June 15, 2003
On June 11, 2003, RICHARD L., beloved son of Eugene S. (Gene) and Joanne Ruoss Will, brother of Gary L., Jon M., and David E. Will and Elizabeth Anne Thropp and Thomas E. Will. Services and Interment private. Inquiries may be made to the ELINE FUNERAL HOME, Reisterstown 410-833-1414. Donations may be made to: Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Department of Medicine, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, 7200 Rutland Avenue, Ross 918, Balto., MD 21205.
July 25, 2006
On July 23, 2006, NORA E. WAGNER; wife of the late Dr. John A. Wagner, Prof. Emeritus University of Maryland, School of Medicine; beloved mother of John A. Wagner, Jr., Katherine E. Wagner and Jean C. Kermath; grandmother of three and great-grandmother of three. Service will be held Friday, July 28 at 11 A.M. at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Chestertown, MD. www.fhnfuneralhome.com
March 16, 2009
* Dr. Gina M. Perez, an assistant professor of psychiatry at the University of Maryland School of Medicine, has been named assistant dean for student affairs at the school. Perez will advise and mentor medical students on a variety of issues to promote their physical and mental wellness, including help in managing their finances, keeping a strong support system, balancing demands on their time and keeping physically active. Perez will also continue to see patients and teach.
November 30, 2004
Dr. Albert C. W. Montague, a retired surgeon who treated breast cancer patients for more than 25 years, died of heart failure and complications from Parkinson's disease Saturday at his North Baltimore home. He was 71. Born Albert Colonna Walewski Montague in Warsaw, Poland, he was a member of a family of physicians. His stepfather, Dr. Edward Grzegorzewski, was director for medical education of the World Health Organization, and his identical twin brother, the late Dr. Andrew C.W. Montague, was a Baltimore obstetrician and gynecologist.
March 14, 2002
In the two decades since John Hinckley was acquitted by reason of insanity in the shooting of President Ronald Reagan, Texas and many other states have made it almost impossible for criminal defendants to be acquitted because of mental illness. In a case that shocked the nation, Andrea Yates was found guilty Tuesday of drowning her five children by a Houston jury that rejected her claim that she was insane at the time of the killings. The sentencing phase of her trial begins today. She could be sentenced to death.