• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Introduction
 Dedication
 Administration
 Class of 1966: The graduates
 Class of 1966: Activities
 The Class of 1967
 The Class of 1968
 The Class of 1969
 Acknowledgement
 Sponsors
 The oath of Hippocrates
 Advertising
 Internships: Class of 1966
 Back Matter
 Back Cover






Group Title: Retrospectroscope
Title: Retrospectroscope. Vol. 3. 1966.
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080105/00003
 Material Information
Title: Retrospectroscope. Vol. 3. 1966.
Series Title: Retrospectroscope
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida. College of Medicine.
Ditchek, Norman Terry ( Editor )
Publisher: University of Florida. College of Medicine.
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Publication Date: 1966
 Subjects
Genre: yearbook   ( marcgt )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080105
Volume ID: VID00003
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
    Frontispiece
        Frontispiece
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Introduction
        Page 2
    Dedication
        Page 3
    Administration
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Class of 1966: The graduates
        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
    Class of 1966: Activities
        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
    The Class of 1967
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
    The Class of 1968
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
    The Class of 1969
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
    Acknowledgement
        Page 100
    Sponsors
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
    The oath of Hippocrates
        Page 104
    Advertising
        Page 105
        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
    Internships: Class of 1966
        Page 124
    Back Matter
        Back Matter
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text










UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
CLASS OF 1966










RETROSPECTROSCOPE



Volume III








Editor-in-Chief_ --------.. Norman Terry Ditchek
Managing Editor -------Joseph A. Jackson
Business Editor ....-----.-----.Richard B. Caspari
Photography ...----------..-- Robert L. Batey
Staff ---. ----------Robert E. Blackwood
E. A. Thomas
George R. Spooner
George Ricketson


















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










INTRODUCTION

The Retrospectroscope-"Through which all seems clearer". Felix Marti
Ibanez in his essay, "To be a Doctor", notes that "Man is the only. creature able
to make tools with which he can make other tools".
And so to the ophthalmoscope and the stethoscope we introduce the Retro-
spectroscope-for it records not what is; but what has been.

This thought ("what has been") was the measuring rod of the '66 Retrospec-
troscope staff in preparing Volume III. This is a record; a history of 4 years .
sweet and bitter, long and short, busy, fun-filled, work-ladened, and responsibility
prone-but memorable.
The purpose of this volume is not to cajole, nor to taunt, nor to placate, nor
to insult. It is to record the years as we have lived them, learning a new lan-
guage, thinking a new discipline, assuming a life-long role.
The 1966 Retrospectroscope intentionally followed a format of 4 years of
history. It will introduce the Class of '66, record from whence they came, and
relate their story of the Basic Science Years, the Clinical Years and the fun-filled
years of parties, activities and families.
It recalls the names, faces, and events that affected us. It acknowledges the
classes who work with us, and those who will pass through in our footsteps.
But most of all, the 1966 Retrospectroscope has a personal story to tell ...
of men and women who came to Gainesville in the fall of 1962 as laymen and
graduated in June 1966 as physicians.
A remarkable metamorphosis-one that in years to come will truly "seem
clearer when viewed through this Retrospectroscope".

N. TERRY DITCHEK
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF








































J
,,gy


HUGH M. HILL











DEDICATION
Few are the men who can in the short span of four fleeting years,
touch the intellectual and emotional core of a class of medical
students.
Hugh M. Hill is such a man.
Keen observer," competent physician and surgeon, inspiring
teacher, and close and loyal friend made him the unanimous choice
for this dedication by the class of 1966.









ADMINISTRATION


- --------.----..L


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


EMANUEL SUTER, M.D.
Dean
College of Medicine


L
RICHARD P. SCHMIDT
Associate Dean
Chief of Staff












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


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


WARD D. NOYES, M.D.
Advisor to the Class of 1966.


HAZEL DONEGAN
Administrative Assistant
Student Affairs.













GRADUATE


















. . .

... .... ..


. .


.. ........







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EDSON JAMES ANDREWS, JR.
Tallahassee, Florida
B. A., Economics
University of Colorado
Interest: Ophthalmology & Urology





ALAN GILBERT BARTEL
Miami, Florida
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine


ROBERT LEE BATEY
Perry, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Obstetrics and


Gynecology


ROBERT JOHN BELLINO
St. Petersburg
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Interest: Psychiatry






WILLIAM FRANCIS BENNETT
Miami, Florida
A. B., Psychology
University of Miami
Interest: General Practice




MARTIN RICHARD BIALOW
Newton, Massachusetts
A. B., Social Relations
Harvard,
Interest: Internal Medicine


















WILLIAM I. BOGGS, JR.
Tampa, Florida
B. E. E., (Electrical Engineering)
University of Florida
Interest: Anesthesiology



ROBERT E. BLACKWOOD
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology
& Internal Medicine







EARL B. CARR
Niceville, Florida
Florida State University
Interest: Pediatrics




ROBERT EUGENE BONDURANT
Jacksonville, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
Jacksonville University
Interest: Internal Medicine & Orthopedics






RICHARD B. CASPARI
Gulf Breeze, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Surgery




KENNETH EUGENE CARROLL, JR.
Oak Hill, West Virginia
B. S., Biology
Wesleyan University
Interest: Internal Medicine


















CHARLES HAILE CHESNUT, III
Jacksonville, Florida
A. B., English and Biology
Princeton University
Interest: Academic Medicine




WILLIAM THOMAS COBB
Gainesville, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Surgery







RICHARD TRIMBLE CONRAD
Boone, Iowa
University of Florida
Interest: General Practice





DENNY M. COOK
Plant City, Florida
Harvard
Interest: Urology






MARY ANN CROMER
Ocala, Florida
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Interest: Psychiatry




HARRY KENT DELCHER
Tampa, Florida
B. S., Mathematics
University of Florida
Interest: Endocrinology and Metabolism

















NORMAN TERRY DITCHEK
New York City, New York
A. B., English Literature
New York University
Interest: Internal Medicine
Obstetrics and Gynecology




DOUGLAS ADRIAN DEURLOO
Gainesville, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Surgery






RHETT KEYSER FREDRIC
St. Petersburg, Florida
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine



SUSAN K. FELLNER
Hartford, Connecticut
A. B., Chemistry
Smith College
Interest: Internal Medicine
Pediatrics






WALTER B. GRAHAM
Battle Creek, Michigan
B. S., Zoology
Michigan State University
Interest: Neurology




MILO PHIL GERBER
Brainerd, Minnesota
A. B., Chemistry and Zoology
Duke University
Interest: Surgery


















JOSEPH WILLIAM HADDOCK
Hilliard, Florida
B. S., Biology
Florida State University
Interest: General Practice



HENRY T. HARDEN
Pensacola, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Pediatrics
General Practice







SHERRARD L. HAYES
Ft. Pierce, Florida
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine




JOSEPH ALEXANDER JACKSON
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
B. S., Pre-Medical
Davidson College
Interest: Pediatrics


RICHARD EDWARD
Gainesville, Florida
B. A., English
University of Florida
Interest: Orthopedics


JONES, III


RICHARD LOUIS JULIUS
West Palm Beach, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Academic Pediatrics & Biochemical Genetics


















JOHN FLETCHER LOVEJOY, JR.
Jacksonville, Florida
B. A., History
Duke University
Interest: Surgery




GEORGE WALTON LITTLE
Fort Pierce, Florida
B. S., Pharmacy
University of Florida
Interest: General Practice






JAMES W. McCAULEY
St. Petersburg, Florida
B. S., Theoretical Engineering & Mathematics
United States Military Academy
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology




WILLIAM JOSEPH McALLISTER, JR.
Nashville, Tennessee
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine






L. CHRISTIAN MOGELVANG
Lockhart, Florida
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Interest: Surgery




JOSE MARIA MARTINEZ MONTENEGRO
Bais, Negros Oriental, Philippines
B. S., Biology
Georgetown, University
Interest: Pediatrics


















JAY NORTON
San Antonio, Texas
L. L. B., (Law)
St. Mary's University School of Law
Interest: General Practice




GORDON DAVID ONSTAD
Miami Springs, Florida
B. A., Biology
Florida State University
Interest: Internal Medicine







LAURIE M. PARDEE, JR.
Gainesville, Florida
University of Florida
Interest: General Practice



DONALD LEE PATRICK
Jacksonville, Florida
B. A., Chemistry
Baylor University
Interest: Thoracic and
Cardiovascular Surgery






WALTER FLEMING RAY
Ocala, Florida
B. A., Chemistry
Emory University
Interest: Neurology and Neurosurgery




GEORGE MANNING RICKETSON, III
Sopchoppy, Florida
B. A., English
University of Florida
Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology


















RONALD JAY ROTHSTEIN
Miami Beach, Florida
B. S., Psychology
University of Florida
Interest: Pediatrics





THOMAS RAYMOND RIGHETTI
Winter Park, Florida
University of Florida
Interest: Orthopedics






ERNEST ESCARZA SERRANO, III
Hollywood, Florida
A. B., Chemistry
University of Pennsylvania
Interest: Internal Medicine




ROBERT D. SCHIMPFF
St. Petersburg, Florida
B. S., Psychology and Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Pediatrics






GEROGE R. SPOONER, III
Jacksonville, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine




MARIAN KATHRYN SOLOWY
Fulton, New York
B. S., Biology
University of Florida
Interest: Pediatrics
















ALFRED W. H. STANLEY, JR.
Sanford, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine


NICHOLAS ALADAR BAKSAY SZABO
Budapest, Hungary
M. S., Physiology
Rutgers University
Interest: Neurosurgery





E. ALFRED THOMAS
Barbados, West Indies
B. A., Biology
University of Bridgeport
Interest: Surgery






CURTIS DAVID WARRINGTON
Jacksonville, Florida
University of Florida
Interest: Internal Medicine



DAVID STANTON WHITTAKER
Winter Park, Florida
B. -S., Chemistry
University of Florida
Interest: Orthopedic Surgery






LOYS EUGENE WILLIAMS
Tallahassee, Florida
B. S., Chemistry
Florida State University
Interest: General Practice

RICHARD DEAN ZACHMAN
Killbuck, Ohio
B. A., Mathematics and Chemistry; Ph.D., Biochemistry
Ashland College & University of Florida
Interest: Academic Medicine












They










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They came to Gainesville in September
1962 to study medicine.

Some came from afar; like Zachman (Ohio),
Conrad (Boone, Iowa), Graham (Michigan). For
some it was closer to home. Cobb, Jones, Little
from Gainesville; Bondurant, Lovejoy, Spooner
from Jacksonville; Ray from Ocala; Haddock
from Hilliard. From New York City came Dit-
chek. A smaller metropolis (Perry) sent Bob
Batey.
Benny Carr migrated from Niceville (pop.
7000). That's like Sopchoppy-George Ricket-
son's home town.

The South Florida crew numbered Bennett,


Tom Righetti


Blackwood, Jackson, Rothstein, while Central
Florida was represented by Righetti, Whittaker
and others.

And to this geographic colage was added the
international set; Nicholas Szabo, pride of Buda-
pest, and Al Thomas, off the beaches of Barba-
does.

A unique crew geographically-but no more
unique than their preparation. Boggs, Righetti,
Whittaker, and Warrington had been engineers.
McCauley, a Ranger, Johnson a jet pilot, Wil-
liams a helicopter jockey'and Bennett a teacher.
Ditchek had studied Dentistry, Little, Pharmacy
and Zachman, Biochemistry.


Dave Onstad


T I


Henry Harden


Laurie Pardee







Some were athletes. Jones, a Florida foot-
ball lineman, Bennett, a Miami U. track captain,
Warrington a karate enthusiast, Boggs, Righetti,
weightlifters, Caspari, sail-boating, and Onstad,
a ranking amateur golfer. Frederic chased
women.
The quiet ones (Bondurant, Carroll), the ver-
bal ones (Bialow, Mogelvang) arrived.
Some were married. Onstad, Bellino, Batey,
Gerber, Blackwood, Cobb, Little, Conard, Bon-
durant, Delcher, McCauley, Williams, Zachman,
et. al.
Then the first year took its toll of bachelor-
hood. Bennett, Bialow, Jackson, Carroll, Hayes,


Bill Bennett


(lf11


Marty Bialow


Righetti. Second year caught Chesnut, while
third year bells tolled for McAllister.
When a stoic bachelor named Caspari was
(in his terms) "finally nuptualized", the every de-
creasing band of happy bachelors turned to
Haddock for leadership.
Some came as aspiring GP's and left as spe-
cialists. Others reversed their choices. Some
sought the "Ivory Towers" of academic medi-
cine; others eagerly awaited private practice.
They came with many apprehensions, rising
confidence and overwhelming eagerness.
It was September 12, 1962.


Joe Jackson


Jim McCauley


P -7 ~n~;3s~irc







I

THE FIRST


YEAR

I
It was a day in September, 1962,
when the Class of 1966, bright-eyed and
enthusiastic, converged on room 112
and listened to Dean George Harrell wel-
come them. to medical school. For
many there were no familiar faces, but
during those first few days the cubicles
reflected the sounds of introductions,
speculations and new books being put
in place. Then the work began.
Histology and Biochemistry led the
way. At first the microscopes were our
enemies and yielded only strained eyes
and little dots and lines of different
colors. Then such treasures as nucleoli,
chromatin, Kupffer cells, Barr bodies and
basement membranes slowly became
visible, while Dr. E. Marshall Johnson's
figure studies kept the world in per-
spective. DNA, RNA, Krebs cycle and
transaminase buzzed through our brains,
and enzyme kinetics drew blank stares
and shaking heads. There were long
hours homogenizing rat livers and wash-
ing test tubes, and starched new gray
lab coats soon became stained and tat-
tered. The lounge was filled with sleep-
ing freshmen and groups of "experimen-
tal biochemists" attempting to sort out
tomes of incoherent data.
We learned early about pallor and
tachycardia as the first barrage of tests
caught us. Hopefully we turned for aid
and comfort to the worldly-wise sopho-
mores, but their "don't sweat it" attitude
was rarely heeded. Christmas was a
welcome break.
Then there was Gross Anatomy, or
"How to Learn and Assimilate Thou-
sands of New Structures and Terms in
Three Months When it Takes Most
Students Six Months to a Year." The
smell of formalin followed us every-
where and late nights were reserved for
picking at fat, cleaning out guts, and
memorizing pictures. A cutaneous nerve
was rarely seen. Physiology brought us
frogs, rats, dogs and cats who vis-
ited with us for a short while and
showed us how their hearts, nerves and
glands reacted to all manner of insults.
Then it was our turn, as we pricked
fingers, ran up stairs, swallowed tubes
and drank solutions ranging from salt
water to alcohol. Dr. Lester Dragstedt's
physiological surgery added some clini-
cal spice.
In the spring, tired and almost satur-
ated with facts, we met Neuroanatomy.
Slowly and thoroughly we ascended the
spinal cord (in passionate purple), fol-
lowing every little tract and nucleus,
and developing our own tics and spasms
as we waited for the light bulb to go on.
The first year was a busy one. For
some it was novel and challenging. For
others it was treading water-another
year of college. Whether by plan or
circumstance, memorization was the key.
Finally it was over and the summer was
ahead.


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THE SECOND

YEAR



Now we were sophomores. Tanned,
rested, and maybe a little fatter, we
were ready to learn the effects of disease
on all the structures and processes we
had met before. And there was a new
ingredient-confidence.
As Dr. Victor Arean paced the floor,
the now friendlier microscopes were
brought out and Pathology began. Ede-
ma, thrombosis, phagocytosis and ne-
crosis were added to our growing vo-
cabularies. The autopsy suite taught us
how much there was yet to be learned
and understood in medicine. Aches
and pains multiplied, and on a typical
day there were always several students
with ulcerative colitis, diabetes, menin-
gitis or lupus. The more imaginative
were struck down by leprosy or caver-
nous sinus thrombosis.
In Microbiology we entered a world
we could only sometimes see. The vir-
uses left their mark on chick embryos,
and as antibodies chased antigens, our
only evidence that they had met was a
lump in a test tube or a ridge on an
Ouchterlony plate. E. Coli were acci-
dentally swallowed as growth curves
were plotted, and Serratia Marcescens
contaminated everything. The rich
aroma of the parasitology labs was un-
forgettable, though the life cycles of
the many worms and protozoa were
easily forgotten. Creeping eruption was
the disease of the month, and may the
Rous Sarcoma and Chicken Guinya vi-
ruses live on.
Pharmacology introduced us to the
herbs we would soon use, and enzyme
kinetics remained as mysterious as be-
fore. With graphs and more graphs as
our road maps, we followed the drugs
from their entrance into the body to
their inevitable exit, and plotted all
their side-trips in-between. What are
they used for? Wait until the fourth
year for the answer.
In Psychiatry, we nervously interview-
ed our first patient, and were happy if
the confrontation ended in a tie. There
was Experimental Medicine, which for
many proved to be a test of frustration
level. Preventative Medicine and Public
Health took us exotic places where flies,
lice and mice carried the causes of exotic
diseases like Yaws, Tsutsugamushi fever,
and the crud.
It was an easier year. Unscheduled
courses such as tennis, golf, bridge,
hearts and smoke became a vital part of
our days. And on nights when all was
still, a white coat was borrowed and we
snuck across the building to that mys-
terious sanctuary where, if one was
sharp-eyed and observant, real human
patients could be seen. They would
soon be ours.




+








1. JAMES G. WILSON, Ph.D.
Chairman, 1956-66

2. DONALD C. GOODMAN, Ph.D.
Chairman, 1966

3. JAMES A. GAVIN, Ph.D.

4. WILLIAM P. CALLAHAN, Ph.D.

5. E. MARSHALL JOHNSON, Ph.D.


1~` CG


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ANATOMY



























"But I still don't see a thing."


"Just because it's in the book Jackson,
doesn't make it right."


4
































FRANK W. PUTNAM, Ph.D
Chairman, 1956-65


BIOCHEMISTRY


















I,


"We've got the answers now all
we need is the data."


ARTHUR L. KOCH, Ph.D.


MELVIN FRIED, Ph.D.


ip;
I --


Knowledge is the discovery of
ignorance.


WALTER DEMPSEY, Ph.D. Zachman and friend.


eel.
kr,

























MELVIN FREGLY, Ph.D.


ARTHUR B. OTIS, Ph.D.
Chairman


ERNEST


B. WRIGHT, Ph.D.


Experimental Subjects: Dogs .. .... Medical Students.


WENDELL STAINSBY, Ph.D.


"Notice how the eyes appear to follow you around the room."


SIDNEY CASSIN, Ph.D.


TI i -. i..








PATHOLOGY


JOSHUA L. EDWARDS, M.D.
Chairman


VICTOR M. AREAN, M.D.


DOUGLAS R. SHANKLIN, M.D. GEORGE H. COLLINS, M.D.


RAYMOND L. HACKETT,
M.D.


IAN C. HOOD, M.B.


F. WILLIAM SUNDERMAN JR., M.D.
















































































"This is the reticular activating system noticeably absent in medical students."



















L


WALTER W.
OPPELT, M.D.


DAVID TRAVIS,
M.D.


PAUL BYVOET, M.D.


KENNETH C.
LEIBMAN, Ph.D.


THOMAS MUTHER, AARON ANTON,
Ph.D. Ph.D.


First day of Senior Pharmacology.


ROGER F. PALMER, M.D. THOMAS H. MAREN, M.D.
Chairman
N-N 0


lHlOsCNHp
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HJGCC^


Last day of Senior Pharmacology.


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- (1+-) or call the Resident.
Vm Ki


SC


I was a placebo reactor.


The most qualified (he who holds the lowest
card) presents the data.


~-~us- "








MICROBIOLOGY


JOHN J.
CEBRA, Ph.D.


EMANUEL SUTER, M.D.
Chairman, 1956-1965


RICHARD B.
CRANDELL, Ph.D.







Vi' ,W


"Can't understand it; every media
turns acid."


4uk -_


GEORGE W.
HUNTER III, Ph.D.


GEORGE E. GIFFORD, Ph.D.
Acting Chairman 1966


"Thus if you multiply 55 med students by 10
serial dilutions, the rate of contamination is..."


tA
CHARLES P.
CRAIG, M.D.


S \

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INTRODUCTION TO
MEDICINE
Other name: Mickey Mouse.
Subject Matter: Potpourri. From genetics to statis-
tics, from development to disorders
of emotion, thinking and behavior.
Things to remember: The turning point in a woman's
life is the development of breast
buds.
"Up your googie with a stiff
wire brush."-Ruffin.


-prr iiwv*,-

SAP7


EXPERIMENTAL MEDICINE
This was our chance to learn how medical knowledge
is acquired. We spent long hours mixing solutions,
mating rabbits, shocking cats and castrating rats, and
when it was over, perhaps a miniscule amount of new
information was added to scientific understanding.
Certainly, many strong opinions were formed about
research.


THE LIBRARY
At first it was a bewildering place. Indexes and cross-in-
dexes, old books and new books, and row upon row of
musty journals, some of which had not been opened since
their publication in 1891. But among the trivia was the
information we needed and would need in the future. So
we learned to use the library.










THE THIRD

YEAR





In June 1964 the class of '66 crossed
the "no man's land" between the Basic
Science building and arrived at the
Hospital.
Like green recruits on the way to the
front lines we descended upon the
wards. (Some thought we were more
like locusts). Armed with invaluable
facts such as the memorized Beta chain
sequence of hog insulin, the uric acid
excretion rate of the Dalmation coach
hound and the neural pathways of squid
axons, we scrubbed in Surgery, orated in
Medicine, pelviced in Gyn. diapered in
Peds and spooked in Psych.
Surgery soon separated the men from
the boys (and the men from their wives,
and the boys from the girls). We drew
the blood and carried the films, and held
retractors for hours on end, and cut the
knots, too short or too long. We even
learned to yell at nurses in Surgery
that was a prerequisite.
In Psychiatry we asked everyone we
saw "how they really felt" and then
spent hours finding out. (Then we felt
like telling them how we really felt).
There were the "Service Meetings", an
hour of oral cartharsis where everyone
told everyone how they really felt, or
how they really should have felt, or will
really feel some day or something.
Pediatrics was where we spent so long
in interviewing anxious mothers that the
child who was 3 5/12 y.o. became 3
and 5%/12 y.o. before we finally ex-
amined him. Pediatrics,-where they are
not small adults (they bite and kick...
adults don't), where three nurses, two
med students, one intern, one resident,
and four rope restraints are necessary to
do a hematocrit finger stick.
In Ob-Gyn. we sang "Oh Lordy" 'til
the early hours in a musical round with
our 350-pound clients and watched and
helped in the most beautiful miracle of
all birth. (And our function in-
cluded palpation of placentae).
Medicine is where every telangiectasia
has a meaning of its own (if it doesn't,
someone will make one up). Where
patients are diagnosed as earthenware
(crocks) and poultry (turkeys), and every-
one is diabetic unless he brings a note
from his mother that he weighed only
four pounds at birth.
And when it was June, 1965, the
same green recruits had become ornery
veterans to the amazement of their
parents, wives, teachers and even them-
selves.
I












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THE FOURTH

YEAR







1965-66 was the year of the Senior
Emancipation. Freed from the binds of
seven years of college and medical
school didactic learning, the-class of '66
chose their fourth year electives with
the same relish they reserved for order-
ing beer at the T.G.
Some sought to perfect themselves in
their one future specialty, while others
decided to taste of all the fruit.
The choices varied from the legend-
ary frenzy of Pediatric Cardiology to the
reknown calm of Endocrinology. From
the ever-popular melange of surgical
specialties (where one could dilate pu-
pils, reduce fractures, and otoscope ev-
eryone), the choice ranged to anaes-
thesia, where one could pass gas at will.
Some sought the solitude of the lab-
oratory to placate the research fiends
(really to finish that damn paper that was
hanging around since the days of Ex-
perimental Medicine).
Others became "acting interns" (the
word "acting" is misleading; in many
cases the 1966 seniors "acted" more pro-
ficiently than the "real" interns).
Then there were the externss", a
hardy pioneering group of seniors who
sallied forth to gather the pearls of
other lands.
There were the ethereal electives
(neuropathology, advanced dissection,
and electron microscopy) and the more
esoteric. (hematology, gastroenterology).
There were the preceptorships (a poor
man's locum tenens) in Micanopy or
Starke.
And then, there in the midst of all
this emancipation, came the cold hand
of didactivism and a month of Radiol-
ogy, a month of Pharmacology, and two
months of General Clinic re-disciplined
the troops.
Radiology, where diagnoses are but
a shadow, Pharmacology, where the
placebo reactors abound, and General
Clinic where every day is Thanksgiving
(when the turkeys arrive) were fond
memories in a busy schedule.
The Senior Year 1965-66, an aca-
demic emancipation of which even Lin-
coln would have been proud.


(






BASIC CLERKSHIP


The transition period between the basic science
years and the ensuing clinical years was buffered by
"Basic Clerkship", a two-month army-like basic train-
ing in lab and clinical technique before letting the
troops loose on the wards.
These were the days when walls and wives were
percussed, family spleens palpated and everyone
within reach, ausculted.
Our arms bore the hematomas of practice vena-
punctures, blood cultures, and finger sticks and many
an oropharynx revealed the stigmata of the hasty
culture technique.
The only saving grace was the idealistic axiom, "I


i> / *Htsa~E^


wouldn't do anything on a patient that I wouldn't
have done on me". (Both the idealism and the axiom
did not extend to naso-gastric tubes, lumbar punctures
or kidney biopsies.)
These were the days when otoscopes were thrust
in every passing ear, when urinalysis, .blood smears,
and cultures were treated with rare dedication; where
recordings of bowel sounds and heart murmurs were
attended to with complete concentration.
The 2 hour histories and 1 hour physical examina-
tions were universal.
But for the first time the Class of 1966 was prac-
ticing (in the true sense) medicine.


7*h


I


"WBC count 200 .. Did I multiply wrong "






Il o e ok






"I'll open my eye if you stop tickling my neck."


"You're right we do need a dermatologist here."


"S.o.b., p.n.d., d.o.e., 3-pillow orthopnea .. what language is this?"


"The occipital lobe looks hazy."


um
~I Mlr 1 ~ l~ ~IImm



This is an obvious case of hyaline membrane disease at age 10 yrs.



This is an obvious case of hyaline membrane disease at age 10 yrs.








ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA


q~


(L-R Seated). Sherrard Hayes, Susan Fellner, G. David Onstad, Norman Terry Ditchek. (L-R Standing). Robert Bon-
durant, Melvin Rubin M.D., Richard E. Jones, Charles Chesnut, Lambert McLaurin, William Malzone.


The AOA Honorary Medical Society was organized in 1902 by William Root,
M. D., at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. It is composed of medi-
cal students selected on basis of scholarship, personal honesty and potential
leadership, and faculty members with distinctive achievements in the art and
practice of scientific medicine.
The most prominent requisite of undergraduates for membership is high
scholarship in a broad sense. This connotes continuous industry, effectiveness in
method of work, facility in correlating facts and an intellectual grasp that per-
mits the application of information to new problems. Indispensable to true
scholarship comes open-mindedness, individuality, originality, demonstration of
studious attitude, promise of intellectual growth and high moral character.
The spirit of the society is set forth in its motto, "To be worthy to serve the
suffering". The society is organized for educational purposes. Its aims are the
promotion of scholarship and research in medical schools. The encouragement
of high standards of character and conduct among medical students and gradu-
ates, and the recognition of high attainment in medical science, teaching and
practice.


Harry Delcher, Thomas New-
comb, M. D., Richard L. Julius.


~,~









OBSTETRICS

GYNECOLOGY


PRYSTOWSKY, M.D.
Chairman


HUGH


M. HILL, M.D.


WILLIAM A. LITTLE, M.D.


JACK N. BLECHNER, M.D.


**a"


!o
41l










































"Look! Only 17 were delivered in the prep room this month."


Happiness Is To Deliver a 250 lb. Snif.

























ROBERT L. WILLIAMS, M.D.
Chairman


EVAN PATTISHALL, PAUL L. ADAMS, WILLIAM C.
M.D., Ph.D. M.D. RUFFIN JR., M.D.


PSYCHIATRY


JOHN J. SCHWAB,
M.D.


R. DEAN
CODDINGTON, M.D.


DAVID R. OFFORD,
M.D.


E. GUSTAVE
NEWMAN, M.D.


RUFUS VAUGHN,
M.D.


HARRY W.
HUTCHINSON,
Ph.D.


LEON MARDER,
M.D.


ARTHUR L.
FABRIC, M.S.W.


SAMUEL A. BANKS,
B.D.


SUPER EGO


ID


EGO












"But, your Myerian life chart says that you need four psychiatrists."


DEBORAH R. COGGINS, M.D.


V f



The Head Shrinkers: (L-R). Peter Whitis M.D., David Tingle M.D., Robert Gervais M.D., Roy
Clemmons M.D., Robert Bell M.D., Jacob Hoogerbeets M.D.


I i

C


JOHN R. STIEFEL, M.D.


3 .1"
r ;f Q













A,


SURGERY


LESTER R. DRAGSTEDT, M.D., Ph.D.


EDWARD R. WOODWARD, M.D.
Chairman


THOMAS D. FRANCISCO
BARTLEY, M.D. GARCIA, M.D.


RICHARD M. FRY,
M.D.


HOWARD P.
HOGSHEAD, M.D.


WILLIAM W. M. MICHAEL
PFAFF, M.D. EISENBERG, M.D.


MELVIN L. RUBIN,
M.D.


RICHARD M.
COPENHAVER,
M.D.


NIKAAN B.
ANDERSON, M.D.


i-A
THORKILD W.
ANDERSON, M.D.


HAVEN M.
PERKINS, M.D.


DAVID M. DRYLIE,
M.D.


MYRON W. WHEAT JR., M.D.
Thoracic Surgery


JOACHIM S. GRAVENSTEIN, M.D.
Anesthesiology


t77






SURGICAL SPECIALTIES








174


WILLIAM F. ENNEKING, M.D.
Orthopedics


HERBERT E. KAUFMAN, M.D.
Ophthalmology


MAURICE J. JURKIEWICZ, D.D.S., M.D.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery


r
GEORGE T. SINGLETON, M.D.
Otolaryngology


GEORGE MILLER JR., M.D.
Urology


H. LAMAR ROBERTS, Ph.D., M.D.
Neurosurgery












































"Seven hours pulling a retractor and you ask me what did I
learn?"


Cobb: I hope Bauer and Eisenberg wake up so we can finish
rounds.


What do you mean Surgeon: Cobb; Assistant: Miller MS III.


1 out of 18 ingrown toenails ARE cured with traction.


i














PEDIATRICS


WILLIAM B. WEIL, JR., M.D.


~IA. *r


CHARLES U.LOWE, M.D.


















HOWARD A. PEARSON, M.D.


DONALD V. EITZMAN, M.D.


RICHARD T. SMITH, M.D.
Chairman





ANDREW E. LORINCZ, M.D. MELVIN GREER, M.D.


*1







OHN B

JOHN B. ROBBINS, M.D.


ELLIOTT E. ELLIS, M.D.


L. JEROME KROVETZ,
M.D., Ph.D.


IRA H. GRESSNER. M.D.































"This is a pacifier, Thomas, the pediatrician's best friend."


GEROLD L. SCHIEBLER, M.D., Ph.D.


JACK C. EVANS, M.D.
Director of Pediatric Clinic








I i\ -b I


-J- .








Child: "But I know they are only students." Frederic: "But, Dr. Smith I'm convinced they ARE really
miniature adults."




r










at the 2LICS."























.Y4. 5









MEDICINE


RICHARD P. SCHMIDT, M.D.
Chairman 1962-65


LEIGHTON CLUFF, M.D.
Chairman 1966


W. JAPE TAYLOR, M.D.


WILLIAM C. THOMAS, JR., M.D.


JOSEPH C. SHIPP, M.D. LAMAR E. CREVASSE, WARD D. NOYES, M.D.
M.D.


JARED C. KNIFFEN,
M.D.


J. RUSSELL GREEN,
M.D.


RICHARD A.
WEAVER, M.D.


ARNOLD H.
NEVIS, Ph.D., M.D.


DANIEL M. LEVIN,
M.D.


JOSEPH W.
LINHARDT, M.D.


EDWARD D. BIRD,
M.D.


GERHARD
FREUND, M.D.













THOMAS F. NEWCOMB, M.D.


EDWARD W. SWENSON, M.D.


J. ROBERT CADE, M.D.
UM -


MELVIN GREER, M.D.


W. EUGENE SANDERS, M.D.


"It's time for sigmoidoscopy."


How would you like to buy a ticket for Skit Nite Dr. Kniffen?


t "
^^wl


Organized chaos.


i
















"Serum rhubarb 4.6; Serum porcelin 3.0 Now what?" "What
-4-


Waiting for the attending.


Now rounds can begin.


.qp


$1lf


"At the count of three, let's all go into Diabetic acidosis."


The era of specialization.







GENERAL CLINIC


General Clinic where everyday is Thanksgiving.


"Well nourished, well developed, white female."


"She must be kidding."


The sign says General Clinic
but in this place any other
name would be more accurate.
Some called it "Coggins Crock-
ery Shop", others the "Slough- i
ing Place" (Florida LMD's just
love to slough); to others it
was the only place in J. Hillis
Miller where Thanksgiving
comes not once a year-but
every day-when the turkeys
arrive.

But for all the kidding, it
was as the bulletin says, "an .4
excellent learning and teach-
ing experience". It allowed the
Senior to diagnose and treat
and the one-to-one relationship
with staffmen accentuated the WILMER J. COGGINS, M.D.
educational value. Director, General Clinic

It brought the outside medical world---the real world-just a little closer to
the ivory tower of academic medicine, for it called upon the newly learned arts of
radiology, electrocardiography, and clinical pharmacology for correlation with the
now well practiced dogma of physical diagnosis and laboratory data.
It was the home of the curbside consult, the cross consult and the lost consult.

And no matter what time of year you took the rotation, no matter who the
consultants, or the day of the week-there was always the inevitable lady who when
asked the inevitable question: "What brings you to clinic today?" gave the even
more inevitable answer of "where shall I start, everything hurts for the past twenty
years".


HENRY E. MELENEY, M.D.


Now repeat after me. "This is the first JHMHC visit ."


I


"





























CLYDE M. WILLIAMS, M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman


PAUL C. HODGES, M.D., Ph.D.



: ...i...ia.T...iii.. .m....
- -' ,iuurrr.


CHARLES E. BENDER, M.D.


RODNEY R. MILLION, M.D.


FRANK O. AGEE, M.D.


'"89
I

















r I A







If in doubt, zap it out.


Jq

I


"Beware lest you lose the substance by grasping at the shadow'-
Aesop


Normal IVP






FOURTH YEAR ELECTIVES


Otolaryngology
R


1




II


Ophthalmology


The senior year at the University of Florida Col-
lege of Medicine allows the individual a wide spec-
trum of electives. One of the most popular is the
"extership" where seniors visit other University or
University-affiliated hospitals in Florida, other states,
or other lands. The class of '66 eagerly took this
"have black bag-will travel" attitude and sought
other teaching ideas and experiences. These were
the externs of '66:

OUT OF TOWN EXTERNSHIPS
Batey-Duval Medical Center-(Obstetrics)
Blackwood-Duval Medical Center-(Obstetrics).
Boggs-Grady. Memorial Hospital, Atlanta-(Anes-
thesiology).
Chestnut-Bellevue Hospital-(Medicine).
Cobb-SKF Fellow to Liberia.
Conard-University of New Mexico-(Medicine).
Cook-St. Marks Hospital, Salt Lake City-(Medi-
cine).
Delcher-Peter Bent Brigham-(Medicine).
Ditchek-Columbia University Presbyterian Hospital
--(Obstetrics).
Gerber-Mayo Clinic-(Medicine).
Haddock-Duval Medical Center-(Obstetrics).
Hayes-Johns Hopkins Hospital-(Medicine).
Jackson-Preceptorship in General Practice-Pitts-
burgh.
Little-Preceptorship in General Practice, Jackson-
ville.
Lovejoy-Western Infirmary, Glasgow, Scotland-
(Surgery).
McAllister-Johns Hopkins Hospital--(Medicine)
McCauley-Duval Medical Center-(Obstetrics).
Onstad-Variety Childrens Hospital, Miami-(Der-
matology).
Pardee-Preceptorship in General Practice, Williston.
Ray-Mayo Clinic-(Neurosurgery).
Ricketson-Duval Medical Center-(Obstetrics).
Righetti-Preceptorship in General Practice, Gaines-
ville.
Serrano-Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia--(Medi-
cine).
Solowy-Preceptorship in Pediatrics, Tallahassee.
Stanley-Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta-(Medi-
cine).
Szabo-Columbia Neurological Institute--(Neuro-
surgery).
Thomas-Cornell Division Bellevue Hospital-(Sur-
gery).


Diabetic Camp (Harry and the Horses)


L
"-.


Pediatric Cardiology







WORLDoWIDE ELECTIVES


Ganta Mission Hospital


@1


Bill Cobb


As a recipient of a Smith Kline and French For-
eign Fellowship, I traveled to Ganta Mission Hos-
pital, 180 miles inland in the African republic of
Liberia. Ganta is a Methodist supported general
hospital and serves 30 inpatients, 100-200 out-
patients per day, and has 8-10 major surgical
procedures each week. It was staffed by one
American doctor, a Swedish midwife, one other
student besides myself, and several Liberian
nurses. Here tropical disease became reality, a
ruptured uterus commonplace, and laboratory
studies unheard of. Treatment was crude and
equipment unusable by U. S. standards. Mortal-
ity was high but cures were frequent and often
dramatic. Diseases controlled through hygiene
and sanitation in the U. S. years past were com-
mon. I had complete responsibility and freedom
in all emergency and outpatient care when on
duty, assisted in surgery every other day, took and
developed Xrays, managed inpatients, and helped
out where needed. The hospital was on a small
knoll with the native village on one side, the
leprosy colony on the other and dense forest all
around. The climate was damp but not un-
pleasant. The natives were friendly, simple and
poor. Many spoke some English but histories
were unreliable even with a translator. The
chance to practice this type of medicine was ex-
citing, but the travel and the intimate exposure
to such a new and entirely different culture was
the most rewarding experience. My 10 weeks at
Ganta and my experiences on the dark continent
will surely not be forgotten.


John Lovejoy


In May 1965, I had the honor of working under Professor Andrew King at the Univer-
sity of Glasgow's Western Infirmary in Scotland. Professor King is a reknown surgeon
and gastric physiologist whose work with the histamine test for evaluation of gastric
secretion has been widely acknowledged. Under his supervision is the surgical staff,
which maintains two open wards consisting of thirty to fifty patients. I worked as a
"House Surgeon" with responsibilities similar to that of the American intern.
Western Infirmary was built in the 1800's and there still is a working fireplace in the
middle of each ward. Any night, one might expect to see Florence Nightengale or
Joseph Lister come down these same halls, as they did decades ago.
The surgical technique is excellent, with emphasis on speed as well as accuracy. Each
floor has its own operating "theatre" and recovery room. A typical morning's work
might consist of a vagotomy and pyloroplasty, inquinal hernia repair, abdominal hyste-
rectomy, and abscess incision and drainage (all done in the same theatre by the same
staff.) As one might expect there is always a "break for tea" at ten a.m. This was a
"world-wide externship" that was truly rewarding.


~c ~A


T
i







RESEARCH



Each member of the class of 1966
had an opportunity during his medi-
cal school career to participate in an
original research project. The pro-
ducts of these labors:

Andrews, E. J., and H. E. Kaufman.
An investigation of hypothyroidism
as a possible cause of myopia. J. Ped.
Ophth., In press.


Eitzman, D. V., J. B. Robbins, A. G.
Bartel, and R. P. Smith. Fate of in-
gested bovine serum albumin in neo-
natal rabbits. Fed. Proc. 22:198, 1963.

Batey, R. L., and A. E. Lorincz. A
new method for identification of urin-
ary acid mucopolysaccharides. So.
Med. J. 56:1437, 1963.

Schwab, J. J., R. S. Clemmons, M.
Bialow, V. Duggan, and B. Davis. A
study of the somatic symptomatology
of depression in medical inpatients.
Psychosomatics 6:273, 1965.

Schwab, J. J., M. Bialow, R. S. Clem-
mons, and C. E. Holzer. A study of
the affective symptomatology of de-
pression in medical inpatients. Psy-
chosomatics, in press.

Bondurant, R. E., and J. B. Henry.
Pathogenesis of ochronosis in experi-
mental alkaptonuria of the white rat.
Lab. Invest. 14:62, 1965.

Carroll, K. E., and G. W. Bernier. Ef-
fect of Bence-Jones protein on the ca-
nine kidney: autologous proteinuria.
Proc. Soc. Exptl. Biol. & Med., in
press.





























Delcher, H. K., M. Fried, and J. L.
Shipp, Metabolism of lipoprotein lip-
id in the isolated perfused rat heart.
Biochem et Biophys. Acta. 106:10,
1965.

Delcher, H., S. Crespin, P. Jagger, E.
Espiner, J. Tucci, D. Lauler, and G.
Thorn. Diagnostic value of diurnal
variation in urinary 17-hydroxy-cor-
ticosteroids. Clin. Res. 13:531, 1965.

Ditchek, N. T., and D. R. Shanklin.
Effect of 5-hydroxytryptamine (sero-
tonin) in late pregnancy and neonates
in rabbits. In press.


Fellner S. Zinc-free plant carbonic
anhydrase; lack of inhibition by sul-
fonamides. Biochem. et Biophys.
Acta. 77:155, 1963.

Leibman, K. C., and S. K. Fellner.
Some aspects of serine metabolism:
actions of isoserine and other inhibi-
tors. J. Biol. Chem. 237:2213, 1962.

Hayes, S. L., L. B. Holder, and T. H.
Maren. Diffusion of sulfonamides in
aqueous buffer and into red cells.
Molecular Pharm. 1:266, 1965.


Szabo, N. A. B., and J. W. C. Bird.
Lipid peroxidation in nutritional mus-
cular dystrophy. Proc. Soc. Exptl.
Biol. & Med. 117:345, 1964.

Szabo, N. A. B., and A. H. Nevis.
Changes in cortical activity during
convulsoid reaction. Texas Reports
Biol. Med. 23:765, 1965.


Williams, L. E., and H. E. Kaufman.
Experimtntal production of disciform
keratitis. Arch. of Ophth. 73:112, 1965.


Zachman, R. D., and J. A. Olson. For-
mation and enterohepatic circulation
of water soluble metabolites of retinol
(vitamin A) in the rat. Nature 201:
1222, 1964.

Zachman, R. D., and J. A. Olson. Up-
take and metabolism of retinol (vita-
min A) in the isolated perfused rat
liver. J. Lipid Res. 6:27, 1965.


t/






HOUSE

Housestaff: a definition .. "Interns
and Residents who get the credit for
the patient's workup (while medical
student does the lab work, blood
work, scut work, leg work)." These
men with short memories of their
student days also have been known
to lead unreasonable work rounds at


DON MENZIES M.D., Ob-Gyn.



1HW


CHUCK BAUER M.D., Surgery
CHUCK BAUER M.D., Surgery


SID MORRISON M.D., Ob-Gyn.


SURGERY: (L.-R.) JOEL MATTISON M.D., DIXON WALKER
M.D., CARL CROFT M.D., FRED SMITH M.D.


RADIOLOGY: (L.-R.) BOZIDAR STAMBUCK M.D., GILLES DI-
ONNE M.D., CARL BAILEY M.D., JOHN JAMES M.D.


SURGERY: (L.-R.) FRANK SABISTON M.D., BILL BURLESON
M.D., JACK PHILLIPS M.D., ED SWEET M.D., RON MAULDIN
M.D.






STAFF


unreasonable hours, consisting of un-
reasonable requests.
But some of them were the best
teachers we had, and the Class of '66
remembers them for their guidance,
teaching and valuable "straight poop".


MARK BARROW M.D., Medicine


JIM WHITE M.D., Pediatrics


PEDIATRICS: (L-R) SEATED: JOHN BOYLE, M.D., EARL FISH-
ER, M.D., CARL KIERNEY, M.D. STANDING: BEN VICTORICA,
M.D., BOB MILLER, M.D.


MEDICINE: (L-R) GENE SANDERS M.D., EMERSON HAM
M.D., BOB CARDELLI M.D., HARVEY LANGEE M.D., BOB
JOHNSTON M.D., CHARLES VERNON M.D., DON VINING
M.D.


DICK CUNNINGHAM M.D., Medicine


DON SMALLWOOD M.D. NEAL WIGGENS M.D., HARRY
GILLIS M.D., MIKE STEINER
M.D.






ill ~ i i,










SERGIO MARTI M.D. (PSYCHIATRY). MEDICINE: RAUL LO-
PEZ M.D., GEORGE BERNIER, M.D., JIM SHEPPARD M.D.,
MAX WILSON M.D., MALCOLM FOSTER M.D.






THOSE WHO PASSED THROUGH .




S They came, they taught, they left. But in
L the short span of four years these men left some
-information (both worthwhile and worthless),
made some impressions (both good and bad),
and stimulated some opinions (deserved or not)
with the Class of '66.
Some were missed more than others. Some
S- left too soon, others waited too long; but they
W I all played a part in the education of we 55. And
for this reason we view them through the Retro-
a spectroscope.


PETER F. REGAN, M.D.


JOHN HENRY, M.D.


EDWARD S.
CESTARIC, M.D.




ki ,


0f^B*""t


H. A. BATES, Ph.D. GEORGE COWAN, BRUCE E.
M.D. WALTON, M.D.


JOSEPH
GENNERO, Ph.D.


DONALD
CHRISTIAN, M.D.


/
.r '


WALTER E. ROOP,
M.D., Ph.D.


JOHN D.
AINSLIE, M.D.


NED OTEY, Ph.D.


JOHN GRAVES,
Ph.D.


R. R. HOFFMAN,
Ph.D.


M. LINDENMANN,
M.D.


i '''












ACTIVITIES





We learned in classes .. .


There were conferences .


and


There was a time to read ...


60


V/7


and in labs.





A time to discuss .


.r--1
73~
j~~;;



"'



f


a time to laugh...


a time to play cards ...


-a/


-pr
~'Ts *


a time to sleep...


a time to eat .





and a time to generally goof off...


A3


THE FACES OF A MEDICAL STUDENT


ri






First year







~B7~~f



I





Fourth year
y. 'i -*.r^ -
w\ r^B





Fourth year


Third year


Graduation


"*-Rv






There were those who helped .




















Norman Terry Ditchek


Joseph A. Jackson


Richard B. Caspari


Martin R. Bialow


SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Amid the frenzy of senior electives, the
scrubbing of surgical specialties, the excitement
of externships, senior activities emerged with
great enthusiasm.
The 1966 Retrospectroscope, advertised as a
"volume of hindsight created with foresight by
nearsighted editors" was the offspring of a band
of hardy seniors who by day were mild man-
nered medical students and by night crusading
journalists in the tradition of Winken, Blinken
and Nod.
Volume III was a true obstetrical miracle.
Conceived by Editor-in-Chief, Norm Ditchek,
and Managing Editor, Joe Jackson, it was nur- Sherrard L. Hayes
tured by a staff of Bob Blackwood, Al Thomas,
Bob Batey, financed by Business Manager,
Dick Caspari, and finally delivered (appropri-
ately enough) by Distribution Editor, George
Spooner. Volume III breathed spontaneously
(although the staff needed intubation several
times during production from their diet of
Wild Turkey).
To Martin Bialow fell the mantle of comedy
and the honor of Director of Skit Night. Faced
with overwhelming odds (the clan of 1966 was
world-renown for its lack of musical comedy
talent)-impresario Bialow threatened to bring
in the Russian ballet, and drove the class (in
true Ziegfeld tradition) to produce the most ex-
citing Skit Night in years.
Class Chairman Sherrard Hayes, Vice Chair-
man Dave Onstad and Treasurer Bob Blackwood G. David Onstad
ruled with the wisdom of Osler, the justice of
Solomon, and the seriousness of Walt Disney.
To Susan Fellner, the Perle Mesta of the
Gainesville set, went the responsibility of Social
Chairman. The Senior-Faculty Banquet, the
many free dinners, outings, fishfries, brought
the Class of '66 out of the cubes and into the
sun. Other guests at these affairs included the
families of Schlitz, Millers, Blatz and brothers
Piels.
And amid pomp and circumstance of Gradu-
ation, Chairman Don Patrick stood tall. Only
after unrelenting criticism did Patrick defer
from his plan to bring back Hippocrates to de-
liver his original oath on Graduation Day.
It was the Senior Year, 1966. These were
the senior activities, and the people who led
them. Robert E. Blackwo















Donald L. Patrick Susan K. Fellner


od


S


















































PF- w


STUDENT GOVERNMENT


Freshman: Alan Bartel-Chairman
Richard E. Jones-Vice Chairman

Sophomore: Robert E. Blackwood-Chairman
Sherrard L. Hayes-Vice Chairman

Junior: Donald L. Patrick-Chairman
Kenneth E. Carroll-Vice Chairman

SAMA Officers: Richard Conard
William McAllister
Jose Montenegro
William Cobb
George Spooner
Martin Bialow






We saw the medical center expand.


And when work was done we left J. Hilly Milly .
And when work was done we left J. Hilly Milly ...
Va MN&L" --A


for there were many things to do:





PARTIES


"Is it time to sing?"









if
I~
I






























/44

lbr


Kr













A
Ki~






WEDDINGS
And therefore what God hath joined to-
gether, let no man put asunder.
And to the twenty-four couples who had
walked this path before the four years began,
were added eighteen more.




.:*" .^ rrHB H H


Carol Ann and Jim McCauley


.-14





Anne and Don Patrick


Lynn and Jim Andrews





- i


Barbara and Ron Rothstein


Sandra and Chris Mogelvang


(~i~L~h PI
"t ;w


Linda and Martin Bialow












OUR

GIRLS


j











r~-di


Mrs. Tom Bartley, Advisor.
Mrs. Peg Ricketson, President


The Medical Dames of the Univer-
sity of Florida is an organization of
student wives which provides volun-
teer services for the benefit of the
community, establishes rapport
among the wives of faculty and stu-
dents, and promotes social activities.
Under the able leadership of Chair-
man Peg Ricketson, with Mrs. Tho-
mas Bartley as Advisor, the 1965-66
program was full and varied.
The major focus of charitable work


involved our Pediatrics Project, co-
ordinating all the Dames groups on
campus to spend time feeding and
entertaining the children in the Uni-
versity Hospital each weekday eve-
ning. A rummage sale netted money
for toys for the patients.
In September, we helped sponsor
a welcoming picnic at Briarcliff
Country Club for medical students;
later in the Fall we sponsored the
Mrs. University of Florida contest.


p.


Dr. Jurkiewicz at a Dames meeting.


Our monthly meetings were educa-
tional and enjoyable. The programs
included a tourist's view of Russia, an
ex-Peace Corps volunteer's discussion
of his experiences, a joint meeting
with the Medical Guild, and lectures
by Dr. Hugh Hill on the history of
obstetrics and Dr. Maurice Jurkie-
wicz describing his field of plastic
surgery.

-Linda Bialow


Judy Caspari Barbara Jackson






















(L-R) Front: Shirley Zachman, Peg Ricketson, Catherine Jones, Celia
Cobb. Back: Barbara Jackson, Linda Bialow, Sandy Whittaker,
Becky Blackwood.


We, the wives of the class of '66 do hereby give hearty
thanks for the great opportunity to witness a minor miracle;
said miracle being the success of our four year survival.
In order to form a more perfect bondage with other
med-student wives (all of whom are downtrodden workers
in the fields of loneliness and thanklessness), we wish io
reveal some of the precious commodities, secrets and pra,-
ers which have led us through four long years of tribulatic n
into the harvest of graduation.
With patience (the ability to count slowly from one o
ten), we sat having our blood pressure read on the brain d
new sphygmomanometer while vegetables boiled over, >r
Junior smashed our most treasured wedding gift. Wi:h


Sylvia, Delores, and Pat.


(L-R) Seated: Pogo Righetti, Betty Conard, Linda Carr, Louise Har-
den, Pat Batey. Standing: Joan Gerber, Margaret Pardee, Sherry
Bellino.














I


fortitude (aspirin and coffee), we weathered every crisis
without a husband and then calmly readjusted to the extra
work during those rare moments when hubby was at home.
And with enthusiasm (a question in between yawns), we
tried to help our husbands with their studies. We gained
the knowledge of such complex terms as OB-GYN, emer-
gency, on-call, the eighth floor, crock, and snif.
Cleverly, we stocked up on T.V. dinners to avoid giving
"favorite dishes" the midnight shivers. As a matter of fact,
we welcomed the challenge of trying to put versatility into
a brown bag for our bread winners' lunch menus.
How many calamities began or ended with the hospital
paging system? How resourceful we were to take advan-







tage of the many exciting recreational activities available to
us, such as bridge, gossip, outings to the grocery store,
Wauburg, or minding the family wash! How often did we
achieve our goals through such devious tactics as exaggera-
tion (above and beyond credibility) of our household woes!
After all, we had to compete for hubby's help with the
"desperate situations" of his Health Center life.
With steadfast character, we accepted the warm em-
brace which, in the first year, featured the anatomy lab
effluvium and, in the second year, the practice of percus-
sion. By the end of the third year, we bravely left off such
endearments and started studying encephalitis. Our boy
fell asleep in a chair in the morning, on the couch in the


(L-R) Front: Barbara Rothstein, Sandra Spooner, Sylvia Stanley,
Sally Little. Back: Lillian Onstad, Carol Ann McCauley, Betty Gra-
ham, Shirley Williams.


George and Sally Little





Carol Jean Delcher, Donna Carroll, Delores Bartel, Anne Patrick,
Valery McAllister.


afternoon, at the table during dinner, and finally he mus-
tered the energy to get back to bed at night.
When we finally nurtured our boys back to a semblance
of good health, we found ourselves widowed again-this
time to the fishing poles, the hand ball courts, .internship
interview trips, the golf course, and though the nasty term
need not be mentioned, our nemesis the "T.G."
"These are the best years", our elders say. Ah yes, how
true! For we, the seniors' wives, can proudly recount how,
we survived, how we really breezed through all those
formidable tests, to earn ourselves the coveted PHT (Push-
ing Hubby Through) degree.
Lynn Andrews
















Marianne, Molly and Britt Cobb





/4
+ ,mt+T'~


Craig Blackwood


Scott and Kim Conard







AL







Bryan and
Scott Andrews


Lynn and Leslie Bennett


.n. _

Ricky Ricketson









Scooter Onstad
r"




Scooter Onstad


F


Clifford, Christine and Eric Schimpff


Nicole and Milo Gerber Jr.


THE CHILDREN


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C~ '
'C

..
."' '- .,


* -* I
*6 .- .1' i-


Tara Carr


II


Joe 'Punkie" Jackson


Gary Bartel









;rE



`r


Ann Reid Warrington


Ir


...

it-.e
.,* 0.'


fyw* w?
a*a


I I








Lisa and Kathy Fellner


Todd Batey


/


:14


Kimmy Mogelvang


Tracy Lynn Harden


Laura Pardee


Rick Jones Gretchen and Allison Stanley


Clay Carroll





V __ '


- .


Chris, Michael and John Bondurant


Robert McCauley


Karen Bellino


Keith, Matthew, Cindy, and Jennifer Zachman.


AK


-m


a4

At.*
r


1
;


Abby, Arlyne, and Amy Little






WEEKENDS AND VACATIONS

And on those weekends, the days of rest, we rested ... or did we?



















Game








Sailing

Sailing


The Beaches


The


I


























The Streams


r.1

S -.


The Woods


The Safaris


Some Stayed Home


The Backyards







OPINIONS


During our time we have seen a change
in the public attitude toward physicians.
No longer is the practice of medicine en-
shrouded by an impenetrable aura of mysti-
cism. The physician, once protected from
the scrutiny of his patients by their unques-
tioning awe, is becoming exposed as a mor-
tal, subject to the errors and fallacies which
plague every man. As investigative tech-
niques become more refined, as the econom-
ic stability of society continues to permit
and encourage exploration of the unknown,
as the efficiency of mass media increases
in making freshly obtained information
available to those who would listen and
read, we will continue to see the once di-
vine and therefore inscrutable reduced to
terms and phenomena which may be under-
stood by the man in the street.
The consequences of such iconoclastic
realism will, hopefully, be a happy one. It
could contribute to better standards of gen-
eral medical practice and even further im-
provement in the high quality of medical
education in our country today.
However, there is yet another aspect to
the changing American opinion of medi-
cine, an aspect that portends detrimental
possibilities. In the very near future new
legislation, culminating basically from pop-
ular demand, is to profoundly influence
and alter the practice of medicine as we
know it. Medicare's potential for political
success appears to be considerable and
there are many conceivable theoretical so-
cial benefits to be derived from it. What
effect, however, will the incipient trend of
increasing governmental control over medi-
cine have on the attitude of the physician
toward his patients? Can the physician
maintain sincere humanitarian concern for
his patient when the doctor-patient rela-
tionship is of less than voluntary origin?
Is there a reward from practicing medicine
that is higher than that of gratitude from
those relieved of suffering?
Answers to these questions must be
sought more diligently during the approach-
ing era of medicine than at any other time
in the profession's history. More so than
any previous generation we as physicians
will be forced to cast inward the sometimes
painful light of introspection and carefully
evaluate our motives. Our years will be
characterized by social, political, and eco-
nomic reforms which are sure to require of
physicians the highest order of dedication
to their art.
Sherrard L. Hayes
Chairman, Class of 1966


I have found there are a few in medicine
who for whatever reasons raise an authora-
tative voice to warn that humanism is
superfluous or incompatible with medicine
as a natural science. And indeed that any
or more than a little deviation from therapy
based on physics, physiology, chemistry,
and anatomy will heap the name of pre-
tender on our venerable heads.
Modern medicine with its marvelous tools
and techniques, the "nouveau riche" of
the sciences, must not give in to the anchor-
ed and obstinate who fear losing their new
found prestige but must move forward with
courage befitting the genuine aristocrat of
the sciences.
The great physician who lulls the pain
to sleep, softens the blow of calamity, em-
pathizes or sympathizes with unbearable-
ness, realizes that his art is really the in-
tuitive knowledge of that sometimes detest-
ed because unknown, always fear (because
so strong) entity called the psyche.
Robert J. Bellino

A generation ago, a degree of Medicine
and a license to practice were the final,
coveted prize of medical education for
many practicing physicians. No longer
does four years of medical school and a
year of internship constitute an adequate
educational source for providing competent,
modern, medical care. Rather, the tre-
mendous gains of biological knowledge and
technology coupled with the increased
medical sophistication of the American pub-
lic has necessitated the concept of life-
long, continued, educational striving for the
physician.
Lest we, as fledgling physicians, rapidly
become professionally obsolescent, it is
essential that we resolve to continue cul-
tivation of our student attitudes and learn-
ing methods from the day we matriculate
as physicians till the,end of our professional
careers.
R. E. Bondurant

The process of medical education is, in
a sense, similar to growing up a second
time. As children first learn to speak, we
were required to master an entirely new
vocabulary of thousands of words. As
children find each day bringing fresh ex-
periences, we too were exposed daily to
new educational situations, many of them
reserved for our profession alone, and
most of them intellectually and emotionally
stimulating.
Recall the apparent disarray of the first
histological section we examined, the beauty
of which was later revealed with the know-
ledge of the tissue's organization. The dis-


section of a dead human body was at the
same time, somewhat frightening and yet
very rewarding as we marveled at the com-
plexity of man's structure. Recall our first
autopsy, the initial sight of a dog's beating
heart, our first operation, the miracle of
birth, and our exposure to the distorted
world of the mentally ill, and realize how
we have grown. We have come far and
learned much and our education will con-
tinue, but the medical school years remain
unique as the "nursery" and the "elemen-
tary school" where we entered as "infants"
to grow and emerge as physicians.
Martin R. Bialow

Looking back, the new physician can re-
call many long nights of labor over the
written word, many long days spent in the
laboratory, both at the college level and in
medical school. But, it is when patient
contact begins that the seeds of medical
maturity begin to germinate. The student
continues to learn from books, from his
professors and house staff teachers. How-
ever, he can can now experience for him-
self the magic of medicine, the "laying on
of hands", the pursuit of diagnosis, the
initiation of treatment. The student begins
to mature, to learn through his experience,
his mistakes, his triumphs. He reasons and
learns to exercise his own judgment. And,
then, he graduates, and takes his place in
the medical community. But, maturity in
medicine does not end with a diploma; it
is a life-long endeavor, a continuing search
with one meaningful reward; personal sat-
isfaction.
Richard E. Jones, HI

It is probably in the third year of medical
school, upon initial patient contact, that the
medical student becomes acutely aware of
his own mortality. For some the awareness
is earlier, for some later; for a few others
(and there are those who believe that these
are the fortunate ones) such perception
never occurs in this life. Cognizance of
one's future death is, of course, common to
most men, but for the medical student there
is additionally the realization that his future
life will be one of constant reminder of his
own lack of immortality.
Out of this awareness may arise a sense
of frustration and, perhaps, of existential
lonliness and despair; hopefully, however,
there may also arise a sense of increased
kinship for the patient through the sharing
of a common destiny. Perhaps through this
relationship he may derive the true beauty,
as well as the despair, of John Donne's
"... any mans death diminishes me, be-
cause I am involved in mankinde."
Charles Chesnut












THE CLASS OF 1967


DAVE BRYANT, CHAIRMAN


BILL MORGAN, VICE CHAIRMAN










BARNEY BARRON
JOHN BAXT
TERRELL BOUNDS
DAVID BRYANT
DAVID BURNSED


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


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


I I


DUDLEY GOLDEN
ROBERT GREENBERG
ROGER HALL
JOHN HENDRIX
PAUL HOFFMAN


RONNIE KLUGE
MICHAEL KOHEN
JOEL KREPS
KENNETH LASSITER
PATRICK LAWRENCE


JOE LEVI
WILLIAM MALZONE
BURTON MARSH
FRANK McBRIDE
MERCER McCLURE









LAMBERT McLAURIN
MAXINE MOODY
SAM MOORER
WILLIAM MORGAN
ELLEN MOSKOWITZ


JAMES O'LEARY
JOSEPH ONNE
ROSALIE OSTERBIND
JAMES PENROD
JOHN PERCHALSKI


MICHAEL PESKIN
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
CHARLES WILHELM
STEPHEN ZELLNER







































That's right, Paul. Dr. Shipp wrote GTT's 'til positive.


Hurry up Greenberg. Our team can mix I.V.'s faster than they can.

-; 'MWM1k9MdM -


Dr. Fischer evidently doesn't agree with that point, Dr. Goulden.






































Here is the church, here is the steeple. Open it up and here are the people.

I 'lI;jI5;$11


O.K., Fellows. Look natural and I'll take an unposed yearbook
picture.


You're right, Pupello. The radiologists are watching us.











































The essence of a good physical exam is to auscultate everywhere.


Who did you know to get your parking sticker? No comment.


What did you say Dr. Greer put in my pipe tobacco?





































The phantom transilluminator strikes again.


The idiot stick brigade. Hold those retractors, Maxine.


You say all doctors don't work at night?











O COLLOQUIUM OFFICERS
COLOQ Program chairman -........_. J. 0. Edmunds
Officers -------------- .. ------ Dudley Goulden
Paul Hoffman
Dennis Pupello
Dave Bryant
Faculty Advisor _- --- J. S. Gravenstein, M.D.




THE COLLOQUIUM

COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA










THE COLLOQUIUM



The class of 1967 took a new step in 1965 toward complementing their own
medical education. Most medical school hours are spent in acquiring an ava-
lanche of medical facts and skills and very little time is left for the student to
critically examine the purpose, goals, future and effects of the use of his medical
knowledge.
The "art of Medicine" is an ideal which should emerge from the combination
of these facts and skills with wisdom and experience. To stimulate students to.
strive toward the perfection of this ideal, the class of 1967 formed a society "The
Colloquium" (Latin-"The meeting and speaking of people"), initially led by
Ronald J. Fischer. This society invited outstanding speakers to spend an evening
with society members, discussing the philosophical, historical and ethical founda-
tions of the science and art of medicine.
The following men have visited: Dr. Rene Dubois, Microbiologist at the
Rockefeller Institute, speaking on "The Art of Science in Medicine". Dr. Maurice
Jurkiewicz, "Morality in Medicine". Dr. Rene Menguy, the new chairman of
surgery at the University of Chicago, "Medicine at Mid-Century", Dr. W.
Eugene Saunders, "Which Avatar is This?". Dr. Lester Dragstedt, "Research and
Medical Education". Dr. Frank G. Slaughter, the novelist, on "Doctors Cour-
ageous.
J. O. Edmunds, Jr.
Chairman


I1 -


Dr. Rene Menguy speaks on "Medicine at mid-century."





1/


Those Club #44 hamburgers do it everytime.

w-pP
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YZ ^*


a


Don't worry fellows.


We can always reoperate.


It takes a brave man to eat lunch in the lab.
It takes a brave man to eat lunch in the lab.


The living end.


Doctors?


PI


'4


LI


/1


%, r
,,


You just get us a parking space, and we'll take care of Sargeant
Douglas.


,r
-'~i~rriuQh~t


1


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F-





THE CLASS OF 1968








MIKE DENNIS, CHAIRMAN


BILL GREENMAN, VICE CHAIRMAN







KEN ALONSO
JACK BARTLETT
TONY BETHENCOURT
TERRY BLOOM
DOUG BRUCE


PI


DALE BRAMAN
HOLLIS CAFFEE
DAVE CHINOY
CHARLES COX
MIKE DENNIS


PAT DOBBINS
LESLIE ELLWOOD
RAY FANNIN
BOB FEELY
BOB FENNELL


*


I,


A -

4


FRED FEVRIER
TOM FINKELOR
STAN GELMAN
MYRLE GRATE
BILL GREENMAN


JON HAMMERSBERG
RICHARD HALL
BRUCE HELFERT
CHAPIN HENLEY
ROD HENTZ


A I


MONT HIGHLY
HENRY HOLLAND
GEORGE HUBER
ORVIN JENKINS
BILL KOHLER


,q


4!












p..
/ AS-~ -


BROOKE KORBLY
RICHARD LITT
RICHARD LUTHIN
CARLTON LYNN
HUGH MARTIN


CECIL MILLER
BILL MURPHY
MIKE NETZLOFF
HARRY PEARCE
STUART POLLY


JIM RAULERSON
WOODS ROGERS
JEFF RUSH
STEVE SCHANG


DAVE SCHIFF
ROBERT SCHWARTZ
MARY BETH SEAY
EDWARD SIEGEL


[ -tl


RICHARD STERN
MIKE STORRIE
JERRY SWYERS
FRANK SYFRETT


ELIZABETH VAUGHN
CHARLIE WALBROEL
RICHARD WEAVER
ROLAND WEINSIER

































What do you mean that was the answer to number four?


Five years of college education, and they say blow in the tube. So I blow in the tube ..


But Dr. Kildare handled the case this way .














EXPERIMENTAL
MEDICINE


Very impressive, Cox. It's a shame it doesn't do anything.


Nowe ho pti prtemchn ilethrcr h


Now, when I hook up this part, the machine will either cure the
common cold or blow us to pieces.








CC

..........~~'': ; .. ,


Oh well, there's always next year.


j. gr 9-9


r'^'





THE CLASS OF 1969








BOB WATSON, CHAIRMAN


REED KNIGHT, VICE CHAIRMAN








RONALD ARONSON
LEON BLOODWORTH
REUBEN BRIGETY
LARRY BRODER
FRANCIS CARNEY


MANUEL CEPEDA
DAVE CLARKSON
PAM CORNELY
CARL COUCH
CHARLES CURRY


THOMAS DEAL
HANK DIEHL, JR.
MARVIN DODSON
JOHN DOWNS
STUART DuPUY


RON FERNANDEZ
GORDON FINLAYSON
LOUIS GALLO
RON GECKLER
JOHN GRAHAM


BENY GUEDES
STEVE HALPERT
GARY HANKINS
ROBERT HUGHES
SEABORN HUNT


MICHAEL JONES
JACK KASDIN
REED KNIGHT
NANCY LATTIMORE
MARK LeCLERC


'I








WALTER MARSHALL
LAWRENCE MARTIN
DANIEL MATHERS
NEAL McWILLIAMS
RICHARD MILLER


FRANK MITCHELL
JOE PALATINUS
ROBERT PARSONS
RICHARD RAMSEY
TOM REAVELL


WADE RENN
JUDY REVELL
WILLIAM RICE
NEIL ROSENHEIN
HARVEY SHER


.2 to


STURE SIGFRED
CARLISLE SMITH
LEONARD SMITH
DAN SOUDER
SUZANNE STAPLES


EDWARD STEINMETZ
LOUIS ST. PETERY
RAYMOND SULLIVAN
DIANE SUTTON
CHARLES TULLIS


o cr
:rl


ROBERT WATSON
PHILLIP WELLS
CARL YAEGER


~fi



I






































You aren't serious. What quiz?


Please take out a sheet of paper You saved all the cutaneous vessels, but I don't see the aorta.


Are you ready for the quiz?












































He loves me ... he loves me not.


Now I know why they call them mammary bodies.


A true insight into our next three years.




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