• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Introduction
 Administration
 The class of 1965
 The class of 1966
 The class of 1967
 The class of 1968
 Acknowledgement
 Sponsors
 Advertising
 Back Cover






Group Title: Retrospectroscope
Title: Retrospectroscope. Vol. 2. 1965.
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080105/00002
 Material Information
Title: Retrospectroscope. Vol. 2. 1965.
Series Title: Retrospectroscope
Physical Description: Serial
Creator: University of Florida. College of Medicine.
Freemon, Frank R. ( Editor )
Publisher: University of Florida. College of Medicine.
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Manufacturer: Pepper Printing Company
Publication Date: 1965
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080105
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Introduction
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Administration
        Page 4
        Page 5
    The class of 1965
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
    The class of 1966
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
    The class of 1967
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
    The class of 1968
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
    Acknowledgement
        Page 104
    Sponsors
        Page 105
    Advertising
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text
















UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
CLASS OF 1965













Retrospectroscope: Vol. II










Frank R. Freemon, Editor













Pepper Printing Company
Gainesville, Florida
1965















STAFF


Assistant Editor: Larry B. Holder
Rudy Gertner Fred Courington
Ed Ballard Duncan Finlay
Jim Deford Barbara Davis
George Dinter Norman Ditchek
Bill Hewson Marty Steiner
Martin Kornreich




















INTRODUCTION

Not only those listed above but every member of the class of
1965 aided in the production of this book. The Department of Med-
ical Illustration, the Office of Student Affairs, and the Office of Health
Center Relations were of great help. Special thanks go to Charles
Peterson and Perry Berman, not only for their help in the production
of this volume, but for the guidelines they established with the cre-
ation of the Retrospectroscope, Volume I.
Some people wanted this annual to be filled with funny pictures
and embarrassing captions; others desired a volume describing the
evils of our time, throwing barbs at the faculty for such incidents
as the Miller affair. This is not a joke book nor is it a social docu-
ment. This book merely records the memories, both good and bad,
of four years in medical school.
Frank R. Freemon.





































"Everything seems clearer
when it is viewed through
the retrospectroscope."









ADMINISTRATION


GEORGE T. HARRELL, M.D.
Dean, College of Medicine
University of Florida
1954 to 1964


EMANUEL SUTER, M.D.
Dean,
College of Medicine










































GEROLD L. SCHIEBLER, M.D., Ph.
Advisor to the Class of 1965


SAMUEL P. MARTIN, M.D.
Provost,
J. Hillis Miller Health Center























D.
























HUGH M. HILL, M.D.
Assistant Dean for Student Affairs











The CLASS of 1965


University of Florida
College of Medicine






EDGAR THOMAS BALLARD
Largo, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
Virginia Polytechnic Institute
Cincinnati General, Pediatrics
Interest: Pediatrics


CHARLES EUGENE BORING, JR.
Key West, Florida
B. S., Biology
Florida State University
Union Memorial, Baltimore, Medicine
Interest: Internal Medicine










ROBERT KENNETH CASEY
Paducah, Kentucky
B. A., Religion
Baylor University
Duval Medical Center, Jacksonville, Medicine
Interest: General Practice



JACK COPPERMAN
Bay Harbor, Florida
B. A., Political Science
University of Florida
Mount Zion, San Francisco, Rotating
Interest: Internal Medicine










FREDERICK WILTON COURINGTON
Tavares, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
Rollins College
Parkland Memorial, Dallas, Rotating
Interest: Radiology



JEROME JAMES CUNNINGHAM
St. Petersburg, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Parkland Memorial, Dallas, Medicine
Interest: Academic Urology







BRIAN FRANCIS DAVIS
Omaha, Nebraska
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
Lakeland General, Rotating
Interest: Psychiatry


JAMES WILLIAM DeFORD
Winter Park, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Ohio State University, Columbus, Medicine
Interest: Internal Medicine










GEORGE DINTER
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
B. S., Pharmacy
University of Florida
Harvard Service, Boston City Hospital, Medicine
Interest: Ophthalmology


MARK WILSON EASTLAND, III
Tampa, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Strong Memorial, Rochester, Surgery
Interest: Thoracic Surgery










GEORGE DUNCAN FINLAY, JR.
Blountstown, Florida
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Grady Memorial, Atlanta, Medicine
Interest: Academic Medicine


FRANK REED FREEMON
St. Petersburg, Florida
B. S., Mathematics
University of Florida
Illinois Research, Chicago, Medicine
Interest: Academic Neurology


w./ 3







HAROLD RUDOLPH GERTNER, JR.
Gainesville, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Johns Hopkins, Baltimore, Surgery
Interest: General Surgery

SAMUEL CURTIS GRESHAM
Orlando, Florida
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
Union Memorial, Baltimore, Medicine
Interest: Neurology











DONALD GAMMON HALL
Blountstown, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Union Memorial, Baltimore, Medicine
Interest: Academic Cardiology


GERALD GEORGE HAZOURI
Jacksonville, Florida
B. S., Mathematics
University of Florida
Ben Taub General, Houston, Medicine
Interest: Internal Medicine











WILLIAM ADDINELL HEWSON
Lake Park, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Charlotte Memorial, Rotating
Interest: Urology

LARRY BENSON HOLDER
Belleview, Florida
B. A., Chemistry
Florida State University
Charlotte Memorial, Rotating
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology






MARTIN ALLEN KORNREICH
New York City, New York
B. A., Biology
New York University, Heights College
North Carolina Baptist, Winston Salem, Mixed Med.-Peds.
Interest: Orthopedics


WALTER WISHART LANE
Tampa, Florida
B. S., General Natural Sciences
University of Tampa
Lloyd Noland, Birmingham, Rotating
Interest: General Practice











HENRY HUTSON MESSER
Tallahassee, Florida
B. S., Pre-Med Group Major
Washington and Lee University
Medical College of South Carolina, Mixed Med.-ObG.
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology


RICHARD LEE PARKER, JR.
Jacksonville, Florida
B. E. E., (Electrical Engineering)
University of Florida
Ben Taub General, Houston, Medicine
Interest: Neurology











JOE DANIEL PEREZ
Tampa, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Tampa General, Rotating
Interest: Pediatrics


CARL LOUIS REDDERSON
Gulfport, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Grady Memorial, Atlanta, Mixed Med.-Peds.
Interest: Pediatrics







ROBB EUGENE ROSS
Clearwater, Florida
B. S., Pharmacy
University of Florida
Lakeland General, Rotating
Interest: General Practice


DAVID FRIOR SCALES
Winter Haven, Florida
B. S., Physics; M. S., Psychology
University of Florida
San Francisco General, Mixed Med.-Surg.
Interest: Neurology












EDWARD MICHAEL SCHLEIN
Hollywood, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Eugene Talmadge General, Augusta, Medicine
Interest: Renal Medicine & Neurology

MEREDITH LEE SCOTT
Sanford, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Cincinnati General, Rotating
Interest: Orthopedics & Internal Medicine












BERNARD SHEPEN
Mount Vernon, New York
B. A., Biology
City College of New York
Hadassah Med. Center, Jerusalem, Israel, Medicine
Interest: Cardiology

EDWARD SHMUNES
Jacksonville, Florida
University of Florida
Public Health Service, New Orleans, Rotating
Interest: Communicable Diseases and Public Health







SHIRLEY ROSE SIMPSON
Pierce, Florida
B. S., Education
Florida State University
Lakeland General, Rotating
Interest: General Practice


JAMES ROBERT SPENCER
Milton, Florida
B. Ch. E., (Chemical Engineering)
Georgia Institute of Technology
Johns Hopkins, Baltimore, Medicine
Interest: Internal Medicine











JOEL MITCHEL STEIN
Jacksonville, Florida
B. A., Psychology
Emory University
University of Florida, Pediatrics
Interest: Child Psychiatry


RICHARD MARK STEINBOOK
Miami Beach, Florida
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
Jackson Memorial, Miami, Medicine
Interest: Psychosomatic Medicine











MARTIN HOWARD STERN
Miami, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Jackson Memorial, Miami, Medicine
Interest: Cardiology


CAROLYN


REYNOLDS SUNDERMAN
Chestertown, Maryland
B. A., Physiology
Mount Holyoke College
University of Florida, Pediatrics
Interest: Pediatrics




HARVEY THALBLUM
North Miami Beach, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Miami
Charlotte Memorial, Rotating
Interest: Neurosurgery





GEORGE ALVIN TURMAIL, JR.
Boca Raton, Florida
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
University of California, Los Angeles, Surgery
Interest: Plastic Surgery




CHARLES GORDON WALKER
Miami, Florida
B. Ch. E. (Chemical Engineering); M. S., Civil Engineering
University of Florida
Eugene Talmadge Memorial, Augusta, Medicine
Interest: Psychiatry and Psychosomatic Illnesses





GEORGE LEWIS WARREN
Jacksonville, Florida
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
University of Florida, Surgery
Interest: General Surgery & Psychiatry




ANDERSON RODDENBERY WILLIAMS, JR.
Ocala, Florida
B. S., Mathematics and Chemistry
University of Florida
Eugene Talmadge Memorial, Augusta, Medicine
Interest: Internal Medicine


Andrews Air Force


HOWARD TODD WILLSON
Hollywood, Florida
B. S., Education
Florida State University
Base, Washington, D. C., Rotating
Interest: General Practice


THOMAS HARRIS WYATT
Ormond Beach, Florida
B. A., Chemistry
Florida State University
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Surgery
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology






THE


FOUR



YEARS








GAINESVILLE


- r U


The College of Medicine with the rest of the University of Florida is located in the
north-central Florida town of Gainesville. The surrounding countryside was described
by a traveler in 1791:
"The extensive Alachua savanna is a level green plain. It is encircled with high,
sloping hills, covered with waving forests and fragrant orange groves, rising from an
exuberantly fertile soil. Herds of sprightly deer, squadrons of the beautiful fleet Sem-
inole horse, flocks of turkey, civilized communities of the sonorous watchful crane mix
together, till disturbed and afrighted by the warrior man."
The warrior man made his first permanent settlement on the Alachua savanna
with the founding of Gainesville in 1854. During the War Between the States two
fierce skirmishes were fought between local citizens and Union raiding parties from
the Federal bases at St. Augustine and Jacksonville. In the latter years of the nine-
teenth century the surrounding farms were studded by orange groves but a succession
of freezes caused a change of crops. Gainesville remained a small farming and trad-
ing settlement until the arrival and subsequent growth of the University of Florida.










THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA




In 1905 several institutions of higher learning scattered about the state were
moved to Gainesville and were combined into one university. Since that time the
University of Florida has steadily grown to its present size of approximately 15,000
students.
J. Hillis Miller, president of the University from 1947 until his death in 1953 was
the key figure in the early planning for the medical complex which bears his name.
George T. Harrell, then research professor of medicine at Bowman Gray, was named
dean of the College of Medicine in 1954 and construction of the Health Center was
begun. The Medical Sciences Building was opened in 1956 and the Teaching Hospital
in 1958.


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In September of 1961, to the Uni-
versity of Florida at Gainesville
came the Class of 1965 to study
medicine.


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Hewson


Turmail


Dinter
Schlein
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Walker Stern
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Davis



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FIRST YEAR
Some say that the first year is the hardest. From the citric acid
cycle to the circle of Willis, the medical student memorizes. Through this
great fog of facts emerge the basic principles and concepts that govern
the function of the human body and mind.
The medical student digs in to learn human anatomy and no matter
how thoroughly he washes he is never quite free of the odor of formalde-
hyde and the reek of the dead. Anesthetized dogs give their lives that
the medical student may learn the principles of physiology. Shriveled,
trembling rats demonstrate the results of vitamin deficiency. Frogs, tur-
tles, mice, guinea pigs, cats march by telling the observers the principles
of life.


CEMNVL GRAY


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BIOCHEMISTRY








"Of all the scientists that have been
born into this world, 90% are still liv-
ing."


Frank W. Putnam, Ph.D.


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Dempsey, W
Ph.D.


Fried, M.
Ph.D.


Koch, A. L.
Ph.D.


Olson, J. A.
Ph.D.


Roop, W. E.
M.D., Ph.D.


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James G. Wilson
Ph.D.


ANATOMY


"Virtually every physician has a copy
of Gray's Anatomy on his office book-
shelf."







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Callahan, W. P.
Ph.D.


Gpodman, D. C. Johnson, E. M.
Ph.D. Ph.D.


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Semimembranosus,
,emitendinosus,
Long and short head
of the biceps.


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PHYSIOLOGY




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Arthur B. Otis
Ph.D.


Cassin, S. Fregly, M. J.
Ph.D. Ph.D.


Stainsby, W. N. Wright, E. B.
Ph.D. Ph.D.


Scales, Scott, and a dog


Stainsby, Hewson, Hazouri, and Cassin discussing physi-
ology and Volkswagens.


























'^}ra


During our basic physiology course we had our
first contact with one of the great men at the Health
Center. Dr. Lester R. Dragstedt is not only an ac-
tive and aggressive researcher but also an excellent
and stimulating teacher. At that time he was the
only member of the National Academy of Sciences
in the state and a much sought after speaker. Even
with these responsibilities he found time to teach
an elective course in experimental surgery. During
this time we repeated several of the classical exper-
iments in gastrointestinal physiology. It was his
purpose to teach us that an open mind and the abil-
ity for keen observation are two of the most impor-
tant assets of a good physician and scientist. I am
sure we will always be grateful for our stimulating
and instructive experience with Dr. Dragstedt.
Rudy Gertner


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SECOND YEAR


The second year is devoted to the understanding of the abnormal proc-
esses of the human body and mind. The student attempts to find the an-
swer to the question: how does man function in disease states?


The study of disease begins in strict academic fashion with the pres-
entation of various afflictions and their theoretical mumbo-jumbo causes.
But after a few months of observation and dissection in the autopsy
suite, the power of disease and the inadequacies of modern medicine as-
sume more than academic interest. The little tiny bugs that can create
disease are studied: bugs you see with a microscope and bugs that you
just think about. The medical student learns something of how the
human body protects itself against these bugs and how these protective
mechanisms when deranged can create their own diseases.


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MICROBIOLOGY

"The understanding and control of bac-
terial and parasitic disease is medi-
cine's only real accomplishment."


Emanuel Suter
M.D.


Crandall, R. B.
Ph.D.


Gifford, G. E. Hunter, G. W., III
Ph.D. Ph.D.


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Shands introduces Stern
to Ouchterlony.


Bates, H. A.
Ph.D.


Cebra, J. J.
Ph.D.


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PATHOLOGY


"Where the living learn
from the dead."


Joshua L. Edwards
M.D.


Arean, V. M.
M.D.


Cestaric, E. S.
M.D.


IEl
Collins, G. H.
M.D.


A\
Hackett, R. L.
M.D.


Shanklin, D. R.
M.D.


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Sunderman, F. W., Jr.
M.D.


Hood, C. I.
M.B.


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Let those who interdict the opening of bodies well
understand their errors. When the cause of a disease
is obscure, in opposing the dissection of a corpse who
must soon become the food of worms, they do no good
to the inanimate mass, and they cause a grave damage
to the rest of mankind; for they prevent the physicians
from acquiring a knowledge which may afford the
means of great relief, eventually, to individuals at-
tacked by a similar disease. No less blame is appli-
cable to those delicate physicians, who from laziness
or repugnance, love better to remain in the dark of
ignorance than to scrutinize laboriously, the truth;
not reflecting that by such conduct they render them-
selves culpable toward God, toward themselves, and
toward society at large.
Theophilus Bonetus, 1680





PHARMACOLOGY


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INTRODUCTION


TO
MEDICINE











Introduction to Medicine (known affectionately as Mouse), which was a part of
the freshman and of the sophomore years, covered a wide variety of topics. The first
semester of the first year we had statistics under the supervision of the Red Roach
and genetics starring Froggie the Gremlin. In the former course the major objec-
tive was finding someone who had already done the sample problem and had had it cor-
rected. Human beings were occasionally mentioned in the genetics course and we soon
learned that anything that goes wrong in genetics could be explained on the basis of
"incomplete penetrance".
The second semester of the freshman year was primarily a study of behavior at the
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, as well as various panels and seminars. Many pearls
were handed out during these sessions and these can best be exemplified by Dr. Sam
Martin's classic: "I cannot tolerate a junior Jehovah." Other interesting discussions
involved such things as "I wonder how Sandy really felt as she picked her nose, and
what added significance is there when she eats it?"
The sophomore year portion of the course was concerned entirely with psychia-
try and this is when we learned from Dr. Pete Regan that "You should always let your
feelings serve as your best source of data." Classes were conducted by Dr. W. C.
(Buck) Ruffin who through his witty anecdotes gave us a typical psychiatrists' view
of psychiatry. An example of the excellent teaching that occurred during the ses-
sions was demonstrated when an interested student (who desires to remain anony-
mous) asked "What do you mean by delineation?" and obtained the reply: "Where
ya been, Jack?"
In summary it is very difficult to evaluate what we got out of Introduction to Med-
icine but I'm sure that everyone will agree that it was a very meaningful experience.
Gerald Hazouri






THE GRAND FLIP


The above photo which shows a group of young
men all obviously in deep thought and undivided at-
tention does not represent a seminar on the cra-
nial nerves of the African Sand Flea; no it is merely
a group caught in the act of the "grand flip". The
"grand flip" represents a coin flipping contest at
the end of some delightful lab exercise to designate
who will present the sparkling data. As you have
already probably guessed the "winner" is really the
S-loser; he must stand before faculty and classmates
with straight face and strong voice and blurt out
the results of all our blunderings in the fastest pos-
sible manner-and on Saturday morning!
Brian Davis








The winner (or is it the loser?)









BASIC CLERKSHIP


Toward the end of the second year we underwent a process called the basic clerkship. In addition to
learning how to do physical and the simple lab procedures we met, for the first time, the patients. The time
had at last arrived when we "hit the wards". We had ample vigor, curiosity and a snootful of BS (Basic
Science). But we only knew a little about patients' responses to invasions by green medical students. The
executioner of our initiation into the wards was the patient himself, who soon became, also, our generous
teacher. Our initiation seemed merciless, but, nevertheless, rewarding in its humor as well as its seriousness.
Handy tricks of the trade are acquired with experience. Bernie Shepen, eager and efficient, learned that
hair crackling beneath a stethoscope can be silenced by wetting. Unfortunately, the bedside water jars bore
a deceptive resemblance to the male urinals. With haste to auscult the chest of his hairy patient, MS2
Shepen whisked the filled urinal over the fuzzy figure. The simple, yet resounding response of the patient
was, "No! No! Don't pour any p- on me!"
Thrombocytopenia purpura revealed itself in living color to Rod Williams and George Warren on the arm
of a fair-skinned young woman who had reluctantly consented to a tourniquet test Never will forget
Doctor Bird calmly inquiring in crescendo, "Why? Why? Why? WHHYYYY!" Nor the response,
"But, Dr. Bird, we are primarily students, and, besides, it was his idea!"
A functioning colostomy and bag is intriguing to the virgin eye, as Duncan Finlay learned. Abdominal
inspection and palpation began routinely but ended with the following percussion note: SPLOOSH! Quick-
ly following from Finlay were the two words that were to become the mainstay of the third year: "Oh,
nuRSE "
Learning experiences? After all, we're primarily students.
Lasting memories? Definitely! After all, we're only virgins once.
Tom Wyatt





















Introduction to the art of physical examination




The
basic
laboratory
procedures


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44
L4


THIRD


i0)


OB-GYN


The third year of medical school is
spent rotating through the five major
clinical services: obstetrics and gyne-
cology, pediatrics, psychiatry, medicine,
and surgery. The memorization of fac-
tual material is deemphasized; the ob-
servation and understanding of clinical
problems is paramount.


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MEDICINE


The third year student is the con-
tinuous butt of all medical jokes: he
is the ten-thumbed, left-footed, Alice in
Wonderland who knows nothing and is
slow to learn. Only when the next
year's class comes on in June does the
third year student realize what a tre-
mendous amount of clinical knowledge
he has accumulated.


PSYCHIATRY


SURGERY


-\











OBSTETRICS and GYNECOLOGY


"Use your left hand, doctah;
the right hand is for fahmahs".


Harry Prystowsky
M.D.


Hill, H. M.
M.D.


McKerns, K. W.
Ph.D.


Who's
first up?



















There is a story that must be told,
Not of Medicine, Pediatrics, Psychiatry or Surgery,
But rather, my friends, listen as the story unfolds
Of our unforgettable clerkship in Obstetrics and
Gynecology.

From the cherub faced, naive country lads
To the sophisticated men from cosmopolitan towns,
All were assembled as a medly to be had
Eagerly awaiting the Professor and his rounds.

As at the sound of a mystic command
The column of hierarchy moved through the hall,
Chief resident, residents, junior students to the
man,
Ever alert to the Professor's beck and call.

Into a room and around a bed,
Trooped the entire pearl gathering clan.
Shoulder to shoulder, some looking quite dead,
The Professor would soon extol his plan.

History and physical were presented verbatum,
Always the privilege of the medical student attend-
ing.
Nausea, vomiting, and a looseness in the rectum
All seemed to point to a story never ending.

Into the operating room at the crack of light,
Professor, residents, junior students and anesthesi-
ology
Working to remove the source of the patient's
fright:
Obstruction from adhesions secondary to multiple
surgery.

Surgery over and the operation a success,
The patient needed help for some water to pass.
Back on the floor IV fluids caused distress
But only because there is no passing of gas.


Uneventful is the course until seven days post-op
When the student arrives to work his perfection,
Alas and behold, the sutures have popped;
Wound dehiscence and another staph infection.

Over the corridors the word spreads fast,
The Professor himself is the first to come.
Looking like the spector of the ancient past,
This must be the work of the Jolly Green Thumb.

Charlie Walker


~









PEDIATRICS


"The child is NOT a small adult."


Richard T. Smith
M.D.


Fw-


Eitzman, D. V.
M.D.


P"



Pearson, H. T.
M.D.


Weil, W., Jr.
M.D.


Evans, J. C.
M.D.


Krovetz, L. J. Lorincz, A. E.
M.D., Ph.D. M.D.


Schiebler, G. L.
M.D., Ph.D.


Robbins, J. B.
M.D.








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"Now you men may think that we overemphasize breast feeding here."


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PSYCHIATRY





"You must never overlook
the emotional factors".


Robert L. Williams
M.D.


f


Adams, P. L. Ainslie, J. D.
M.D. M.D.


Anton, A. H. Beach, S. R.
Ph.D. M.S.W.


Clemmons, R. S.
M.D.


101
Coddington, R. D.
M.D.


Coggins, D. R.
M.D.


Fabrick, A. L.
M.S.W.


Hutchinson, H.
Ph.D.


Pattishall, E. G.
Ph.D., M.D.


Ruffin, W. C.
M.D.


Schwab, J. J.
M.D.


Vaughn, R. N.
M.D.


tM



Wilson, D. T.
Ph.D.


Jones, M. B.
Ph.D.


Newman, G.
M.D.


Offord, D.
M.D.


R.








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man.
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MM"VM
'MO Wmr
S.llri
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In the beginning of madness, which the patients
are too apt to increase by drinking strong liquors
to excess and by unnecessary hurries into which
they put themselves, quiet and confinement (not
under the care of their own servants, but rather
of strangers of whom they stand in some awe) will
often restore them to their senses without the help
of medicines. But where they are at all disposed
to be costive or have heated themselves by their
imprudent manner of living, they have been greatly
assisted in their recovery by the use of some purg-
ing physic. Opium has also been sometimes useful
in composing their minds by procuring them sleep.
Besides these, and what may be further necessary
to put their general health in good order and to keep
it so, I have observed nothing which has been of
any service in removing this great affliction.

William Heberden, 1782


"And all Wilmer ever talks about now is sigmoidoscopy."


II~___~









MEDICINE


"Of course you all know what we mean
when we say idiopathic: idio means I
don't know and pathic, a damn thing
about it."


Richard P. Schmidt
M.D.


s7r


Coggins, W. J. Crevasse, L. E.
M.D.


Freund, G. Green, J. R.
M.D. M.D.


Kniffen, J. C.
M.D.


Shipp, J. C.
M.D.


Martin, S. P.
M.D.


Meleney, H. E.
M.D.


Taylor, W. J. Thomas, W. C.
M.D. 42 M.D.


Nevis, A. H.
M.D., Ph.D.


Newcomb, T. F.
M.D.


Weaver, R. A. Wright, S. S.
M.D. M.D.


Bird, E. M.
M.D.


Cade, J. R.
M.D.


Greer, M.
M.D.










SURGERY






"In the present day and age, the only
way to cure cancer is with a wide sur-
gical excision".


Edward R. Woodward
M.D.


A
.a-
or I' *


Andersen, N.
M.D.


Andersen, T. W.
M.D.


Bartley, T. D. Copenhaver, R. Eisenberg, M. M.
M.D. M.D. M.D.


Enneking, W. F.
M.D.


Fry, R. M. Garcia, F.
M.D. M.D.


Gravenstein, J. S.
M.D.


Jurkiewicz, M. J.
D.D.S., M.D.


Kaufman, H. E.
M.D.


Miller, G. H.
M.D.


Perkins, H. M. Roberts, H. L.
M.D. Ph.D., M.D.


Rubin, M. 44 Singleton, G. T.
M.D. M.D.


Walton, B1 E. Wheat, M. W.
M.D. M.D.

















Shmunes
in the OR







I I-,


Typical posture of the third year stud in the middle of an operation.




















Haz and Miller
in the ER

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Neurology-Neurosurgery
Conference.


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Hepatorenal
Symposium.


Open heart surgery
with the heart-lung
machine.


elv _


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The fourth year provides the leisure and the elective time to
incubate the material of the first three years and to survey the career
horizons ahead before plunging into the frenzy of the internship.


F,.









PHARMACOLOGY


"It is entirely possible that all drugs
act on enzyme systems. We just don't
know the enzymes."


Thomas H. Maren
M.D.


Leibman, K. C.
Ph.D.


Palmer, R. F.
M.D.


Travis, D. M.
M.D.


Roger Palmer is the director of the fourth
year pharmacology course, which is unique
in American medical education. But when
guest lecturers wander from the subject, he
can be seen to writhe and squirm, and occa-
sionally to mumble, "Oh, no, don't talk about
Diamox again."


4.c~ : 1


Byvoet, P.
M.D.










S'


Dr. Gravenstein
waits for Hazouri
to finish the
Florida Times-Union
before beginning
his lecture on
anesthesia.


4


dL~W


Brian Davis is in
good hands as he
receives an IV drip
of epinephrine.


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GENERAL MEDICAL CLINIC


a r


'V A
,'s 1 *
4*: .
** '
Z~atfj.


The Question:
"What is the main pi b-
lem that brings you to see
us today."
The Answer:
"Well, there are m:ny
things. Oh where shal I
start? I've felt weak ,nd
tired and shaky over ny
whole body for the last fc ty
years."


8 1


Basic
Science
Conference


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RADIOLOGY


"The shadow merchants"


Clyde M. Williams
M.D.


1p:


Agee, O. F. Cowan, G. A. B.
M.D. M.D.


Dunavant, B. G.
Ph.D.


Fitzgerald, L. T.
M.S.


Hodges, P. C.
M.D.


Mauderli, W.
D.Sc.


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ELECTIVES



The fourth year student spends five to seven
months pursuing and slaying medical dragons of
his own choosing. Some use their abundant elec-
tive time to sample various specialties that they
are considering as careers. Others fill out areas of
knowledge in which they feel that they are inade-
quately prepared.


Surgical Specialities


(


General Practice


Internal Medicine


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MAS^-W WW s.


Cardiology


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ELECTIVES

ASIA


Sarawak is located on the island of Borneo and is a part of the rapidly developing
and progressive Federation of Malaysia. It is one of the few places remaining in the world
where one can still observe conditions in which the influence of witchcraft and animistic be-
liefs is ubiquitous and where hygienic and sanitary conditions are more unknown than the
outboard motor. Christ Hospital is a 60 bed general hospital supported by the Methodist
Church located in the small village of Kapit which is 90 miles upriver through dense jungles
from the nearest airport or roads. It is here that the world of modern medicine meets the
primitive Ibans who until recently still engaged in head hunting as a way of seeking the
status of warriorship. Carolyn and I spent ten never-to-be-forgotten weeks there as recipi-
ents of a SKF Foreign Fellowship and participated in the treatment of diseases long since
virtually eradicated by preventive health measures here in the United States.

George Warren


-.- .- ^ .ck


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*.--* -


S.


_I_~ ______







ELECTIVES


EUROPE


I spent a month on a medical ward at the Kom-
munehospitalet in Copenhagen, Denmark. I had
excellent rapport with the patients; they spoke no
English and I spoke even less Danish. The Danish
beer is excellent and the women are all beautiful;
well, almost all of them. I didn't learn much medi-
cine there but it prepared me philosophically and
spiritually for my elective rotation in the emergency
room at Jackson Memorial in Miami.
Marty Stern


Spending two months at the London Hospital
was eye opening in several regards. The oppor-
tunity to observe socialized medicine at work, the
formal English teaching philosophy, a hospital with
twenty-bed wards, nurses that start IVs and draw
blood, the medical student as an observer rather
than a participant-these things, in addition to
pubs, made the trip worthwhile.
Wilson Eastland










Co11ege
Of edi 196

r~!9S f 196


EVENTS
and
ORGANIZATIONS


SAT., JUNE 1, 19
$3.50 19p
Per oWe


"ALL


8:30 P .


Dean Harrell presents the Roche
award to George Dinter.


Jerry Cunningham stars in the television pro-
gram "The Man in White", produced by WJXT,
CBS Jacksonville.


i_ I~__ ____~








STUDENT GOVERNMENT


Jack Copperman was tapped for Florida Blue Key while
a medical student.


Chairman


Walter Lane
George Dinter
Jerry Cunningham
Rod Williams
Harvey Thalblum


Vice-Chairman
Gerry Zel
Charles Boring
Charles Boring
Rudy Gertner
Bob Spencer


SAMA representatives: Jack Copperman, Duncan Finlay


Representatives to the University


legislative body: Doug Deurloo,
Dave Scales


Member of the Honor Court: Jack Copperman


Year
1st

2nd
3rd
4th











ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA


The Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fraternity was organ-
ized at the College of Medicine, University of Illinois on August 25, 1902,
by William W. Root, M.D. The name Fraternity was replaced by Society
in 1934.
The motto of the Society is: "To be worthy to serve the suffering."
The spirit of the Society is set forth in the motto and in a modern inter-
pretation of the Hippocratic Oath. It is the duty of members to promote
its ideals, to foster the scientific and philosophical features of the medical
profession, and in all ways to ennoble the profession of medicine.


___









THE LIBRARY









RESEARCH


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The primate facility.


If any individual desires, and is anxious
not merely to adhere to and make use of
present discoveries, but to penetrate still
further, and not to overcome his adversaries
in dispute but nature by labor, not in short
to give elegant and specious opinions but to
know to a certainty and demonstration, let
him as a true son of science (if such be his
wish) join with us; that when he has left
the antechambers of nature trodden by the
multitude, an entrance may at last be dis-
covered to her inner apartments.

Francis Bacon, 1620


The University of Florida now has eight elec-
tron microscopes, five of which are located in
the Health Center.


__L_ __ __.-__





Crevasse, L. E., W. A. Hewson, G. G. Hazouri, and J. C. Shipp. Glucose
metabolism of red blood cells: a study of the effect of triiodothyronine on
red cell metabolism. J. Lab. & Clin. Medicine, in press.

Freemon, F. R., H. W. Agnew, Jr., and R. L. Williams. An electroenceph-
alographic study of the effects of meprobamate on human sleep. Clin.
Pharm. & Ther., in press.

Gertner, H. R., Jr., J. R. Wilson, and E. R. Woodward. Parathormone
bioassay of plasma in hypercalcemic tumor rabbits. Proc. Soc. Exptl.
Biol. & Med. 116: 177, 1964.


Goodman, D. C., J. A. Horel, and F.
R. Freemon. Functional localization
in the cerebellum of the bird and its .
bearing on the evolution of cerebellar
function. J. Comp. Neurol. 123: 45,
1964.

Gresham, S. C., W. B. Webb, and R.
L. Williams. Alcohol and caffeine: ,
effect on inferred visual dreaming.
Science 140: 1226, 1963.

Hendrickson, E. R., C. G. Walker, and
V. D. Chapnerkar. Identification of
nonsulfur organic compounds in the
stack gases from pulp mills. Amer.
Indust. Hygiene Assoc. J. 24: 121,
1963.

Holder, L. B., S. L. Hayes, and T. H.
Maren. Diffusion of sulfonamides in
aqueous buffer and into red cells. J.
of Molecular Pharm., in press.

Jaeger, M. J., R. L. Parker, Jr., and
A. B. Otis. Pressure and work to
convective acceleration of gas in the
airways. The Physiologist 6: 209,
1963.




Redderson, C. L., and J. S. Graven-
stein. Untersuchungen uber die
wirkung des sauerstoffes und des he-
lium auf den kreislauf. Der Anaes-
thesist 13: 135, 1964.

Schwab, J. J., R. S. Clemmons, F. R.
Freemon, and M. L. Scott. Prob-
lems in psychosomatic diagnosis: I.
A controlled study of medical inpa-
tients. Psychosomatics 5: 369, 1964.









Schwab, J. J., R. S. Clemmons, F. R. Freemon, and M. L. Scott. Differen-
tial characteristics of medical inpatients referred for psychiatric consulta-
tion: a controlled study. Psychosomatic Medicine, in press.

Shanklin, D. R., and J. J. Cunningham. Vagatomy-oxygen synergism in
the pathogenesis of hyaline membrane disease. Am. J. Path., in press.

Shipp, J. C., J. R. Spencer, and L. E. Crevasse. Buffer distribution in
isolated perfused rat heart measured by rubidium 86. Amer. J. of Physiol.
206: 905, 1964.

Steinbook, R. M., M. B. Jones, and J. Ainslie. Suggestibility and the pla-
cebo response. JNMD, in press.

Sunderman, C. R., W. Ballinger, and F. W. Sunderman, Jr. Measurement
of serum vanilmandilic acid in a patient with pheochromocytoma. Am. J.
Clin. Path., in press.

Warren, G. L., and N. D. Schuman. A report of the incidence of positive
tuberculosis skin test reactors and the incidence of active tuberculosis
among school children in the Methodist schools, Kapit District, Sarawak,
Malaysia. Med. J. of Malaya, in press.

Warren, G. L., C. K. Warren, and N. D. Schuman. Heights and weights
of school children of the Methodist schools of the Kapit District, Sarawak,
Malaysia. Sarawak Museum J., in press.





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__I_ _~~~__






RELIGIOUS LIFE




"Whither thou goest, I will go; and where thou
lodgest, I will lodge: thy people shall be my people,
and thy God my God."
Book of Ruth


Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.


Lord, make me an instrument of thy peace!
Where there is hatred let me sow love.
Where there is injury .pardon.
Where there is doubt faith.
Where there is despair hope.
Where there is darkness light.
Where there is sadness .joy.

O Divine Master, grant that
I may not so much seek
To be consoled as to console.
To be understood .as to understand.
To be loved as to love.
for
It is in giving that we receive.
It is in pardoning, that we are pardoned.
It is in dying .that we are born to eternal life.
St. Francis of Assisi
1182-1226


Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.


Edgar T. Ballard
Fred Courington
James W. DeFord
Donald G. Hall
Gerald G. Hazouri
Larry B. Holder
Martin A. Kornreich
Carl L. Redderson
Edward M. Schlein
Edward Shmunes
F. William Sunderman, Jr.
Harvey Thalblum
George A. Turmail
Charles G. Walker
George L. Warren
Anderson R. Williams
Bernie Shepen


i


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Bob Casey


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3Nn jlemorp of

Znn 6. Wallarb







Ann lost her life in an auto accident
on February 4, 1964.










11n l*emorp of

A0onalb R. -Tutiali


9
i1i


Ron lost his life in a hunting
accident, January 3, 1965


II II I


U. S. Navy
medical
corpsman


L-


His wife: Gail


His children:
Sheila, 8 years
Bob, 7 years
John, 11 months












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"Strange is our situation here upon earth. Each of us comes
for a short visit, not knowing why, yet sometimes seeming to di-
vine a purpose. From the standpoint of daily life, however, there is
one thing we know; that man is here for the sake of other men."*
It is certain that Ron Julian knew his purpose and was diligently
preparing himself for life in the service of other men. He was in-
terested in reconstructive surgery and realized that knowledge of
transplantation phenomena is vital to what he wished to do. That
he would have made a superb surgeon is certain. He had motive, de-
sire, courage, and intelligence. The tragedy of his death will remain
unmeasured.
M. J. Jurkiewicz, M.D.
Chief, Plastic Surgery


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* Albert Einstein,
"Living Philosophies"


_1 __ __


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-lwllr4~'~YPYIIIII














THE WIVES


















1st row: Sandy Walker, Ruthann Hewson, Sharon Ross, Helen Scott, Jane Turmail.
2nd row: Skip Dinter, Teri DeFord, Pat Spencer, Barbara Davis, Evelyn Casey.
3rd row: Leone Holder, Gaye Scales, Therrell Williams, Dee Gresham.






An active pastime for the wives of medical stu-
dents has been Medical Dames. Although function-
ing partly as a social organization, Dames has, over
the last five years, initiated several projects and
functions useful to the Health Center and commu-
nity.
Perhaps the major accomplishment during the
64-65 academic year has been the activation of the
Pediatrics Project-involving the coordination of all
fourteen Dames groups on the campus to spend two
hours each week day with the children on the 7th
floor of the Teaching Hospital. Girls were available
each day to feed, entertain, or assist patients, and
the months of October through May were covered.

Barbara Boring







The Flavets and
Schucht Village.













1st row: Jane Willson
Skip Dinter
Carolyn Warren

2nd row: Pat Parker
Donna Thalblum
Rosemary Kornreich

3rd row: Leecy Wyatt
Barbara Boring
Jackie Stein


These four years in med school
Have flown by quite fast.
One leg of our journey
Is over at last.

But as we remember,
It was not all bad,
Think back on those four years,
And the good times we had.

That first year as freshman
Was quite hectic all right.
We didn't see hubby
Long enough for a fight.

And then when he'd come home,
We would be very glad,
Till we realized he'd come
From anatomy lab.

The sophomore year was
Just a little more tame.
Hubby's hours weren't so bad,
He was learning the game.

And then next came the peak
Of his med school career.
We hardly did see him
For the whole junior year.

When we finally did see him,
After two days or more,
Our children would say,
Who's that man at our door?


It was rather tricky,
Around meal time back then,
To keep dinner ready
From 4:30 till 10:00.

And when we wives made plans,
For some social delight,
More often than not,
He'd be called in that night.

On a Saturday night,
What could be more fun,
Than sitting at home
And twiddling our thumbs.

Then the fourth year arrived
With its glory and fame.
We were able to see
Every home football game.

Their hours were much better,
Not too busy at all,
And when they weren't working,
They were playing handball.

There was an adjustment
To be made in our house,
To learn over again,
How to live with a spouse.


Ruthann Hewson






THE -

CHILDREN


I ~ ~ ~ ,..*... ,. I '
'.'


And the Proud Papas


- e- -





LIFE in the CUBES


"Each student in the College is individually assigned a unique study cubicle,
on his arrival, which serves as his personal base between classes and after hours.
Comprising a locker, desk, and storage shelves, these facilities encourage the pat-
tern of study which the practice of medicine requires: a never-ending process of
self education. In the study cubicle, the medical student collects observations and
other data, critically evaluates them and intelligently draws his conclusions. Located
in the Medical Sciences Building for the first two years of the curriculum, and in the
Teaching Hospital for the last two years, the cubicles provide an ever-ready at-
mosphere for quiet review or quick reference to a problem. Grouped together, but
individually partitioned, the cubicles are centrally accessible to and from the major
areas of concurrent student activity."
College of Medicine Catalog, 1964







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Jr.-Sr.
Lounge












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Frosh-Soph.
Lounge


_ _1_1_









SCENERY

AROUND

THE HEALTH CENTER


Vo I















PARTIES
















Swinging at the Valentine's Day party.



























Eating at a Ned Otey dinner.








Drinking at a Schucht Village party.


















Jim White
twists.


The Bullet
gyrates.


Eastland
loses his
shirt.


Seelman sips.


Hewson
strums.












WEEKENDS












'H-.. l


Sailing


Tubing


Daytona Beach


St. Augustine









VACATIONS


The Florida boys see snow
for the first time.


Turmail on his honeymoon
in Jamaica.


A combination of electives, vacations, and internship'-
quests led many members of the class of 1965 across the
continent to San Francisco. Included in the cross-country
group were Cunningham, Finlay, Freemon, Gertner, Haz-
ouri, Parker, Scales, Schlein, Turmail, and Warren. Most
of these people stopped in to visit with their old classmate, '
Rebel Bellamy, who will be graduating from the University
of California College of Medicine in June of 1965.





Ray Bellamy












SPORTS


Holder scores a TD


In addition to the traditional medical student avocations
of guzzling the foamy potion and oogling the nurses, we oc-
casionally partook of other sporting activities. Included were
football, basketball, handball, and sundry others. In back of
the Medical Sciences Building the handball courts were much
used. There was even a phone there so your wife and/or girl
friend could reach you and tell you to "get your a- home" or
some such trivia. The football field was frequented by numer-
ous pigskin stars. Remember the time "Tank" Davis ran 100
yards for a touchdown backwards? or the shattering
crash when "Hulker" Hall and "Slammer" Scales collided in
mid-air going after one of "Muscles" Hewson's 60-yard pass-
es? or "Fleets" Finlay doing a face-down surface dive in
the big mud puddle while chasing "Sneaky" Schlein? Even
with all this most of us managed to get fatter and sassier
over the four years, but nothing could have relieved the test
tension better especially like thinking of T.M.'s wrinkled
head when you kicked that 50 yard punt.
Charlie Boring


?71


Kk


Hewson flings the long bomb


. Scott blocks a pass

Scott blocks a pass


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BULL SESSIONS


In the coffee shop, by the mail boxes, waiting for the elevators, in
the cubicles, between classes, at the coke machines: wherever you see a
group of medical students you are observing a bull session. They may be
talking about the up-again, down-again Gators or digitalis, but sooner or
later the conversation turns to medical education.


Looks like you got a pamphlet
from one of the drug companies,
Walt. I don't think I've got that
one. Let me quick memorize it.


You know, Gresham, that I. went
into theology because I had had a
divine visitation. That is from
Freud, of course.



















A layman viewing modern medical education is
very apt to misjudge its complexity and, in particu-
lar, underestimate the number of pathways which
the fledgling medical student may follow. Even
though one of the major assets of our chosen pro-
fession is the multiple and ever increasing oppor-
tunity, only those most familiar with the process
can appreciate fully the effect of this heterogeneity.
Thus, we ourselves have begun only lately to real-
ize how impossible it is to even approach a knowl-
edge of the modern literature or to achieve full pro-
ficiency in the smallest subspecialty. Boredom or
complacency need never be our concern.


But each advantage of diversity brings diverse
decision. There are, of course, those of us who de-
cided early upon an ultimate goal and thereby elim-
inated from consideration a large body of alterna-
tives. Their track is that much the less compli-
cated for having done so-and still the task is not
easy. More the pity for those who vacillate among
the confusing array of possibilities, all of which offer
the chance for genuine satisfaction in an esteemed
position. No background of personal familiarity is
available to assist us in reaching a precise decision;
the voices of experience of our faculty and acquaint-
ances are welcome but often only add more consid-
erations to an already excessive number.


How, then, do we proceed? A special providence
allows our decision, just as it has for generations of
students before and will for generations after. In
some manner, we survive our crises, embrace our
selections and achieve our aims. As the fog of un-
certainty is slowly dissipated we find our niche.
Decisions never cease to come, but each new one,
once made, affords an increment of understand-
ing for tomorrow. Someday, with our retrospectro-
scope, we will wonder how it could have been other-
wise.

J. R. Spencer


In the past several years we've experienced a
lot of joyous, if not enlightening days, and there
have been a few sad ones too. I feel that now that
the degree is about to be conferred I know just about
everything there is to know. As a matter of fact
there's just one more thing that needs to be eluci-
dated-what the hell is a clamp potential ? ?!
Before I leave this institution I want to clear up
a few rumors. First of all, Wilson Eastland did
take the oral comprehensive examination and would
have passed had he not just up and walked out in
the middle of a sentence. No, Frank Freemon, is not
a robot with a transistorized brain-he just walks
that way. And what's more Dick Steinbook did not
sell a million copies of his record "Squeeze Me Tight-
er and Tighter". He did, however, publish a book
entitled "Of Hamsters and Humans". Finally, I
think it should be stated once and for all that there
is no such thing as a left-handed Arab with a forked
tongue-they just don't exist in this part of the
world.
It's a shame the four years is over now, but at
least Ed Schlein caught some fish, Joe Perez lost
40 pounds and George Warren got to see the world;
and (thank God) Rod and Therrell Williams finally
closed their epiphyses.
Dave Scales













The craving to understand appears to be one
of the characteristic incentives of the human spe-
cies. With primitive races the form of understand-
ing sought is a kind that is useful to man in his
daily struggle for existence. In later periods, sheer
curiosity becomes the main driving force, and we
find men seeking knowledge for its own sake. But
though the urge to acquire knowledge is as old as
the human race, an effective method for acquiring
knowledge was not available until Galileo and New-
ton, in the seventeenth century, developed the sci-
entific method. The three stages of the method,
the observation stage, the experimentation stage,
and the theoretical and mathematical stage; are
based on the concepts of measure and the mathe-
matical expression of the measured quantities. The
method is usually applied to open-end systems with
the variables reduced in number to as few as pos-
sible and is analytical in approach. The mathemat-
ical third stage enables the investigative scientist
to predict and generalize, with accuracy, relative to
the variables of the limited experimental system un-
der observation. With the exception of the statisti-
cal laws, all the physical laws formulated by this
method prior to the quantum theory can be ex-
pressed by the means of differential equations of
one type or another.
The applied natural scientist, faced with the
problem of synthesizing multivariable closed-loop
systems servomechanismss, feedback systems, con-
trol systems, learning machines) has found the
mathematically expressed physical laws to be of
value in predicting the behavior of the open-end
elements of his closed-loop systems. He has de-
veloped additional mathematical techniques for in-
corporating these elemental expressions into com-
posite expressions or groups of expressions capable
of predicting the over-all behavior of large multi-
variable closed-loop systems. Statistical techniques
have been developed when the number of variables
became too unwieldy for closed mathematical ex-
pressions. Collectively these mathematical and sta-
tistical techniques have been labeled communication


and control theory. The basic philosophy underly-
ing this method of system synthesis and analysis
has been labeled the systems approach. Practical
application of the systems approach to system de-
sign has played a major role in creating this na-
tion's high level of military preparedness and stand-
ard of living.
As the systems engineer developed the concept
of closed-loop systems, during the past three dec-
ades, he noted the similarity between the machines
which he designed himself and the living state ma-
chines which we call animals. Therefore, his sphere
of interest was expanded to include living machines;
and the term cybernetics was coined by Norbert
Wiener in 1948 to designate the entire field of com-
munication and control theory whether the problem
be related to non-living state design or living state
analysis.
In the area of biocybernetics, theoretical consid-
erations have developed more rapidly than experi-
mental investigation largely due to lack of accurate
living state measuring techniques. However, there
have been areas of experimental advance, such as
peripheral nerve analysis, where experimental meas-
uring techniques have been developed.
In the future, with the application of communi-
cation and control theory, the feedback loops that
collectively form living state machines will be de-
scribed in a more precise manner; and composite
multiloop symbolic representation will be developed
for living state machines as they have been developed
for man-made machines. The objective of such an
approach, naturally, is precision of thought. For
as Lord Kelvin stated in 1883, "When y6u can meas-
ure what you are speaking about, and express it in
numbers, you know something about it; but when
you cannot measure it, when you cannot express it
in numbers, your knowledge is of a meagre and
unsatisfactory kind; it may be the beginning of
knowledge, but you have scarcely, in your thoughts,
advanced to the stage of science, whatever the mat-
ter may be."


Richard Lee Parker, Jr.










A medical education is obtained through several
avenues of experience. The genesis is formulated
from textbooks, lectures, labs, conferences, and jour-
Snals. To this is added ones personal clinical exper-
ience in the observation, diagnosis, and attempts to
S- understand and treat mankind's many maladies.
But the most rewarding facet of a medical educa-
r .tion is derived from observing the daily actions of
ones teacher, whether it be in a setting with his
Family, in the research laboratory, in the coffee
shop, or on the ward as he works in his own unique
manner with his patients and deals with the pa-
tient's family. Especially instructive are the situa-
tions in which the teacher is called upon to render
medical attention to the student or a close family
member. It is during such occasions that one ap-
preciates for the first time the distinction between
a job and a profession. Finally on the threshold of
a medical career, it becomes painfully evident that
the student shall be unable to fully repay his teach-
er directly. Rather, the student's gratitude can
only be expressed through his attempt to be as
meaningful to someone in the future as the teacher
has been to him in the past; even as Plato learned
from Socrates and taught Aristotle.
Larry Holder









i j
Frederick Banting discovered insulin working on
a wild hunch while his erstwhile mentor was vaca-
tioning in Europe. Jay McLean discovered heparin ,
while skipping lectures as a sophomore medical stu-
dent. It is the oddthinkers and malcontents who
make the great breakthroughs in scientific medi-
cine.
The University of Florida College of Medicine
under the leadership of Dean George T. Harrell has
created a soil in which scientific accomplishment
can grow. Banting would marvel at the fourth year
at Florida, in which the student spends five to seven
months in electives. MacLean would glory in the
UF Department of Medicine, which allows the stu-
dent to dig out knowledge of disease for himself "
without a required series of spoon feeding lectures. i -
Let the oddthinkers like Banting and MacLean -
come to Florida, because here is the climate in which
their unconventional ideas can blossom.
Frank Freemon







The problems that we face as the medical scientists and practioners of the
future are at first glance overwhelming. Scientific productivity is greater today
than ever before and it cannot fail to. multiply at an incomprehensible rate.
Improvement of medical communication channels will be helpful, but will the
necessary increase in specialization further dehumanize the medical profession and
will compartmentalization of knowledge force us to rely even more heavily on de-
crees from above or conventional thought for our information? Such questions
are even more disturbing when we consider the many medical areas in which "con-
ventional wisdom" holds forth. A recent example of this is the innovation in the
treatment of shock, replacing in many situations, the universally acknowledged
treatment with what appears to be its direct opposite. It is just such "obvious
fact" that often stands in the way of scientific advancement. We must remain con-
stantly on guard lest in response to this frustrating situation we succumb to the
temptation of relying on the comfort of conventional wisdom.
"It is far, far better thing to have a firm anchor in nonsense than to put
out on the troubled seas of thought" (Galbraith).
Dick Steinbook
















....r I



It is logical to stand in awe of the tremendous progress in the medical world.
A most disturbing aspect, however, is the complications which accompany these
advances. An example might be the development of new organisms resistant even
to powerful antiprotoplasmic agents. A more far-reaching aspect is the lag in the
development of a new moral code since it becomes increasingly difficult to apply ten-
ets conceived when medicine was more or less an organized placebo to the com-
plex situations of today. Such contemporary questions begging for an answer
might include: who shall benefit from life-saving facilities such as open heart sur-
gery when the supply is scant and afflicted are many; what will happen when we
destroy epidemic diseases in world areas where population situations are precari-
ous; should we endeavor to save the lives of patients suffering from diseases which
have disastrous irreversible consequences. Clearly, the next subsubspecialty to
arise will be Medical Ethics and Morality.
Jerry Cunningham

























Whoever is to acquire a competent knowledge of medi-
cine ought to be possessed of the following advantages:
a natural disposition; instruction; a favorable position for
study; early tuition; love of labor; leisure. First of all, a
natural talent is required; for when Nature opposes every-
thing else is in vain; but when Nature leads the way to
what is most excellent, instruction in the art takes place,
which the student must try to appropriate to himself by
reflection, becoming an early pupil in a place well adapted
for instruction. He must also bring to the task a love of
labor and perseverance, so that the instruction taking root
may bring forth proper and abundant fruits.
Instruction in medicine is like the culture of the pro-
ductions of the earth. For our natural disposition is, as
it were, the soil; the tenets of our teacher are, as it were,
the seed; instruction in youth is like the planting of the
seed in the ground at the proper season; the place where
the instruction is communicated is like the food imparted
to vegetables by the atmosphere; diligent study is like the
cultivation of the fields; and it is time which imparts
strength to all things and brings them to maturity.
Having brought all these requisites to the study of
medicine, and having acquired a true knowledge of it, we
shall thus, in traveling through the cities, be esteemed
physicians not only in name but in reality.
Hippocrates







CLASS OF 1966


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ANDREWS, E. J., JR.


BARREL, A.
BARTEL, A. G.


BATEY, R. L. BELLINO, R. J.


BENNETT, W. F.


BIALOW, M. R.


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V1 K









BLACKWOOD, R. E. BOGGS, W. I., JR.


BONDURANT, R. E.


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CARR, E. B.


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CARROLL, K .E., JR. CASPARI, R. B.


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CHESNUT, C. C.


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COBB, W. T.


CONARD, R. T.


COOK, D. M.


COURINGTON, C. C.


DUERLOO, D. A. DITCHEK, N. T.












HADDOCK. W. HAR H. T.
HADDOCK, T. W. HARDEN, H. T.


FELLNER, S.


FREDRIC. R. K.


GERBER, M. P.


SCROMER M A
CROMER, M. A.


DELCHER, H.

, ""-


GRAHAM, W. B.


HAYES, S. L.


JACKSON, J. A.


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JOHNSTON, S. W.




















LITTLE, G. W.


LOVEJOY J. R., JR ALLISTER M ULE
LOVEJOY, J. R., JR. McALLSTER, W. J. McCAULEY, J. W.


MOGELVANG, L. C.









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MONTENEGRO, J. M.


ONSTAD, G. D.


OSTERBIND, R. S.


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ARCE
PAKDYEE, L. M., JK.


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PATRICK, D. L.



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RAY, W. F. RICKETSON, G., III


RIGHETTI, T. R.


ROTHSTEIN, R. J.


SCHIMPFF, R. D.


SERRANO, E. E.


ZiJ.A


SOLOWY, M. K.


SPOONER, G. R.


STANLEY, A. W., JR.


SZABO, N. A. B.


THOMAS, E. A.


WARRINGTON, C. D.


WHITTAKER, D. S.


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WILHELM, C. C.


JONES, R. E.


JULIUS, R. L.


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WILLIAMS, L. E.


ZACHMAN, R. D.


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"That's the way the bees do it Now the birds .. "


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According to the latest literature


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Whatta ya mean, four of you couldn't hold her down for that P.P.D.


v'i-
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Chesnut: "I still say it smells like tomato juice."
Caspari, Ditchek, Cobb: "It sure doesn't taste like tomato juice."







715



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Happiness is a last row
seat at an 8 a.m. lecture


ii,







"Can it, Lovejoy"
"Can it, Lovejoy"


S. Each student .is provided with a unique
study cubicle .. .or Thinking Office .







114


IAL


The meeting of the "We Sweat it Club"
will begin as soon as Cook gets here ..


A point from Jones


Then the farmer said to the
traveling salesman ...


ones, makes his poinT.
Jones, makes his poinT.


a


And this end goes on to
the belly button ....












CLASS OF 1967


Chairman-Ken Safko


Vice-Chairman--David Bryant


ii dP1i,


Class of '67 Yearbook Committee-J. Murray Fadial, Ellen Moskowitz,
Joseph Onne, Michael Peskin, Marcia Schmidt, Martin Steiner, Barry
Weckesser.






BARNEY BARRON
JOHN BAXT
TERRELL BOUNDS
DAVID BRYANT
DAVID BURNSED


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JOHN EDMUNDS
J. MURRAY FADIAL
RONALD FISCHER
KAY GILMOUR
EDWARD GOTTI


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DUDLEY GOLDEN
ROBERT GREENBERG
ROGER HALL
JOHN HENDRIX
PAUL HOFFMAN






RONNIE KLUGE
MICHAEL KOHEN
JOEL KREPS
KENNETH LASSITER
PATRICK LAWRENCE


'1%


JOE LEVI
FRANK McBRIDE
MERCER McCLURE
LAMBERT McLAURIN
WILLIAM MALZONE


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DONALD CAMPBELL
PAUL CLAYTON
RAY COLUMBARO
WILLIAM COLVIN
G. MADISON CRAVEY


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BURTON MARSH
MAXINE MOODY
SAM MOORER
WILLIAM MORGAN
ELLEN MOSKOWITZ


JAMES O'LEARY
JOSEPH ONNE
JAMES PENROD
JOHN PERCHALSKI
MICHAEL PESKIN









JOAN PETERSON
DAVID POWERS -
DENNIS PUPELLO
LEE PURCELL
ROBERT RHODES










KENNETH SAFKO
MARCIA SCHMIDT
VICTOR SCHNEIDER
DUKE SCOTT
JOHN SHIPPEY










BERNARD SIMBARI
RUSSELL SIMBARI
MARTIN STEINER
JAMES THOMAS
STEPHEN VOGEL










JOHN WALTON
BARRY WECKESSER
STEPHEN ZELLNER


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rPI


L~k1. s~5d













"And don't let him out
of the locker until the
orals are over"



















Grrr-Keep out of my cube!


















"Not only do
they look alike .



















Doctors the statement is
"That's more than I care to
know" not "who gives a
big fat damn."












"And we had this
patient today .


-t ti t

_

If I can't memorize
them, maybe I can ,
digest them.












"Charlie, we're only studying
together . Charlie! Charlie!"


"Now, that's a beautiful
stool specimen-it's mine."


I I rL.











rrrc.


"I'll never ask
another stupid
question"












Boy, only 31 more chapters of Psych
and I'll be finished with this week's assignment.















"Subjective grade?" "Hell, I like him."


Gee Kay, you do a mean frug!
















i
I











The tensions of medicine-
life and death decisions in
the hospital-"One no-
trump"















But I though
suspended af











"Malzone I can't really
believe you ate that"


What a sedative placebo!


Onesy Twosy
Skip and
Hop










THE "MEDS"


FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-GAINESVILLE-1964-65


TEAM MEMBERS


Pat O'Leary-CAPT
Dave Bryant (2)
Ray Columbaro(1)
Ron Fischer (8)


2nd Year
(5) Bob Greenberg (4)
Jim Penrod (9)
Dave Powers (7)
Dennis Pupello (6)


1st Year
Jack Bartlett (3)
4th Year
Duncan Finley
David Scales


3rd Year
Bill Bennett
Dick Jones
Jim McCauley


Proving that medical students could be athletic as well as studious, a proud segment of our
group left their study cubicles to form a rag-football team that in its first year of action, WON
the City Champiorship! Under the leadership of Pat O'Leary, the backing of our own "well-
rounded" sophomores and active participants from other classes, the team was able to compile
an impressive 10-0-0 record. The greatest moment for the team, though, was their 13-12 victory
over the Law Schocl All-Stars-right here on the lawn of ole Hilly Milly!
J. Onne


______~~~_~


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ii




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