Johns Hopkins Gazette: September 18, 1995

     Once each month, "Cheers" recognizes achievement of
consequence among faculty, staff and students, as well as some
promotions and new hires.
     We welcome contributions submitted in writing accompanied by
a telephone number. Submissions may be edited for length, clarity
and content. Items not included for reasons of space will be
published in the next "Cheers."

Honors, awards and appointments

Centers and affiliates
     Sandra Newman, associate director of research and senior
research scientist at the Institute for Policy Studies, has
recently received two grants: a Ford Foundation grant to study
the implications of welfare reform at the housing assistance
program and a grant from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation to
investigate the cost-effectiveness of independent housing for the
mentally ill.

     Jerome Kruger, professor of materials science and
engineering, has been selected to receive the Olin Palladium
Medal and Prize of The Electrochemical Society, Inc. At the
awards ceremony in Chicago he will present his award address,
titled "Pursuing Mr. Faraday's 'Peculiar Condition.' "

     James Burdick, professor of surgery and director of the
Johns Hopkins kidney transplant program, was recently named
president-elect of the United Network for Organ Sharing, the
organization that oversees organ procurement, distribution and
transplantation in the United States.
     Associate professor of pediatrics Subroto Chatterjee has
received one of 21 international awards from The Mizutani
Foundation of Japan in support of his work to slow down and/or
block the growth of cells in the thoracic artery through drug
therapy. Slowing or stopping the growth of cells in the artery
wall could help prevent high blood pressure, stroke and heart
attacks in some patients.
     Richard Goodjoin, a fellow in Internal Medicine, is the
recipient of the 1995 American Medical Association/Burroughs
Wellcome Co. leadership award. The award recognizes Dr.
Goodjoin's outstanding commitment to community service.

Changing places, 
new faces

     Ruth Anderson Coggeshall, director of medical alumni
development at the Fund for Johns Hopkins Medicine, has been
promoted to director of the Fund for Johns Hopkins Medicine for
the School of Medicine.

     Eileen Tate Cline, former dean of the Peabody Conservatory
of Music, has been appointed university fellow in arts policy at
the Institute for Policy Studies. The appointment is the first of
its kind for IPS, in recognition of the vital role played by the
arts in the overall fabric of a community's life.

     Donna Frithsen, director of development for clinical
neurosciences and psychiatry at the Fund for Johns Hopkins
Medicine, has been promoted to director of the Fund for Johns
Hopkins Medicine for department programs.

     G. Richard Garritson has been named to the new position of
chief of staff at the Applied Physics Laboratory. Garritson's
responsibilities will include many of those typically carried out
by a line supervisor; he will also serve on the Management and
Executive committees.

     James Hagan has been named head of the Applied Physics
Laboratory's Aeronautics Department.

     Jennifer Hoover is the new head sports information director,
responsible for coordinating all publicity and promotion for the
university's 27 intercollegiate sports.

     Robert Massa has been made dean of enrollment management for
the Homewood campus. Admissions, Athletics, Enrollment Research,
Financial Aid, International Student and Scholar Services, and
the Registrar's Office will report to him.

     Karen Spencer has been named director of faculty development
in the School of Continuing Studies. She will provide
professional development and support for full- and part-time
faculty, including strategies for working with students and
applications for technology in the classroom.

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