Dr. George P. George, 64, an internist who had taught medicine at Georgetown University and was a retired senior medical officer with the Central Intelligence Agency, died Dec. 18 at Northern Virginia Doctors Hospital after a stroke. He lived in Arlington.

Dr. George was a native of Washington and a 1936 graduate of Gonzaga College High School. He earned a bachelor's degree in biology at Georgetown University and graduated from its medical school in 1943. He was an intern at D.C. General Hospital and held served residencies in internal medicine at D.C. General and Georgetown University hospitals. He was an Army Air Forces officer in Europe in World War II.

After the war, he taught at Georgetown, was medical director for several insurance companies, worked for the D.C. Public Health Department, and the State Department before joining the CIA in 1962. He was clinical division chief in the Agency's Office of Medical Services before retiring in 1980.

At an American Medical Association convention in San Francisco in 1972, he was awarded the Billings Gold Medal for an exhibit on drug abuse, and two years later, received an Award of Merit from the D.C. Medical Society for an exhibit on "Heart Disease Detection."

Dr. George's professional memberships included the American Society of Internal Medicine, the American College of Angiology, the Aerospace Medical Association, and the District Medical Society.

Survivors include his wife, Thelma, of Arlington; a son, Peter E., of Washington; a daughter, Cynthia Ann George of Ypsilanti, Mich., and his mother, Sophia George of Falls Church.