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Page 11 text:
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Karen was an intelligent, sensitive, but above all, a sincere person. Her time was never too valuable
that she could not share it with others. A bit of a philosopher, she was concerned with life itself. The Class
' ' h ' d meanin to our lives.
of 1968 and those who knew her well only hope that our loslng her will rmg a eeper g
"You would know the secret of death.
But how shall you find it unless you seek it in the heart of life.
The owl whose night-bound eyes are blind unto the clay cannot unveil the mystery of light.
'd h b cl of life.
If you would indeed behold the spirit of death, open your heart wt e unto t e 0 y
For life and death are one, even as the river and the sea are one.
Page 10 text:
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SEABORN LANIER HARDMAN, Junior
Since his tragic accident last summer, Seahorn Hardman no longer lives among us. Nonetheless, he lives
on with us through our memories of his laugh, the amusing twinkle in his eye, and his ever-present Chester-
field King. Those memories remind us of a truly unpretentious individual, one who was fascinated by
all that lived and who was determined to enjoy and find meaning in what he did. The joy-he found in either
a roaring Sebring race or the serenity of a lighthouse on the Outer Banks, in Hank Williams or in Bach, is an
inexorable witness to the beauty and intrigue that comes to those who can continue to reach for life in an un-
Because of Seahorn we shall he a little more aware of the opportunity we have, if we he sensitive and
patient enough, to find and enjoy the vitality of that which surrounds us. We are acutely aware of and sor-
rowful at his death. And yet, if there be any consoling thought in such circumstance as this, it is that,
because of Seah0rn's gift which he unconsciously gave, those who knew him well will be able to make
this world a richer and more exciting place to live.
This is Seahorn's legacy.
Page 12 text:
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To Talmage L. Peele, MD.
Scholar, author, physician, teacher,
we dedicate the,l967 AESCULAPIAN
There is that rare person who carries with him a certain grace, a certain fineness, a certain sense of
style which redeems him from the sterile futility of most human struggling. Dr. Talmage Peele is such a man.
We first met Dr. Peele in the Spring. The legends were many and the man a little distant. As we
struggled with new vocabulary and new concepts, he kept up what seemed an unending flow of information.
With the warm weather 'we occasionally relaxed, only to be spurred on by choice disciplinary anecdotes:
"You are always behind in medical school. However, you will soon learn that you cannot rob Peter to pay
Paul," or "There is no substitute for hard work!" A few received the rare compliment and beamed. In
time, the myths seemed plausible-the unmatched scholastic record, the encyclopedic recall of references
fincluding page numbersj, the uncanny ability of knowing exactly who was where for how long and doing
what. We learned something of the man, too. We learned that he tolerated no compromise, that he demanded
responsibleness, that he prized individual effort, and that the man was never ridiculous or mean, but rather
a good man, a man most generous with his interest and his time.
,We met Dr. Peele again for physical diagnosis, for neurology and pediatric rounds, in the clinic, in
the library, and in his oflice. The legends were never completely resolved and the man remains somewhat
reserved. Yet, one thing we all know-he taught us and taught us well.
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