His athletic prowess and un- tiring spirit gave a big boost to his Battalion ' s football and soccer teams. He was, however, no slouch when it came to academics. Armed with an outstanding personality, and ability to make friends quickly, and a keen mind, " Dave " should have no trouble achieving his life-time goal: to be a good Naval officer. Second Battalion 303 CHARLES EITHEL GALLOWAY Evansville, Indiana Hailing from the Hoosier State of Indiana, Chuck came to Annapolis after two years at Purdue University in West Lafayette, Indiana. Chuck made his presence felt Plebe Summer and continued to do so during his time at USNA. He was one of the all-Youngster infield in 1961, and he impressed many with his smooth play at shortstop. Chuck was always one for a lively party and exhibited his prowess in this field whenever leave, football trips, cruise, or a weekend came around. Quite an avid record collector, Chuck showed a partiality to good smooth jazz and was always in the mood to add to his record collection. An average student, Chuck appeared to have little trouble with the academics while at the Naval Academy. During second class summer Chuck enjoyed the flying and may try for a career in Naval Aviation.
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Professor, Department of hfedicine, Loyola Uni- versity Stntch School of Medicine, Hines, Hl-t Director, Department of Adult Cardiology*. Cook Coun^' Hospital, Chicago, UL Gerald A. Williams, MJD. Associate Professor, Department of Medicine, University’ of lihnats College of Medicine, Chi* cago, IIL; Chief, Endocrinology Section and R^* dioisotc^ Service, Veterans Administration West Side Hospital, Chicago, HL Waller S. Wood, MJ). Professor and Chairman, Department of Pre- ventive hfedidne and Public Health, Loyola Uni- vetsity Slritch School of bfedidne, Hines, HL f Deceased. Preface Advances in medicine during the last several decades have been so rapid that the problem of transmitting new informa- tion to the student while also imparting the significant aspects of the vast body of knowledge previously accumulated has be- come a very practical one. Medicine, along with all sciences, has experienced an in- formation explosion. Attempts at resolving this problem are reflected in the various experiments in medical education currently under way in several centers, including the use of programmed textbooks, teaching ma- chines, and other self-teaching aids. Con- ventional textbooks of me^cine have grown in size and bulk to such an extent that they have become physically cumber- some to handle. Furthermore, they serve only a limited, albeit valuable, function as reference sources for students and prac- titioners of medicine because the goals they have defined for themselves (namely, to serve the needs of the student, the house officer, the general practitioner, and the specialist) are mutually exclusive. Consequently, a critical need has devel- oped for a “working textbook” of medicine that wU provide the student with certain fundamental principles relating to the major disease entities he will encounter during his initial contacts with clinical medicine.