is otherwise very stable”
Dr. Chris Willis-Mahn
“The colder it gets the higher Florida gets in my rank list”
Dr. Tanya Kameneva
I have cat pee in my pocket – that’s why I smell!” Dr. Cara Blake
“I keep hearing my stomach growl and thinking it’s my pager.”
Dr. Jen Short
Although we are all crammed into a tiny office with its own climate
zone, we’ve managed to make the best of it. Here’s the list of the:
Top Five Best Things to Find in the Hole
1. Conspicuously missing fish tank
2. Mysterious bottle of Crown Royal
3. Rat poison in the closet
4. The Hole’s Christmas-Valentine’s Day-St. Patrick’s Day-Easter Tree
5. 100 knives, 65 spoons – 0 forks
And, finally, a few numbers to leave you with:
Most cases seen in 24 hours at Angell: 88, January 13, 2008
Most pages in 24 hours: 160, Dr. Vanessa Koehler
Most overnight cases seen: 256, Dr. Beth Eisenberg
Total revenue just based on Emergency fees:
Well over a million buckeroos
Thank you, Angell! We’re almost there….86…85…84…
In Memoriam
Thomas Carlyle Jones
Dr. Thomas Carlyle (“T.C.” or “Carl”) Jones passed away on
December 9, 2007, in Santa Fe, New Mexico, at the age of 95.
The veterinary profession credits Dr. Jones with the inception of
veterinary pathology as an organized specialty in North America,
and he was the founder of veterinary pathology at what was then
Angell Memorial Animal Hospital.
Dr. Jones received his DVM from Washington State University,
and upon graduation, joined the US Army, serving in its
Veterinary Corps for 25 years. For several of those years, he was
the officer in charge of the US Army Veterinary Research
Laboratory, conducting research on the diseases of Army horses.
During these years, he made numerous visits to the Army Medical
Museum (now the Armed Forces Institute of
Pathology) in Washington, D.C., to consult
with its medical pathologists. His research
work during the years 1939-1946 was given
a Legion of Merit award.
After returning to civilian life in 1957, Dr. Jones began his second
career as director of Pathology of (formerly known as) Angell
Memorial Animal Hospital in Boston. Angell did not have a
Pathology department before his arrival. He also initiated an Angell
program of residency training in veterinary pathology, under the
auspices of Harvard University.
Dr. Jones retired from Angell in 1967, only to begin a third career
as professor of comparative pathology at the New England
Regional Primate Center of the Harvard Medical School. He was
professor emeritus from 1982 until 1995 but his activity in the field
of veterinary pathology continued unabated.
In each of his activities, Dr. Jones conducted formal and informal
teaching designed to provide a source of veterinary pathologists for
the Armed Forces and for civilian employment. Much of his
teaching was one-on-one or in small groups — settings in which his
quest for perfection could be communicated
readily to the students. In the wider circle of
the ACVP, he also became an exemplar of
high quality in continuing education, in this
case by organizing annual seminars on
various topics. His influence on these was
incalculably high because he could invariably
obtain the services of the leading teachers in
veterinary and medical school as moderators.
He achieved success by perseverance,
imagination and hard work, coupled with an
engaging manner that excited and inspired
others to work for a better ACVP.
In 1946, he was appointed Chief of the
Veterinary Division of the Armed Forces
Institute of Pathology (AFIP) as well as
Registrar of the Registry of Veterinary
Pathology. He formed many contacts with
medical pathologists at the AFIP, some of
them the leading figures in human pathology
in the country. Observing that the various
branches of human pathology were
Thomas Carlyle Jones
In his remembrance of Dr. Jones, Bruce
supported at the AFIP by specialty societies,
Williams, DVM, President of the C.L. Davis
he began to dream of a similar one for
Foundation, says:
veterinary pathologists and negotiated the approval of the
“He contributed in so many ways to our profession as a researcher,
American Veterinary Medical Association for a specialty group of
teacher and leader, but what most of us remember about T.C. is
veterinary pathologists in 1948. Later that year, he convened a
that he was always the consummate gentleman. He had never an
meeting of 15 veterinary pathologists in Chicago, and the American
unkind word to say, and showed as much deference and respect to
College of Veterinary Pathologists (ACVP) was born. He served as
the newest veterinary pathology resident as to the leaders of the
its initial secretary-treasurer, wrote its constitution and organized its
profession. He was never too busy to stop and chat and never missed
first examination held in 1951.
an ACVP meeting in 50 years.”
In the late 1940s, Dr. Jones realized that the Registry of Veterinary
Dr. Jones was preceded in death by his wife, Dorothea Anne Jones,
Pathology at the AFIP was receiving poor specimens for diagnosis
and is survived by his daughters, Sylvia M. Garfield and Anne Jones
because of substandard autopsy techniques. He organized a group
Willis; his son, Don Carl Jones; his companion, Joyce Blalock; and
of experts to collaborate with him on the superbly-illustrated
eight grandchildren. His obituary is available online from the Santa
volume, Veterinary Pathology (Smith, Jones and Hunt) that has
Fe New Mexican at
become a classic, widely-adopted for teaching. The book, which laid
Note: Thanks to Leon Z. Saunders, DVM, Ph.D., and his
the foundation for veterinary pathologists around the world,
Biographical History of Veterinary Pathology, Allen Press, 1996
introduced the word necropsy to the field.
Incoming Interns
and Residents
Future Plans
INTERN CLASS 2008-2009
Maya Aharon
Tufts University
Dr. Ryan Wheeler graduated
from Ross University and is
currently an Angell intern.
Cara Blake will begin a
residency in small animal surgery
at Tufts–Angell.
Ashley Davis
Thea Doidge
Tufts University
Anya Gambino
Cornell University
Kristen Hennessey
University of Melbourne
Roxanna Khorzad
Western University
William Mazur
Thandi Ngwenyama
University of Missori
Julie Pera
Tufts University
Alayson Phelps
Western University
Cassie Pugh
University of Georgia
Christine Savidge
University of Minnesota
Mariana Schlitz
Tufts University
Natasha Stanke
University of California-Davis
Nicole Worshum
Mississippi State University
Dr. Nobrega-Lee graduated from
Tuskegee University and is
currently completing a small
animal medicine and surgery
internship at Tufts University.
Dr. Justin Williams graduated
from Colorado State and is
currently completing an
internship at Wheat Ridge
Animal Hospital in Colorado.
Dr. Ryan Gershenson
graduated from the University
of Michigan and is currently
at intern at a VCA practice
in San Diego.
Dr. Stacy Simmonds
graduated from Texas A & M
and is currently an intern at the
Oradell Animal Hospital in
New Jersey.
Dr. Cynthia Talbot is a Tufts
University graduate and a
current Angell intern.
Elisa Bowyer is planning to move
back to California to start a job
as an emergency clinician.
Beth Eisenberg will begin an
Emergency Medicine fellowship
at Mass Veterinary Referral in
Woburn, Massachusetts.
Tanya Kameneva will begin a
surgical internship at CARES in
Langhorne, Pennsylvania.
Vanessa Koehler will begin a
surgical internship at Animal
Hospital Center, Highlands
Ranch, Colorado.
Tamara Kremer has not made
definitive plans yet, but plans to
remain in the Boston area.
Dr. Christine Willis-Mahn
graduated from the University
of Missouri and is a current
Angell intern.
Gary Puglia will begin a residency
in Emergency and Critical Care
Medicine at Tufts University.
Molly Shepard will be starting an
anesthesia residency at the
University of Georgia.
Dr. Cara Blake graduated from
Ross University and is currently
an Angell intern.
Dr. Julien Cabassu is a graduate
from the Maisons-Alfort
Veterinary School in France
where he also did his internship.
He is currently a research
associate in the Collaborative
Orthopedics Investigations
Lab at the College of
Veterinary Medicine at
Michigan State University.
Katarina Reilly will be working
locally in general practice and
will also be focusing on exotic
animal species.
Jennifer Short will begin a surgical
internship at VCA Darien in
Shelley Smith will begin an
internship in Emergency and
Critical Care Medicine at VCA
Veterinary Referral Associates in
Gaithersburg, Maryland.
Catherine Sumner will begin a
residency in emergency and
critical care medicine at
Cynthia Talbot is remaining
at Angell for an Internal
Medicine residency.
Ryan Wheeler is remaining
at Angell for a residency in
Emergency and Critical
Care Medicine.
Christine Willis-Mahn is
remaining at Angell for an
Internal Medicine residency.
Tara Hammond will be
working at Tufts Veterinary
Emergency Treatment Services
in Walpole, Massachusetts.
Nathan Peterson will be
working at New York City
Veterinary Specialists.
Lynel Tocci is considering a few
job options and plans to play
golf and study for Board exams
over the summer!
Kimberly Mickley will likely
be relocating to Pennsylvania
to start her own
avian-exotic practice.
Nicole Amato s considering her
options at this time.
Jason Balara will be working at
Carolina Veterinary Specialists in
Charlotte, North Carolina.
Stephen Martinez will remain at
Angell for a one year fellowship
in Internal Medicine.
Nicole Pacifico
is taking a
position at
Red Bank
Hospital in
New Jersey.
Angell Animal Medical
Center Pain Medicine
Case Study
Department Pain Medicine
Clinician Lisa Moses, DVM, DACVIM
Patient Currently a 15-year-old
mixed-breed dog
History and Presenting Concern Kyro is
a very tough 15-year-old mixed-breed
dog who was adopted from the
MSPCA-Brockton Animal Care and
Adoption Center as a puppy. Kyro has a
long and complex medical history that
includes chronic liver enzyme elevations
and multiple surgeries at Angell-Boston for both thoracolumbar
IVDD and ruptured cranial
cruciate ligaments. As a result
of his IVDD and ruptured
cruciate ligaments, he had
chronic pain and immobility of
both stifles and his thoracic,
lumbar and sacral spine, in
addition to osteoarthritis of his
coxofemoral joints, his tarsi
and both shoulders.
Kyro began treatment
through the Pain
Medicine Service at
to relieve discomfort
that developed after
years of a complex
medical history.
running up and down the driveway
with the neighborhood kids.
Diagnosis/Treatment Similar to other
patients of the Pain Medicine
Service with a complex medical
history, the first step was a
comprehensive evaluation of his
Within as little as three
overall health, organ function,
of treatment, Kyro’s
current limits on mobility and
condition began improving.
assessment of pain. After this was
accomplished during his initial evaluation appointment, we settled
on a multi-modal approach to his problems. He was started on
several medications for chronic pain, including a reduced-dose of an
NSAID, along with beginning a home exercise program to help
improve his balance and proprioception and electro-acupuncture to
provide a side-effect-free method of controlling pain and improving
vestibular deficits.
Follow Up Within three weeks of beginning treatment, Kyro
resumed many of the behaviors that he had not been able to
perform in the past year.
During treatment in the
subsequent two months, his
owner reported that his
attitude and energy level had
returned to what they were
years ago. After more than six
months on treatment with the
Pain Medicine Service, Kyro
continues to do well.
About four months prior to
For More Information
presentation to the Pain
Angell Animal Medical
Medicine clinic, Kyro had two
Center-Boston’s Pain Medicine
episodes of acute vestibular
Service is a focused clinic that
deficits during both of which
offers treatment for companion
he fell down stairs at home.
animals with discomfort that
Although he was not severely
affects their quality
injured during either fall and
Kyro received electro-acupuncture as one of the
of life, regardless of their
the concurrent nystagmus
many parts of his complex treatment.
diagnosis. Many of our
resolved quickly, he was left
patients have complex medical issues that complicate treatment for
with a head tilt and balance deficits. Based on their examination,
pain. Additionally, some types of pain are under-recognized and/or
Angell-Boston’s Neurology Service suspected of stroke episodes,
incompletely treated by traditional medical care. The Pain Medicine
although the owner declined a brain MRI to confirm this.
Service aims to serve these types of patients whose owners wish to
Dr. Joel Kaye, Kyro’s primary clinician, referred him to the Pain
provide comprehensive care to address quality of life concerns.
Medicine Service to achieve several goals. Dr. Kaye and Kyro’s
Please visit to learn more
owner wanted his osteoarthritis pain managed better, but also
about the service.
wanted to improve his balance so he could shake without falling
To refer a patient to the Pain Medicine Service at
over and turn around in a corner. It was anticipated that working
Angell-Boston please call Natasha Bureau at
on both these goals would allow Kyro to return to some normal
617 541-5140 or e-mail [email protected]
behaviors, such as climbing onto the sofa without assistance and
President’s Message
provide medical services for important furry family members,
but these doctors are also entrusted to interpret our dog’s
and cat’s physical, psychological and emotional well-being.
A lot of us non-veterinarians “speak” and “understand” the
language of dog and cat (and horse and bird, etc.), but we need
help from time to time. Truth be told, although we often think we
know what is going on with Fluffy and Bonkers, deep down, we are
never really sure. But we do know this: veterinarians almost always
know the real answers! We trust you… a lot!
I could just feel the trust in the room that day at the Writer’s
Center event. But every time I am in an Angell exam room as a
client with my doctor and technician team, I feel that on a very
personal level. As a loving parent of dogs and cats, I trust Angell.
Just about everyone reading this newsletter could tell stories that
are like those Nick Trout has written about. But although maybe
not all of you could write such a great book, you are all people we
animal-folks believe, respect and deeply appreciate. Yes, an
honorable profession and a whole lot more.
on staff
at Angell
Back row L to R: Kiko Bracker, E/CC (R05), Megan Whelan,
E/CC(I04), Doug Brum, Internal Medicine (I86), Mike Pavletic, Surgery
(I75), Rebecca Malakoff, Cardiology (I01, R03) 2nd row L to R:
Nancy Laste, Cardiology (R94), Mara Ratnofsky, General Medicine
(I04), Jean Duddy, Internal Medicine (I89), Allen Sisson, Neurology
(I79), Lisa Moses Pain Medicine, Acupuncture (I94, R96) Front row
L to R: Shawn Kearns, Internal Medicine (I04, R06), Angela Mazza,
General Medicine (I04), Michelle Turek, Radiation and Medical
Oncology (I99), Kathy Tater, Dermatology (I03) Missing: Maureen
Carroll, Internal Medicine (I97, R99), Sue Casale, Surgery (I01, R04),
Joel Kaye, General Medicine (I91) Cathy Reese, Surgery (I96)
Dr. James L. Carpenter, Dr. James L.
Carpenter is probably one of the
most influential and prominent
veterinarians to have been
associated with Angell. Jim (or more
commonly, “Carp”) was an intern at
Angell in 1960-61 and was
subsequently asked to stay on the
staff. In 1965, Dr. Gus Thornton,
Chief of Staff, appointed Jim
Director of Clinics, a role he
continued for the next nine years.
During this time, Jim began his
training in Pathology under Drs. T.
C. Jones, Charley Gilmore and Irwin
Leav, and in 1974 he became the
Director of the Department of
Pathology. Jim ran the Pathology
department for the next 20 years,
until he left Boston to return to his
native Wisconsin. During his time at
Angell, Jim trained many future
pathologists and was actively
involved in many clinical cases.
Initially being trained as a clinician,
Jim was always a valuable resource
for the clinicians upstairs. When
there was a tough diagnostic
challenge we could always go down
to the “garden level” and talk to
Jim. He would take the time to
listen, think and give you a fresh
perspective and excellent incite on
the case. This was a tradition that
has thankfully continued through
our current pathologist.
believe, but he has published almost
100 scientific articles, including some
of the earliest work on feline
hyperthyroidism, canine lead
poisoning and canine neosporosis.
He also wrote the largest reports
on feline toxoplasmosis and feline
and canine thymomas. Of his many
awards and honors at Angell, Jim
was most proud of receiving the
Mary Mitchell Humane Award five
times. More recently, Jim was
honored with the Harold W. Casey
teaching award presented to him in
Boston in 2005. This special award
is a lifetime achievement award for
sustained excellence in teaching
Veterinary Pathology.
On a personal level, Jim has six
children and eight grandchildren.
Grace, his wife, retired from nursing
in 1994, and the couple will
celebrate their 50th wedding
anniversary on December 27, 2008.
I asked Jim what he thought was
special about his time at Angell and
he replied, “It was the veterinary
staff, including interns, residents and
Harvard NIH trainees in Pathology.
The people were special.”
Jim had already worked at a very
high level at Angell for 34 years
when he left to go to Wisconsin,
and some might think he would
slow down; but it was not in his
nature. He started working as a
diagnostic pathologist at the wellrespected Marshfield Labs in 1994.
He worked full-time until a few
years ago, and in 2005 he finally cut
back to part-time.
Dr. Jim Carpenter has been a
fixture in veterinary medicine for
the past 48 years. It seems hard to
Honor Roll
$15,000 and Up
Richard M. Roberts 59
Gus W. Thornton 58
$10,000 – $15,000
Louis B. Pieper, Jr. 77
Morton Wolf 48
$5,000 – $9,999
T.C. Jones
Rhea V. Morgan
Margret S. Thompson
Vernon R. Thornton 69
$2,500 – $4,999
Kathy A. Beck
Ray Delano 47
Robin Holtsinger 89
Edward B. Leeds 67
Robert Lewis 62
Thomas McGrath 75
John Parks 71
Stephen W. Russell 67
Carmen S. Scherzo 66
Allen Sisson 79
Erwin Small 58
$1,000 – $2,499
Ken Abrams and
Kathleen Pointek 86
Duane T. Albrecht 51
Robert Arrick 77
George T. Blackledge 83
Douglas Brum 86
Leslie P. Bullock 64
Susan Bunch 77
James Carpenter 61
Thomas J. Clarke 63
David and
Jennifer Cook 95
Robert B. Cotton 68
Carol J. Curry 78
Richard A. DeVries and
Nina Caires 80
Lynn Dgetluck 89
William J. Faircloth 85
Jeffrey Feinman 86
Jeffrey B. French and
Barbara Jean French 78
Jack C. Gallagher 91
Paul Gambardella
Erin Geshwiler 04
Brenda Griffin 91
Robert C. Griffiths 53
Neil K. Harpster
E. Charles Hendricks 64
Ralph Henry Hunt 67
Paul Husted 54
James M. Johnson, Jr. 69
Henry Kellner 72
Peter C. Kennedy 50
Minta Lee Keyes 91
Mark Kopit 82
Julie Kopser 64
Roger Kuhn 69
Edward B. Leeds 67
William V. Lumb 47
Dana R. MacNamee 85
Scott Munson 83
Nicholas Palumbo
Lee Patel 62
Donald F. Patterson 55
Wayne R. Renegar 79
Linda Mcelhaney
Robinette 71
Rodney L. Robison 66
William Rosenbaum 72
James N. Ross
Charles T. Schenck 59
Henry R. Steadman Jr. 47
Andrew L. Suber 72
Peter Theran 62
William Trefz 57
Stanley J. Truffini 79
Sanford von H. Olson 68
Jesse A. Webster 71
John E. Willson 58
Alice M. Wolf 77
James Wylie 69
Miles M. Yoshioka 81
$500 – $999
Mark W. Allam 40
Kenneth Arceneaux 94
Henry J. Baker 60
Theodore Bellhorn 74
Michael Bernstein 72
Michael J. Bone 76
Gary M. Bryan 61
Jeffery Christison 70
James M. Clinton 66
Theodore Cohn 76
Larry Lee Congdon 73
Roy Dornfeld 81
Sharon Drellich
David Dunn 80
William Fuller 73
Howard Furumoto 51
Kenneth Goddard 58
Jennifer Hanson 90
Sandra L. Higgins 93
Jean Holzworth 51
Walter I. Horne 78
Andrew S. Kestler 83
Michele Kudisch 87
Nancy Laste
Linda Lowenstine 74
Elizabeth McNiel 93
Linda M. Mellema 95
Ronda Moore 77
Kenneth Jay Moss 73
Clifford Muddell 66
Robert A. Nizlek
Philip Pearson 57
Judson H. Pierce, Jr. 60
L. Thomas Pulley 65
Joan Regan
Marvin Rothman 49
Scott Schelling 74
Herbert Schryver 55
Anthony Schwartz
Robert G. Sherding,
Jr. 74
Lawrence Shinnamon 72
Meredith A. Simon
Neale Stock 62
Ruth Barlow Strong 42
Theresa G. Taylor 94
Jack Walkenhorst 81
Randy Willer 86
India C. Wood 01
Joel Woolfson 81
$250 – $499
Florence B. Barton 58
Timothy J. Becker 93
Jerry Berg 59
Lynda J.R. Bond 81
James P. Boulay 82
Robert S. Brown 73
Maureen C. Carroll 99
Susan Cotter and
Richard Seder 67
Nancy V. Crowley 93
Jordan R. Dann 55
James Easley 68
Paul Fenster 65
Susan Fisher 75
Carol O’Neill Foil 79
Mark A. Goldstein 79
Carolyn Gunn 79
Jean Hall 83
Stanley Harless 62
Nancy Y. Harrington 82
Lori Hartzband
Richard A. Hersman 70
Richard W. Huff 57
Stephanie B. James 96
Sunnie Kenowsky 85
David W. Knapp
Robert G. Kyrka 81
Mary Ann Labato
Save the Date —
November 9, 2008
Sunday, November 9, 2008
8:00am - 4:00pm
Munson-Blakely Auditorium
350 South Huntington Ave., Boston, MA 02130
Orthopedic Pain Management and Neck Pain Management
This educational seminar on Pain Management is open to
veterinarians, veterinary technicians and veterinary students.
Speakers include Lisa Moses, DVM, DACVIM; Rebecca
Remillard, PhD, DVM, DACVN; Allen Sisson, DVM, MS,
DACVIM; Debbie Ruehlmann, DVM, MS, DACVIM; and
Andrew Farabaugh, DVM. Additional speakers to be scheduled
at a later date.
Visit or call 617 541-5192 for more
information or to register.
Arthur Lage 68
Stephen Lavidor 70
Irwin Leav 66
Robert L. Leighton 42
Fred Levy 99
Barbara McGuire 85
Morton Meisels 46
Kirk Miller 96
Lorraine C. Nielsen 52
Marc Rachofsky 78
Catherine J. Reese 96
Margo Roman-Auerhahn 79
John P. Roumanis 79
Roger A. Rowley 70
Frederick A. Ruecker 71
Susan E. Schrader 76
Leslie Schwarz 93
Jonathan Suber 0
Larry W. Swenberg 71
John De Rouen and Irene
Takata-De Rouen 92
Matthew Van Zwieten 74
James Walberg 76
Stuart E. Wiles 61
Sherri Wilson 86
$100 – $249
Lisa G. Alexander 88
Michael G. Aronsohn
Clarke Atkins 73
Damon Averill 68
Alan Bachrach, Jr.
Curtis Bashor 94
James R. Bassett 95
Christopher Bert 90
Jeffrey L. Berzon 76
John A. Blake 65
Gary Block 92
James J. Brace 72
Dawn T. Brooks 99
Phillip Rand Brown
Trey Calfee 99
Elizabeth J. Chittick 96
Tanya Civco-Hall 05
Edward A. Cole 95
Linda Crumley Cowan 84
Sharon L. Daub 92
Jonathan E. Diehl 84
D.H. Ducor
Alicia Faggella
Ruth Marrion Halenda 92
Lucia Shields Henney 88
Patricia K. Hess 80
Tamara Hunzicker
Jean Jarvis 93
Dr. Jeffrey Katuna 78
Belinda LaBarbera 70
Johanna Kaufman 80
Lawrence Kleine 64
Kenneth Knaack 77
Wendy J. Kollar 01
Stephen Kritsick 75
An LaBarre 80
Justine Lee 98
David Lee-Parritz 84
John L. Leonard 65
Julie Kay Levy 90
Alice Liberson 84
Gerald V. Ling 66
Kristen Maloney 92
Karen McClurg 89
James Andrew McKean 99
Marilyn G. Mikiciuk
Lynne Morris 92
Nancy Morris 91
Lisa Moses 94
Todd O. Munson
James Murphy
George D. Myers 74
Kenneth Odrzywolski 85
Donn S. Paulson and
Linda Lee Wood 86
Amy Perille 87
Margaret L. Petrak 53
Rodney W. Poling 74
Troy L. Prater 76
Michelle B. Richardson 92
Angell Alumni Association
350 South Huntington Avenue
Boston, Massachusetts 02130
Robert Rizzitano 91
Damon B. Rodriguez 98
William Rosenblad and
Maria Vandis
Deirdre Ryan 01
Frank Serra 61
Elizabeth Shurland 93
Linda Siperstein 03
Nina Speyer-Ofenberg 97
Daniel Stobie 91
John Baker Symes 80
George Scott Teague 00
Linda M. Thistle 93
R. Jeff Todoroff
Deborah P.
Veo Nickerson 96
Carlo Vitale 92
Peter Wadsworth 65
Don Waldron 75
Andrew Weitzman 88
John E. Whitehead 53
Alida Wind 54
Stanley Witzel 58
Steve Zanotti 84
Bernard C. Zook 64
Up to $100
Marta Agrodnia 98
Julie Antkowiak 97
Myron Arlein
Kathryn Ann Arrington 90
Arthur A. Barry 49
Lynn Bishop 73
Rosemarie Borkowski 92
Claire L. Bromley 52
Steve Budsberg 84
Deborah Cogan
Joseph A. Consigli 99
Donald V. Cramer 67
John Cullen 76
Tracy Duerksen 91
Mary L. Dulisch
Christine Fiorello 99
Warren P. Fleming 95
Ann L. Friedhofer 95
Barbara Gores 90
Scott Groper 95
Barbara Heald 88
Christine Heinritz 98
Amina Johnson 01
Jennifer A. Johnson 98
Joan Klassen 96
Julie A. Klouda 00
Joan Harrison Lane 94
Tracey Lehman 99
David E. Malarkey 91
Barbara Mangold 91
Susan Lee Mitchell 96
Robert Murtaugh
Connie Orcutt
Lori Palley 88
Charles H. Patterson 76
Michael Pavletic 75
Felix D. Prater 47
Rebecca Remillard
Harry J. Robertson
Eugene Rowe 56
Deborah F. Rubin 96
Paul Scherlie 93
Waltraut Schussman 59
Harrison B. Siegle 42
Carla J. Smith 93
Martha Smith 98
Susan C. Smith 83
Bari L. Spielman
Alan F. Stewart 88
Margaret S. Swartout 82
Kathy Tater 03
Julie Thorndyke 92
Regina L. Tobin 95
Elizabeth F. Trainor 50
Michelle Maria Turek
Dean Vicksman 87
Lisa Viencek-Markham 93
Sharon B. Westphal 96
Kathryn Wirth 01