Medical College of Virginia - X Ray Yearbook (Richmond, VA) - Class of 1986 Page 1 of 188
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Show Hide text for 1986 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1986 volume: “ ■ A V f ,-fc- Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Virginia Volume 73 The fyttd Id Sueeess O penin g 3 Student Life 10 People 50 Ads 164 Closin g 1 72 ®he Medical College of Virginia has become our main attrac- tion, and the green and white signs signaling us stand out among the rest. Many of us have seen many mile posts, road signs, and toll booths pass us by as we headed in this direction. However, now all that seems tri- vial since our concentration is focused on the journey ahead. There are many routes transversing and encircling the campus and no matter which one we take it seems they all provide us with their distinct road blocks, flashing lights and arrow signals. Each profession has its own course de- sign and all that is expected from us is the fuel and driving skill. Interestingly enough, we manage; even though the path to " professionalism " seems never ending at times. We keep in mind that " success is not a destination but a journey. " ®CV students arrive on the corner of 1-95 and Broad Street from different backgrounds and with widely varying expectations. Some have spent their undergraduate years exploring the vastness of large state universities, while others have Sharing a Common GOAL nurtured their individuality at small private colleges. Now they travel with the common goal of becoming health care professionals. Many in- tersections are encountered in this process as we maneuver through the obstacles on the Road to Sue- Intersections 5 Taking Advantage of Richmond ' s UNIQUE ATMOSPHERE ©conservative. The students from up North usually get a kick out of the statues on Monument Avenue. To them, the cobblestone street dotted with monuments of the confederate soldiers is simply a showcase of second place trophies. Actually, it ' s amazing to think that MCV was an integral part of that chapter of our Nation ' s history. The bat- tle of Richmond saw the Capitol building nearly destroyed by fire; the Medical Col- lege remained open throughout the tur- moil. While preserving its past, Rich- mond is aggressively pursuing modern trends of growth and expansion, as evi- denced by the everchanging skyline. Past, present and future, a unique atmos- phere provides the backdrop as we forge ahead on the road to success. Backdrop ? (D, irections and Decisions Contemplating or Carefree Detours or Shortcuts Hustle and Bustle Overpass or Bypass On the Road to Success 8 Directions 6 0 y K H t L " T - B i J M Jfl : VU • li y . lllKn Student L$ . . . Larrick parties ,. . . Backpack . . . The River . . . finances . . . receipts . . . video games . . . 6th Street Marketplace . . . Brain cells . . . Clinics . . . Friday — celebrate! . . . Saturday — relax . . . Sunday — cram . . . Monday — take a hit! . . . Athletics . . . Intramurals . . . Organizations . . . Apathy . . . Behind the scenes . . . Dominoes . . . Obligations . . . ■ Apartment Picnics Cafeteria Cuisine " Cheers ' " and " Hill Street Blues " in the dorms Alumni House Parties . . . Professional School ... a Unique mixture of LIFESTYLES Lifestyles 1 3 " Please note on your syllabus 1 will be giving a test next Tuesday. " — " Great, we just got back. " Welcome. As the school year began, the opening of the 6th Street Market- place brought flavor to downtown Richmond. The commo- tion that was created by the grand opening matched the hubbub of the beginning of the year. Coming back to school let us reminisce and share our summer experiences with old friends at class barbeques. While at the same time, the usual spots in lecture rooms and outside corners became occu- pied. " Welcome, " meant we could review the past and get started on the new. It is a busy schedule ahead. 14 psr ASPECT Welcome 1 D Your stomach is grumbling for lunch and you are fighting back the Sandman as the lecture comes to an end. It ' s 80 degrees, sunny and the outdoors call. When the heat is on it ' s amazing how you can always find thousands of things to take you away from the classroom, lab or clinic. Meeting new friends, searching out old ones, video games, racketball, and of course pool and ping-pong in the Larrick Center are great outlets. And for the sun worshippers, Cabaniss " Beach " and the nearby River provide a wonderful means of procrastina- tion. There are many activities around the campus which let you unwind, relax and recharge your battery before returning to the books. 16 Diversions Provide Time To RELAX Diversions 17 CHECKING STATEMEMT ACCOUNT DATE OF THIS STATEMENT 10-09-85 PAGE 1 OF 1 ITEMS: 11 BRANCH: 219 L3-85 09-13-85 09-18-85 09-18-85 09-23-85 09-23-85 09-23-85 09-24-85 09-24-85 09-24-85 09-24-85 09-24-85 09-30-85 10-02-85 10-07-85 10-09-85 CHECK NUMBER SU CHECK 165 168 171 172 SH WE THOUGHT YOU WOU 18 N m J ■ m 4 1 Jsi i o! Not another trip to financial aid: 3,925M M RQh|pitton ' t have your ch3$7aMthey can ' 1 fin ?§nfi " fTlp 261.58 ih HP 231 58 but fill out this form and check " back in a whftS ' .QO- 181.58 TheChevette that you were counting on for o n §§-y ear or w0 109 43 has3§fii©©k: bronchitis and the7 n4 soon du Th£§eiQfte charqe exceeds wfiaV.s4ift in the J k fi 174.43 150. Oy? 324.43 wnatj l§(j-of the groceries wg ieggeer you juHxfia tk. 257! 62 . . " -rftScheck has been pr e!e|s52and is ■jT ilsway " . 22 77 bSB thD ur busy schedule 292 jiW can ' t vggpyllaay. II- ' I- A p«i3efiSi_practical, maybe £$ $$ or two. you ' tyfi(j -to skip lecture sin2© " ypgr7project is due. . . . Finally, the check has arrived and not a they ' ve threatened to drop you from school by noon. ijj o, now tui r bgen paid and so ha g HT rent, • SSfter qroceries aiidSDiHs the whole cheGk7has3 - 85 been snent 179 75 - 8 qq Deen spent, jij J2 45 " o on ' t it be nice when you ' re all througnwitri school, to be out in the world with family and pool. diagnosis Ts your main job lo ' solve. The accountants will tend to finances of course, leaving your afternoons free for the green golf cou Mccount Statement] Bank DATE POSTED 08-13-85 08-13-85 08-13-35 08-20-85 08-20-85 03-20-85 03-21-85 08-22-85 03-23-85 03-26-85 08-27-85 03-27-85 09-03-35 09-03-85 09-03-85 09-06-85 09-06-85 09-10-85 09-10-85 09-11-85 09-11-85 CHECK 157 CHECK 158 CHECK 159 DEPOSIT DEPOSIT GINNY WITHDRAWAL ON 03 20 J 11TH £ MARSHALL ST RICHMOND, VA DEPOSIT CHECK 162 CHECK 161 CHECK 164 DEPOSIT CHECK 160 DEPOSIT CHECK 166 CHECK 167 CHECK 155 CHECK 169 DEPOSIT DEPOSIT CHECK 170 SERVICE CHARGE ( YOUR AVERAGE LEDGER BALANCE THIS STATEMENT PERIOD IS 234.16 ) 2,400.00+ 2,406.00- 50.00- 135.75- 100.00+ 6.00- 50.00+ 12.50- 45.00- 6.00- 22.50- 15.92+ 166.82+ 17.94- 7.00- . 23.42 217.42 167.42 31.67 131.67 125.67 175.67 163.17 118.17 112.17 89.67 272. " 40 254.46 247.46 CHECK HUMBER SUMMARY SHOWS E THOUGHT YOU WOULD LI 4,069M Money 1 b? Account Statemen hen the professor bel- lows " can I have the first slide, " you know that once again you ' ll truly be in the dark. They throw every- thing at you — tests, projects, papers — and expect you to attend lecture well rested and fully attentive. It seems like a vicious cycle. You become a nocturnal creature reliving old lectures through co-op notes, then with shadows under your eyes new material is flashed at you in the morning. The temptation to rest the eyelids is tremendous especially when the lights go low, since you know it ' s going to be another late nighter. It ' s not that you don ' t appreciate the hours the lecturer spends synchronizing Kodachromes and overheads; but no matter if the learning process takes place in the lecture room or in the late hours of the night, you always seem to NTHE 20 In The Dark 21 YOG CANT MAKE BRAINS Some students like them and other students hate them. Some greet them warmly while others work to avoid them. They make us laugh and they make us scream. While they can ' t make brains, the faculty really works to educate the masses. Day in and day out they lecture, answer questions, critique work, demonstrate skills, grade projects, tolerate the insults of snoozers, and never seem to tire. Some lecturers spice up their presentations with witty comments and classic remarks. Certain well traveled professors even provide escapes to their vacation hideaways by giving scenic tours on their slide carousels. Marveling over their good fortune to finally reap the benefits of the ir hard labor causes us to dream of our future adventures. Respected careers, time and money to enjoy life, and contentment . . . professors seem to have it all. If only the process for achieving such status would speed up! Oh well, pa- tience and perseverance are two lessons they have silently taught us. It sure is humbling though, to real- ize that they used to be in our shoes, struggling to stay sane during exams, and fighting the phantom of sleep while their instructors attempted to stimulate the gray matter. This means at least one thing; even if you can ' t make brains, there is still hope . . . Dr. Walter Nance. Genetics, University Award of Excellence Dr. IvesTownsend. Genetics. Medical Students Award 22 •™ Success for the student involves not only making the grade but also acquiring a facility for working with people, with good interpersonal relations and high ethical standards, and preparing for a life that in- cludes things other than his work. After all, a person not only needs to work to provide sustinance for the body, but also needs to provide sustinance for the soul. Dr. Ives Townsend Dr. George DeVries, Biochemistry, VCCI Dis- tinguished Scholar Award Faculty 23 EXPERIENCE IT ! Nothing can take the place of performing the task yourself. Hands on experience is the key. There are three simple steps in- olved — research, study, and actual performance of the task. Ah, the excitement hat is felt when the third step is executed. At jmes you are the clinician, diagnosing and reating your classmates and patients, while other times you are the patient being treated. Many memories are made from these experiences. It ' s easy to recall the time your partner insisted on listening to every pulse beat as he took your blood pressure or the time you trembled as you approached your partner with a needle. Eventually, you develop your techniques, dexterity and awareness. There is a lot of team work that is involved in this learning process. As you practice, instructors correct and guide you, patients obtain a service, and you learn your profession. Nothing can recreate the atmosphere or the situation — nothing can take the place of performing the task yourself. Hands O n 25 backpacks, jeans, or scrubs, MCV students are OUTSTANDING ou can spot them a mile away. r Brisk paced sneakers, khaki slacks, faded 501 s, fraying back packs, white pressed jackets, stethoscopes, card- board and " Igloo " stamped containers are some of the features which characterize a student and forcast his plans for the day. Mo one can deny that gross anatomy is the main event when students dangle cardboard skull boxes; and there is no mistake that it ' s a day of " professionalism " when ties, white hose, surgeon green outfits, and stetho- scopes are adorned. Then when the day ends a style transformation takes place. Now vogue city clothes are seen. Chic hair styles, bulky knitted sweaters, surfer shorts, " swatch " watches, sleek earrings, and black leather jackets accent each student ' s individual style. Whether it ' s a back pack or a button down shirt, self-expression allows MCV students to stand out in the crowd. 26 STONESTREETBRO; Fashion 27 1 5f y m WE " ? ■ «»- ' :— - ■ k - ' " ■ i ' ■■f — - __;_ " :.- __ Friday. As usual you ' re in the shower by 6:30. However, this morning is for making plans . . . Home by 3:00 to do some study- ing, dinner over by 5:00, people to call, places to go. Buddy ' s in the fan, Houlihan ' s in the west end, or Darryl ' s on the southside beckon with special drink prices and free hors d ' ouevres during " Happy Hour, " a practice that the state legislature may ban in the near future. The budget minded may catch a 99C flick at the Westover theater, or kick back and relax with friends. On some Friday evenings, you may just stay home and catch the latest episode of " Dallas " or " Miami Vice " . . . decisions . . . planning . . . You suddenly realize that it ' s 7:15 and you have to be in class by 8:00. Oh well, it ' s Fri- day and nothing is going to get you down — you ' ll finish planning your evening dur- ing class! 28 Friday A Chance To UNWIND IE Friday C 3 30 vJ ood Intentions G REAT TEMPTATIONS A v 5 ' , §Afl | 1 1 TO | Q % aturday is a day for good intentions. The alarm sounds at 8:00 a.m. Half awake you roll over and proceed to hit the snooze button three times. You had in- tended on getting up early to study; however, remembering that Saturday is one of the few days you have to sleep in, the alarm is turned off and the covers pulled up. It ' s now noon and hunger overrules your desire to hibernate. After lunch the books are pulled out and you finally begin to study — lofty goals of completing assignments seem easily attainable. After daydreaming through five pages of your notes you begin to realize that you are your own biggest dis- traction, and as usual " study Saturdays " lure you outdoors with beautiful weather. The phone rings and it ' s a couple of your classmates who have no trouble convinc- ing you to leave the books on the table and walk out the front door. The River, Byrd Park, Leigh intramural field or the pool in your apartment complex provide numerous options for wasting away a sunny afternoon. The sun begins to set and you return home to see your books laying in the same peaceful manner in which you left them. Dinner has to be eaten, then back to the books. With dinner over you realize you need a shower, your clothes need to be ironed and phone calls need to be made to line up the evenings entertainment — the slip, a party at Larrick or one of the quaint spots in the fan. You return home late and discover your books are still laying undis- turbed. Oh well, there is always Sunday! Saturday J 1 Studying Gains Intensity During the Last Minute CRAM! Panick! Out of the blissful haze of Saturday emerges the chilling fear of impending doom. On Sunday, deadlines for tests, papers, and " ojects can no longer be overlooked and ie long, lonely sojourn through stacks of ooks and notes can no longer be Dstponed. Even though students arrive at CV with well-proven academic abilities it ' s nazing to think that probably only a hand- il actually enjoy studying. The rest wait itil the last minute and then begin to cram irmulas, charts, graphs, and definitions .to their eyes and ears hoping that at the roper moment in time these facts will spill forth. Like a well trained athlete each student develops his or her own rituals and su- perstitions. Some like to stay up late and then sleep in the morning, while others do the opposite, arising in the wee hours of the morning to review those last few details. Some more brave or desperate souls stay up all night, dragging into their classes gaunt and unshaven. The stacks in the library, Sanger Hall, a dorm lounge, or an apartment dining room become favorite study spots when the pressure is on. To all the multicolored highlighter becomes the indispensible tool during the last minute cram, lecture notes taking on the appearance of an early experiment with color animation. Some utilize complex color codes to organize notes, while others ' highlight " every fact on every page creat- ing a sea of yellow or green. At 2:00 am Monday morning you always tell yourself that next time will different — you ' ll keep up with your studying and take your next exam well rested. Howeverjn the back of your mind you know that you ' ll probably procrastinate and spend your Sunday nights, highlighter in hand, in- volved in yet another last minute CRAM. Sunday _y v_y _ _y _ r v_ y 00©00©©0©© © ©©0©©0©© ©0©©©©©©©© ©0000000©© ©©©©©©©©©© ©00©©©©©©© ©0©©©©©0@© ©©©©©©©©©© ©©©©©©©©©© ©0©©0©©00© ©©©©00©©©© ©0©©©©©©©© 9« S o 5o o g_ o 2 o CM « 5 S £ . » - « 5 O o o v- fc 5 i 4 m CO o - - 0) o « ° 5-£j S — o O « a J£ c i- «) .£ c5 -i i u r c c h .r CC t re UJ re — o a_ _f O) D o w 2; a. re CD - ■a ® CL UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© u,0 -0 UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ © UJ © UJ UJ ( Q© Q© Q© Q© o© a© o© O© Q© Q© Q © Q© o© Q© Q© Q© Q( O© O© O© o© o© o© o© O© O© O© o© o© o© o© o© o© o CD© CD© CO© CO© CO© CO0 CO© CO© CO© CO© co© co0 CO© CO© CO© CO© C0( © © © n » ir o o o © tO O © o © 00 o © CD CD © © © O V CM © © «3- © in © © © to r- co UJ© UJ© UJ© " © -© -0 UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© Ul© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ© UJ( Q© Q© Q© a© o© o© o© Q© Q© Q© o© o© o© a© q© o© o( o0 o(q CO© a(Z . I 34 Z£:9Z9€t-t 083 ■. 3ildO-sue.il SON tlfthey ask us anything about survival rates and epidemiology just have to take a HIT 1 ' — When test day rolls around, desperation sets in. After hours and hours of cramming you come to the conclusion that there should be a special hell for the guys who name drugs and microrganisms. Facts and figures race through your mind as you wonder what is in store on today ' s test Giving your technicolor notes one last, quick glance you resign yourself to the task at hand. " Multiple choice " sounds easy enough, at least the answers are there on the page. However, when instructors discover K-type, I-type, and other multiple multiple choice questions you suddenly realize that you have to know four or five facts just to correctly answer one question. F-type questions seem appropriately named. Computer grading simplifies the job of the faculty; however, it ' s as easy to imagine a trained, laboratory ape scoring as high on a pathology exam, filling in black dots probably with the same gestures and facial expression! It would be great to be able to go to class and complete the assignments without having to worry about trick questions on a test Graded tests may not be an exact measure of your learning ability, anyway. Most, however, would fall behind and probably not finish their assignments without the ultimate motivator — the test day. co Q 1 0 oo en o Monday ZZ SZ9£l(?083 .Oijdo-SUEJISON £-»08ZV For students and faculty alike, sweat proves to be the best way to shed pounds of stress. For ex- ample, on the basketball court in the campus gym, ten people sprint back and forth sweating stress droplets as they shoot for their goals, while upstairs fifteen to twenty aerobic dancers exercise to the beat of such artists as Talking Heads and Dire Straits. Weight lifting eases stress for some; but first painful grins must be worn before the tension is released. Stress Sweaters Some people prefer a racquetball game, which provides relaxation for two boxed-in players who skillfully smash the ball against the walls. Joggers find solitary relief from stress. These runners pace down endless pathways concentrating on breathing in fresh air, and breathing out anxiety. Also, on days when it becomes too hot to sweat off stress and inner turmoil, kicking off the shoes and tubin ' down the James may prove to be the perfect relief. 36 HOW MUCH CAN YOU STOMACH? Joe ' s cheeseburgers, video games, and can-l-hep-you? " are in- separable. Also, any association of noon time and Skull and Bones means crowded booths and thick choco- late shakes. Amidst all the lectures and busy schedules it seems one develops favorite or routine places to eat while learn- ing to make time for lunch, early dinner, or any other synonym for fueling the body. For some, home cooked meals concealed in modern Igloos or traditional brown paper bags are a regular. However, for others their stomachs are conditioned to fast foods and even addicted to foods labeled " instant " and " just add water " . On some occasions one might seriously consider buying stock in the Macke Company after scavaging for coins to fill the vendina machines. But all in all, Domino ' s, stre venders, and Larrick aren ' t so bad. It seem that in the process of learning, one also learns to stomach everything. 38 Eating 39 on one side of the coin you have PARTICIPATION Why would anyone volunteer to organize a fraternity? Why would anyone assume the responsibilities of a student government office? If the person was in high school or college the reason would probably be clear since they would be trying to get ahead. They would put in the extra hours and effort in order to dazzle an admissions committee or to impress a group of friends. However, at this point. everyone stands out among the rest and recognition of accomplishment is well proven, how the reason to devote free time to extra-curricular organizations are more deeply rooted. Some want to accent leader- ship qualities, to unite a class, and to meet new people. Many, while not committed to a specific position, volunteer to help whenever possible. These people devote their time and are rewarded with personal satisfaction for a job well done. iln 40 t fl SGA Executive Council, left to right: Maria Bredologos — Yearbook Editor, Hamada Makharita — Yearbook Editor, Jon Williams — V.P. Social. Corydon Butler — President, Charles Thomas — Treasurer. Cheryl Emery — Secretary, Jim Reynolds — Yearbook Editor, Scott Allegretti — V.P. Parking. Organizations 41 42 on the other side of the coin you have APATHY Who cares? Picture library newspapers in disarray, miss- ing periodicals, trash next to the garbage cans, and poor turnouts at meetings and social functions. Picture APATHY. Maybe it ' s a different value s ystem or maybe it ' s unintentional; however, feelings of apathy surface all around. It ' s impossible to condemn any particular individuals since, as the academic year progresses, everyone gets over- whelmed by that don ' t give a damn ' feeling at one time or another. Since this epidemic has only temporary effects on most people the overall results aren ' t unbearable. But afterall, who cares? Apathy 43 There are many familiar faces on campus which you recognize and sometimes take for granted. Faithfully, everyday they make sure everything runs smoothly. Not many departments could function if it weren ' t for the secretaries who organize papers and files containing trivial and important messages. Similiarly, each school couldn ' t function if it weren ' t for the administrators which head everyone in the right direction. You may not know the names or titles of the scenes these diligent people but interestingly enough, you would be dismayed if a familiar glance didn ' t appear in its usual place. It is hard to imagine the Larrick Center without Mr. Miller and his crew, and it just wouldn ' t be the same to arrive at MCV and not see uniform security guards tack parking tickets on windshields. However, you must keep in mind that organization is the main objective of these behind the scene glances. 44 Behind the Scenes 45 B ■ . ... A WM mU . 46 Cupid Warms Up A Winter Weekend The MCV Winter Dance provided the opportunity to dance, dine, and simply have a good time. Seven hundred and fifty people attended the gala event which was held in the Marriott ' s elegant grand ballroom. Music was provided by the Waller Family and on this Valentine weekend Cupid was given another chance to release his bow. Winter Dance 47 Crazy Coping Crazy! It ' s not completely uncom- mon to see someone toss their books aside opting for a rousing game of cards, or share the latest Tina Turner hit with their articulated skeleton. Paradoxically, in order to maintain sanity students often use craziness as one of their coping strategies. This paradox isn ' t restricted to MCV — people from Jersey probably act the way they do as a result of their hectic lifestyle. But here the everyday experiene of lectures, practicals, exams, and clinical schedules is compounded by those hurdles that cause even the most stable person to act a little nuts. Students may not be able to list the enzymes of the Kreb ' s cycle but they ' ll never forget their experiences with Richmond ' s rush-hour traffic. Richmond ' s rush-hour has an appearance similiar to gasoline poured on an anthill — cars going in every direction at break-neck speeds, their intended destination unclear. The ubiquitous exact change, " money toss " toll booths truly give you the feeling of throwing your money away. In addition students often go crazy when outside obligations intrude upon the daily experiences. A wife or husband, children, or a part-time job add complexity to an already hectic atmosphere. It ' s sometimes hard to imagine surviving the daily academic and clinical pressure only to go home to face the sobering responsibilities of rasing a family, or punching the clock at work. Even natural disasters elicit unusual responses. While the James River crested 19 feet above flood level, commuters from Southside struggled to cross the only bridge open to traffic, and those safe from the flood waters simply made light of the situation. Coping with rush-hour, a family, a part- time job, or anything out of the ordinary brings out that little bit of crazy in everyone. Hassles — Coping 49 Dentistry 1986 52 1987 60 1988 66 1989 74 Dental Hygiene 1986 80 1987 81 Grad-Basic Sciences 82 Health Administration 1987 84 1988 86 Health Care Management 1986 88 1987 89 Medical Records 1986 90 1987 91 Medical Technology 1986 92 1987 95 Medicine 1986 96 1987 102 1988 106 1989 H2 Nursing 1986 118 1987 124 Occupational Therapy Qrad 1986 128 Occupational Therapy Grad 1987 129 Occupational Therapy 1986 130 1987 134 Pharmacy 1986 138 • 1987 144 1988 150 Grad 155 Physical Therapy 1986 156 1987 160 Radiation Sciences 1986 162 1987 163 m Peter Adams Wes Anderson Donald Ark Nickolas Arvan Chris Beiner Hunter Bell Kenneth Berger Hood Blggers Daniel Birkmire Donald Bond Dentistry 1986 d86 Anne Cole Bennett Celsa Toni Collado Alesia Crawford John Davis Dentistry 1986 53 d86 Anne-Marie Funda Eric Grossmann David Hamer Kirk Hawn William Heriford 54 Dentistry 1986 d86 i - 4 f y r 3 Rodney Holcombe Georgia Holton William Horbaly Michael Hunt Allyn Janney Dentistry 1986 55 d86 •: f Andres Maeso Margherita Maestrello Alan Mahanes Marvin Marshall Donal McQonegal 56 Dentistry 1986 Robert McKearney Peyton Moore Joi Mottiey Ray Munz Walter Murphy Darren Ngai Jay Parnes Diane Perschilli-Tarangelo Pamela Peterson Michael Pfab Dentistry 1986 57 Mark Raisor Pamela Regimbal William Robinson David Rogowski Linda Ruppel Lee Saunders David Schoenberg Michael Schuck Debra Schwenk Paul Shires 58 Dentistry 1986 a r a i ,i David Solomon Steven Spainhour Joy Spencer Carol Stevens Gary Tarangelo Raymond Traver A.E. (Jzpurpvis Kimberley Walls Robert Walker Gregory Whitmer David Wiener Brenda Young Charles Youngblade Cathy Yun J Ralph Zentgraf Dentistry 1986 687 Jeffrey Bek Robert Binda. Jr. George Blakey Tracy Bowden Ruth Cheu 60 Dentistry 1987 d87 r V fi j i luli 1 Jeff Clifton Phyllis Colombaro Howard Conduff Kenneth Copeland Nu Thi Dang Dentistry 1987 61 d87 Julie Frier Steven Gardner Scott Gerard Valerie Guthrie Kevin Jackson 62 Dentistry 1987 d87 Gregory Koontz Thomas Llewellyn Kevin Markham Kathy Mataldi Peter Matkowsky 63 Dentist 1987 687 Brian Midgette Mark Miller David Morris Susan Morris William O ' Donnell Michael Peer Thang Pham Ralph Powers Steven Press Sassan Rastegar ■! VQW« ' 64 Dentistry 1987 d87 David Roberts Randall Rosemond Craig Scimeca Charles Stewart Michael Stout Paul Stubbs Thomas Taylor Charles Thomas Karl Tylski. Ill Tony Velo Jon Williams, Jr. Edward Windmiller Dentistry 1987 6! Scott Allegretti Clark Anderson Elizabeth Attreed Terry Baisey Maria Biosca Eliot Bird Maria Bredologos Carson Brown Elizabeth Candler Steve Carroll 66 d Dentistry 1988 Chris Cios Marie Coffelt Michael Colasanto John Cranham Kyle Curtis 4Ma-± Cris Dedmond Bruce Deginder Frank Dunne Scott Farrell Kitt Finley-Parker Dentistry 1988 67 d88 Jack Friend Sam Galstan David George Emily Goldstein . vH W t Douglas Gruffi Jeffrey Haslam Neal Jones Connie Kitts Gregory Kontopanos Barbara Lee 68 Dentistry 1988 d88 Chuck Lee Jef Londrey Chris Maestrello Hamada Makhanta Wanda Mehailescu Andrea Mitman Russell Mosher Michael Muc John Murray Claire Myers Dentistry 1988 69 Thoaivan Phan Clifford Phipps Mien Read James Resh Gavin Reynolds 70 Dentistry 1988 eat cA § d88 Tom Schleicher Todd Skabelund Sandra Smith Jeffrey Staples Cory Stark Dentistry 1988 71 d88 rJtxiIBB US ■• ' ■ ' ■■- ' , :■ ' ■■.. ' ;,..■! [ " T i Al Stenger Ira Stier Michael Stuart Daria Stout Stephen St. Louis 72 Dentistry 1988 fc, - Jfc 111 ' ' Ij ' wt 1 l%% ■ -s£w§ 51 : Gary Sumner James Taylor Jr. Phuongtrang Ton Bret Tucker Fairfield Ward Sharone Ward Margaret Wexel Susan Wilson Kim Wycall-Jennings David Young Dentistry 1988 73 d89 Jeffrey Adamson Scott Anderson Brad Anderson Stephen Asam Darioush Ashouripour Thomas Bates Michael Bowman Arden Bronstein Bo Browne Thao Bui 74 Dentistry 1989 d89 Dentistry 1989 75 d89 f S Scott Gore Robert Hahn Terry Hall Evan Hathaway Mark Hauser Mark Hebertson Leslie Heffron Ray Henley Karl Holtzer Ralph Howell 76 Dentistry 1989 d89 w ill Dentistry 1989 Susan Madalengoitia Carlene Marcus David Marshall Kenneth McDonald Bichlan Nguyen Douglas Saggio Ronny Sangid 78 Dentistry 1989 d89 Kimberly Schmidt Timothy Stacey Henry Stewart Hugh Teller Richard Vacca Kelly Vernon Scott Via James Williamson Tom Winkler Dennis Wong Dentistry 1989 79 dh86 Cheryl Colley Kristen Franzen Shelia Hailey Paige Hurt Angela Lee Diane Martenis Kathy Millikin Pamela Muckols Jill Richardson Francine Rowlands j 80 Dental Hygiene 1986 dh87 grad Vanessa Cooper Maria Coutinho Homiyar Choksi Nghia Dinh Daniel Dunning Daniel Fedorko Suzanne Gurahian O Graduate Basic Sciences grad John Luddington Kimberly Owens Jane Reckelhoff Charles Wiggins Julie Zenger Graduate Basic Sciences 83 ha87 Larry Armor Karen Cameron Joni Crepps Bryan Dearing 84 Health Administration 1987 ha87 Steven Jewell Lucien Roberts Macon Sizemore Timothy Tovin Health Administration 1 987 85 ha88 Jonathan Applebaum Bevan Baker David Crowder Gerard Cyranowski Elizabeth Davis rfiMMitlifc Mathew DeCuypere Debra Duke Stephen Fargis Sheryl Garland Eric Jennings 86 Health Administration 1 988 George Johnson David Jonsen Michael Lacey Mark Leonard David Masterson Stephan Moore Amy Rosenbaum Emory Smith Nancy Spector Page Vaughn Health Administration 1988 87 hcm86 R.S. Dendy. Jr. 1985 William Sachau 1985 Anne Claybrook Dorothy Haines Adrian Kilby Deborah Pate Amy Temple Pamela Wertel 88 Health Care Management 1986 hcm87 Oliver Pace Terry Pratt Karen Rainey Solanda Ramos Mildred Williams Health Care Management 1987 89 mra86 Mary Groome Patti Needham Debbie Ruggiero Kristen Yeaman 90 Medical Records Administration 1986 mra87 Angela Hicks Alice Faucette Sherri Keatts Louise Laukhuff Brenda Lewis Lisa Lowe Sandra Meeds Anita Powell April Thompson Penny Williams Medical Records Administration 1987 91 mt86 Christine Barrett Marie Bykonen Denene Conner Valerie Crummie Karen Elsaesser 92 Medical Technology 1986 mt86 Johanna Jensen Sonia Kidd Karen King Kathy Mayo . j Lori Medlin Medical Technology ]986 93 Pat Mingee Nancy Moy Mary Jo Owen Linda Waltson Chandra Wright L i i tMn 94 Medical Technology 1 986 mt87 Lisa Pinkney Stephanie Poore Angela Tucker Heather Viette Laura Webb Medical Technology 1 987 95 Scott Agran Virginia Cafaro Sharon Camden Stuart Cohen Donald Collins o n ? Q " ' Stephen Dahlstedt | Mark Damario Jonathan Demeo Coleen Evans Jay Gaucher y J J Am 96 Medicine 1986 m86 Nathalie George-McDowell Steven Godfrey David Goldsticker Mark Kegel Kerry King iM 1 i 1 I Karen Koe Anna Korkis Jong-Hoon Lee Sung Lee Marcia Levetown Medicine 1986 Eric Moffet Regina Nelson Dominique Pham Bich Van Phan William Phipps Jr. JO Medicine 1986 O C5 fS I fill Patricia Raymond Sunilkumar Reddy Thomas Robeson Bruce Rosenfeld David Ross Martin Sabatinos Barry Allan Sarkell Medicine 1986 m86 Pk s p$ !1 v Tr Sigmund Seller Stephen Se tter Daniel Smith Frank Snyder James Stewart ' U Medicine U i t Jeffrey Taubenberger Vivek Tayal Thomas Weber Joan White ' iMM Dan Worrell Medicine 1986 101 m87 James Arnold Frank Biscardi Ralph Clark Apostolos Dallas Cynthia Dalton 102 Medicine 1987 Robert Evans Robert Findling Clmberto Fontana Dennis Hanlon David Johnsen 103 Medicine 1987 m87 Michael Johnson Timothy Killeen Dan Naumann David Petersen Randall Scott Mariss Sraders 104 Medicine 1987 m87 ml g ' I 1 V v Bill Walker William Watts Robert Wu Brian Yee Pyongsoo Yoon Medicine 1987 105 m88 Steven Adkins Ty Affleck Chaewoo Allen Dana Bachtell Bruce Ballon Lisa Baron Derrick Beech Rozanne Bentt Megan Borror Katina Brochington 106 Medicine 1988 m88 Susan Buenaventura Wayne Burgess David Cohen Melissa Contos George Craft Marc Dehart Aris P. Delianides Sandra Edwards Henry Ellett John Elser Medicine 1988 107 m88 Deborah Ford Lisa Friend Rick Fuller Robert Given David Greenberg Allan Greissman Luanne Hallagan Sally Hamel William Harris 111 Barry Hench n V 108 Medicine 1988 m88 Ken Henson Cheryl Hoffman Bob Housk Kurt Klussman Kreg Jeppson Nancy Leatherman Andrew Leavitt Helen Lee Ray Lee Leslie Marshall Medicine 1988 109 m88 Glenn McClaugherty Elizabeth McCord William McDearmon Michelle Melany Jasmine Moghissi Patrick Murphy James Nafziger Brent Nelson Marianne Parham Joseph Polito Vi 110 Medicine 1988 m88 mM p H ; S| ; Ft ) i a " L James Popp Elizabeth Robbins Rob Rogers Jackson Salvant Edward Salzberg Lyle Shelver Charles Slater Terry Smith Kava Somers Deborah Sutherland ill. mM Pamela Swift Matt Warren Judy Williams Margaret Wilvert Lawrence Winikur Medicine 1988 11 m89 Robert Allen Michael Aronson Jeffrey Atkinson Stanton Bailey John Barnard, Jr. Thomas Bassler Ellis Berzon Russell Brock Blackshear Bryan Kevin Chan 112 Medicine 1989 m89 Marshall Cross Dixon Dehority Lawrence DePalma Devin Donnelly Samuel Dudley Medicine 1989 113 m89 Benjamin Eleonu William Farthing Lynn Findley Cynthia Gauss Leo Golusinski k Judith Grossberg Samuel Hand Bruce Hodges Ted Hofstedt I Douglas Hutcheson I Sally Irons Donna Jablonski Christopher Jenkins Allyson Johnston Sid Jones Medicine 1989 m89 Henry Katz Kevin King Marc Kobelin j John Leipsic mm Julie Lekstrom Karen Martin J. Patrick McQowan Charles Miller Joe Modrak •«■ Carrie Moss Jay Otero Patricia Pacheco Dominick Pastore j Randall Peyton Timothy Powell Medicine 1989 115 m89 Doug Reid Allan Riggs Christopher Rossbach Joan Roundtree Kevin Sanders Andrew Schutrumpf Cara Siegal Lewis Siegel Frances Slade Steve Smith J 116 Medicine 1989 m89 Anne Spaulding Joanne Speigle Cynthia Steichen Douglas Stoltzfus Michael Taylor William Vollimar II An Watlington Susan Webber Victor Wei Peter Wilbanks Steven Williams Frederick Willison Janine Wollis Michael Witting James Woo Medicine 1989 117 n86 Diane Bedard Janine Bobko Sharon Boyle Martha Burgess Laurie Cardoza Leslie Champion Cheryl Chenault Cindy Clark Ann Cockrell I Mary ' Coffey It 118 Nursing 1986 n86 Lynn Covington Eric Deel Barbara Draft Sheila Dunning Jennifer Epperly Etta Epps Marian Farrar Laura Ferguson Barbara Fischer Dori Garcia Rachel Qibbs Donna Godfrey Julie Hartenstein Lorraine Hartman Pamela Hash 119 Nursing 1986 n86 Karen Haymaker Donna Herndon Jacqueline Hinshaw Becky Hobbs Natalie Hodges Sharon Holder Deborah Holland Sally Hourihan Lynne Hundley Maryann Hunt Elizabeth Leblanc Jean Lewis Amy Livingston Jill Long Kelly Marsh 120 Nursing 1986 n86 Sharon Merfa Janice Mills Trula Minton (Admin) Kristi Moseley Nancy Moss Sandra Nandkeshwar Kim Naoroz Lisa Mash David Morton Sue O ' Sullivan Nursing 1986 121 n86 Patricia Pecor Tami Purgason Deborah Ramey Rebecca Riddle Leslie Romine Ha Kimberly Ruble Mel Sams Tom Shea Jolynne Sheras Suzanne Sherrod 122 Nursing 1S86 n86 Jan Shriner Cindi Smith Leslie Smith Janet Staples Angelique Sterghos Peggy Stevenson Linda St. John Malinda Suggs Claire Sullivan Laura Thompson Lam-Anh Thi Tran Rosemary Wagner Richard Watkins , Kristine Waxvik ijjj Shelly Williams Nursing 1986 123 n87 " Now , ihis shouldn ' t hurt at all. " Tracy Coffey Siobhan Cullen Susan Danko Kelly Dennis Kelly Desclos Laura Ehret Jane Elder Kimberly Evans Laura Finch Deborah Fisher 124 Nursing 1987 n87 Holly Furtner Karen Garm Laura Gibbs Tad Gillie Marsha Graham Kirsten Harvison Nancy Hayden Kimberly Hill Jane Isabell Helen Jarratt Juley Jenkins Lyn Johnson Jennifer Johnston Carolyn Kane Allison Kime Nursing 1987 125 Bryan Meister Sharon Minter Wayne Mitchell Anne Mostrom (grad) Laura Moy I Paula Morton Judy Parker Mary Pond Dlanne Ragland Katherine Randolph 126 Nursing 1987 Robyn Robertson Mary Rothrock Ruth Sawyer Katie Schulz Jennifer Smith Janet Shettlemore Susan Spruill Melissa Strumb Catherine Schaible Viva Tucker Mary Walk Terry Waller Karen Ware Renee Wells Stephanie Wright Nursing 1987 12 " ot86grad 1 1 st Audrey Burt Janice Dean Julie Hance 1 9 6 ® jj- gtff v O A -i-1 7 t ' A JLvt . B . Sarah Hopkins Thomas Kalina Laurie McDevitt William Schmidt Bonnie Taylor 128 Occupational Therapy 1986 Grad ot87grad rl F 1 ,V " i 1 f " ) ' - Carolyn Anonick Mary Armstrong Diane Gabanyic Wendy Hayman Linda Irwin Qail Metzer Laura Shaffer Carol Turner S v 4fi, M Lyn Walker Occupational Therapy 1987 Grad 129 ot86 Orpha Beiler Tamara Cheney Cheryl Cole Susan Copeland Sally Currle IjU Occupational Therapy 1 986 Karen Davis Cheryl Emery Deena Garrison Chrystal Holley Jennifer Kling Occupational Therapy 1 986 1 D 1 ot86 Elizabeth McCauley Laura McDaniel Melissa McDonald Elizabeth Oden iDtd. Occupational Therapy 1986 ot86 Jan Owens Linda Pearson Barbara Rice Katherine Verosko Lisa Welch Occupational Therapy 1986 133 ot87 Sandra Austin Ellen Crew Kay Gary Karen Grossman Beth Hundley 1 34 Occupational Therapy 1 987 ot87 Bobby Johnson Marion Kehoe Brenton Lago Pam Marcum Qina Moore Occupational Therapy 1987 135 ot87 H i 1 • y i t J . j nil m Paige Moore ft it Beth Plaster k Wendy Redden Monica Schultz Diane Wallace Kathlene Walters Cynthia Young mm Jiik 1j5D Occupational Therapy 1987 ot Occupational Therapy 1 J I p86 Kamal Behbahani Michael Abbott Carol Abrams Bruce Agrlesti Martha Agriesti W T W P - m John Bell Anne Birdsong John Booker William Broyles Dianne Chapman 138 Pharmacy 1986 p86 Betsy Clarke Susan Coates Tammy Craun Kim Dobbins Rebecca Flannagan Michael Gund Wilbur Hackert Faye Hamilton Patricia Hanula Debra Heinze Pharmacy 1986 139 p86 Stephen Johnson Lama Kanawati Jane Kirkland Mark Knick Ellen Long 140 Pharmacy 1986 p86 Kim Malone Phyllis Marshall Ralph McBride Thomas Morris Merle Motley Susan O ' Brien Patricia Person Marie Perucci Anita Rhee-Moon Kimberly Rice Pharmacy 1986 141 p86 mB M - j K % I i fl " 1 i » 1 M Pff ««u j k_ J K 4 H r p " ■ •xi W 1 Mark Robertson Mark Russell Lisa Sarver Jacob Savage Valerie Schleffer Debra Scott 42 Pharmacy 1986 p86 Laura Seldon Gerald Smith. Jr. Debbie Stephens William Vlrgili Otto Wachsmann Teena Waybright Cindy Weatherly Mary Williams Diana Willis David Willis Pharmacy 1986 143 Albert Boswell Alisa Brown Patti Bruce Ellen Bryant Geneva Clark 144 Pharmacy 1987 p87 Joseph Codispoti Robin Coffrin Sally Collmann Mark Cornett Thomas Daggy Jr. Majwa Durham Diana Easter David Eley Richard Gendron Pharmacy 1987 145 p Sharon George Crystal Goad Victoria Gomel Kevin Gordon Marcia Gravitt Susan Gregory William Guthrie Jr. Lydia Hardie Marie Hudgins Patricia Jackson Mark Johnson Todd Joyce Lisa Jun Antigony Kapos Tracy Kennedy 146 Pharmacy 1987 p87 Jeanne Klein Francene Kristoff Anne Lamson Jerry Looney Frank Lucas Scott Mangleburg Debbie Massengill Kent Miller Cathy Moolhuyzen Patricia Moore Retha Moore Thomas Moore Jr. Mary Moorman Timothy Nelson FayNg Pharmacy 1987 147 Bruce Overton Michael Palmen Rebecca Parry Hitesh Patel Vincent Pfab Jocelyn Pile Alice Propst Thomas Rapp Sandra Rhodenizer Mary Rodeffer 148 Pharmacy 1987 Diane Richards Elaine Robins ttt Mike Shearin Janice Showalter Brenda Smith Regina Sorbello Susan Sponaugle Thomas Sypher Patrick Veltman Jr. Joan Walters Kimberlyn Walsh Lawrence Wilson Constance Whittemore Pharmacy 1987 149 p88 150 Pharmacy 1988 p88 Class Participation Melanie Creasy Sheryl Dahl Jeffery Dalton Tamara Drory Franklin Ewing I Christie Fleetwood Marlene George Kenneth Gilliam Jeffrey Hancock Kathryn Harris 151 Pharmacy 1988 Stacie Keenan Lynne Lambert Elizabeth Lunsford Ernestina Lynn Elizabeth Lyons Michael Mangano Doriann Martin Gregory McClanahan Patricia Meyer Tammy Moore ,; 52 Pharmacy 1988 Holly Simmons Mark Shelton Debbie Shanaberger Linda Shaia Jefferson Sesler Pharmacy 1988 15: p88 Emory Smith Kathy Sours Alicia Sparks Mary St. George Tammy Stanfield Shasta Styles Cheryl Tompkins Vicky Trent Frederick Villard, Jr. William Watkins Phyllis Weaver Teresa Wells Terri Wentz-Ferguson Marcus Wilson Timothy Zinski 1 DH Pharmacy UMiitar 1 pgrad Sandra Harris (Jdaykumar Jain Barbara Jones Timothy Kuhn Chetan Lathia Suresh Mallikaarjun Kusuma Rajasekharaiah Mohamadi Sarkar Amol Tendolkar Shelia Wilson Graduate Pharmacy 1 pt86 Beth Allen Darrell Becker Mary Catherine Byrd Susan Crowder Michele Renee Doyle 1 56 Physical Therapy 1986 pt86 Stacy Edwards Maryellen Fedor I Renee Gavrish Robin Goodman I Cherrine Henk Physical Therapy 1 986 157 pt86 Michael Kelo Betsy Mitchell Diane Myers Tammy Quarles Diana Simmons 158 Physical Therapy 1986 pt86 Glenn Stafford Karen Taylor Bruce Templeton Jeanne Thompson Wendy Tignor Hal Ward Susan Ward Therese Webbert I Alice Witler M Kim Wollard Physical Therapy 1986 159 pt87 Annette Dug. Cindy Gouldin Anita Kirby Tammy Marshall 160 Physical Therapy 1987 rs86 Radiation Sciences Allied Health Professions ; V, ■ r ■ Cynthia Avery Cynthia Conner Honey Rae Susan Rowsey Hoyt Whitmore 162 Radiation Sciences 1986 rs87 I Melinda Parrish ' fr Sandra Perkins Wendy Quinn Traci Raper Deborah Zeman Radiation Sciences 1987 163 Stay with Healthco. We ' ll help you succeed. Wherever you go. Whether you opt for your own practice, an associateship, partnership, graduate study or another avenue, stay close to Healthco, your full-service dental dealer. We offer the most to the new dentist. Here are some of the areas where Healthco can help: 1 . Provide a personal sales consultant 2. Help you select a location. 3. Counsel you in Associateship, Partnership, Group Practice and Institutional Employment. 4. Counsel you on building, renting or leasing your office. 5. Help you buy a practice. 6. Design your office and help you decorate it. 7. Help you select dental equipment. 8. Furnish specs to contractor and subcontractors. 9. Help you get conventional or lease financing through Healthco Professional Services Corp. (HPSC). 10. Help you determine office policy. 1 1 . Help you hire auxiliaries and office staff. 12. Set up your billing and collection system. 13. Help you buy merchandise economically, through the Healthco Custom Acquisition Program (CAP). 14. Set up your Inventory Control System. 15. Furnish reliable service technicians, promptly. r +lealthco Dental Supply Making your practice more productive Route 14 - Box 20 Johnson Citv, Tn. 37615 (800) 251-0314 6304 Potomac Ave. Suite 0102 Alexandria, Va. 22307 (800) 552-6590 06 Aberdeen Road Hampton, VA 23661 £00-468-5565 517 Orville Rd. (800) 552-3830 164 Advertising FEATURING edjot S [- a$tru S ltopd AND FULL-SERVICE DELICATESSENS WE WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE YOU Dental Hygiene Class of 1986 Advertising 1 OI5 Ml CASA ES SU CASA (MY HOUSE IS YOUR HOUSE) TAKE OUT OR EAT IN (THE LITTLE HOUSE) MEXICAN-AMERICAN FOOD JOHN FADOOL 1804) 264 9896 1804) 262 8729 01 HWY AT AZALEA AVE 6204 BROOK ROAD | l (l trad rust made Exquisite food served amidst an atmo- sphere of charm and elegance. That ' s the Hugo ' s dition. We haven ' t changed this tradition, we ' ve just made a few improvements. Our new dining room combines lush greenery, private dining and candlelight all in a setting of southern graciousness. Our menu includes several new creations — and all our traditional favorites like bay fresh seafood, juicy prime steaks, milk-fed veal and home-made pasta. At Hugo ' s you can indulge yourself on fresh berries, chocolate specialties or any of our sumptuous dessert creations. Or taste our unique selection of California wines — one glass at a time. It ' s all here at Hugo ' s. Where a tradition has gotten better with age. AT THE RICHMOND HYATT WHERE THE BEST TASTE IS A MATTER OF COURSE. Jackets required. Fur reservations, call 285- 1234 Hyatt © Richmond 6624 West Broad Street Richmond, Virgir 166 Advertising The Welcome Mat is Always Out For You Medical College of Virginia Alumni Association of Virginia Commonwealth University 1105 East Clay Street Richmond, Virginia IV ALUMNI ASSOCIATE £ l WELCOME ALUMNI Advertising 3 . 167 ' Look not mournfully to the past . . . it comes not back again; wisely improve the present-it is thine; go forth to meet the shadowy future without fear, and with a manly lieart. " Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Congratulations to the Class of ' 86 l-H-DOBINS i8 Advertising Medical Records Class of 1986 The untry eddler Virginia ' s largest indoor antique, craft and flea market. 329-3200 FOR DEALER INFO. Warehouse Outlet and Concessions open 7 days a week 10-8 Craft and Flea open Sat. 10-6, Sun. 12-6 corner of Azalea Avenue and Wilkinson Road Advertising 1 69 SECURITY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 170 Advertising Investing in the Future. . . . Patterson ' s history of progress Patterson Dental Company grew from a proud heritage begun in 1877, when young M F Patterson opened a dental supply counter in his Milwaukee drug store Soon thereafter, he relocated the company to the growing Minneapolis area, where it is headquartered today. Patterson ' s history is characterized by progressive company growth By the 1960s the company had expanded to 36 branches located primarily in the Midwest. Southeast and West Since then, Patterson has continued to grow and today employs more than 1500 people in over 90 locations creating a national distribution network united by advanced computer technology . . . growth for tomorrow Patterson Dental Company is committed to the future of dentistry we ' re planning now for the dentistry of tomorrow. Toward that goal, we ' ve invested in management technology and human resources a national computer network, inventory and management systems, office planning and design, technical repair service, recruitment and training, and professional education programs for dentists and staif Additionally. Patterson has created a centralized institutional biddmg department to handle the specialized needs of dental facilities in Veterans ' Administration hospitals, military bases, dental schools, and government clinics We strive to stay at the forefront of the dental industry, meetmg the complex needs of tomorrow with innovations that begin today Patterson Dental Company VIRGINIA 8512 Sanford Dnve Richmond, Virginia 23228 804-262-4070 3026 Wentworth Avenue N W Roanoke, Virginia 24012 703-3621664 ■frpaTreRson We ' re investing In the future. Adertising 171 ®he road to success is a long and arduous journey. At times the barracades and pot holes appear to bring the journey to a screaching halt. Require- ments, instructor approval, ex- tramural rotations, and spring fever divert our attention from the ultimate goal of entering the health care professions. Often we ' re presented with only a piece or two of the puzzle — specific requirements, that don ' t make sense, lecture material that doesn ' t seem important. Often we think that the instructors should give us the real scoop — information we need for " real life " situations so the learning process could be easier. Then one day some of the pieces begin to fall together and we approach the task at hand with renewed vigor and interest. Our curriculum offers no guarantees. We are simply given the green light as we pursue our goals in the everchanging world of health care — the green light on the road to success. ffl Success ns m seeks per- ih minimum 5 yi siraiion ol construction con- Biojd construction related and good communication roqulrernoms to SFCS. 14 t Ave . Roanoke. Va. 24011, ruction iron workers ;tural steel erectors snced only need apply at i Gayton Rd,. Universal Con- n Co., on March 3. 803- 35, Industrial Rigging DINING ROOM MANAGER Energetic dependa mce Reply t( P O. Box 100, Doswell Va. 23047 DRAFTSMAN - local firm soulh ol the Jamas has opening tor Design Orattsman with experience in tool, die. jig fixture desig with mechanical drafting back- ground would be considered. Com- pany paid benefits. Call 275-55S5. Ma r co Machine Design DRAFTSPERSON — " Prefer pei.. wlth piping exper. Knowledge of CAD system helpful VA. DEPT. OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORTATION Location. Richmond District-High- Safety Section. Du- ties: Places traffic counters at predetermined locations. Collects compiles vehicle tabulations maintains dally, weekly monthly reports. Maintains traffic record- ing devices. Performs various types of engineering studies such " speed studies special traffic have WSI or senior live saving cer- tificate Call Woodman West Apts lor appointment. 266-6566. EOE LOT PERSON - for n. cor operation, good driving re- cord, apply In person at Southside Dodge, 232 E. Bell Blvd. see Jerry Combs. No phone calls, please. MAID — Hotel experienced with own transportation needed for Execu-Suites at Forest Hills 9- 5:30, Mon-Frl. top pay- 648-6779 MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT - Adult apt complex seeks reponslble experienced personfor work aii miies paio. weeiy seme- ments. Home nights weekends. Must have your own tadem axle tracior. Call 358-9104 PAINTER — Elevated water tank exper. Supervisory exper. also de- sirable. Good pay. benefits Call 919-535-1777. PIPE FITTER 2925 Emorywood Pkwy. (Behind rlson ' s on Broad St) Between 1 0am s e-rierry Bry, RESTAURANT MANAGER — Rl mond based restaurant compi has an opening tor an expi enced restaurant manager. C lege helpful. Salary negotlal Please forward resume to Pers nel Director, 1132 Hermitage F Richmond, VA 23220. ilcor pint jnd jec s n Tunes of the times. c Built ThisiCitu How Will 1 Ktiozv? ' °} ot8Buffi0 $t.athing — r L , _ 1 _ " v,c: ■L NATIONS LEADING Gi jn t v; Girts Louth .Hikimjxo ' fiel -Spies Like Us Boys of Swnpter. ; Broken Wings —Que M or e N ight DOT DMV required. 743-1068. - 25. Good Experie preferred. — (Over-The-Road) : ir. 22 cents mi Good driv- d. New equipment. Excel- efits. Apply in person M ton, Allee Rd. I-95 Now hiring full or part Apdly In person lo The Regency Square EOE LECTRICAL HELPER — rr. exper. Resiental and c ;ial. Call 3-Spm, 262-1922 Grammy Awards. rfcram of the year best song We Are-Ike World ELECTRICIAN MECHANICS HELPER — need local references, jm 1 yr. exper. Good oppor- for right man. Call Gregory Electrical 9-1 746-8743 l ChE ME EE uircd Phil Collins - ' du;, i • best male pop; a™r SSii?f§oilsa K irasfkderaaEfje - pcni, Vhitney Houston .best male rock — consult- seekmg quali- 5 yrs experi- ghway design. n located in Richmond. Our ees are aware ot this ad. send resume in confi- including salary history, to care this paper. EOE M F REP FACILITIES JANITORIAL MANAGER Don Henley leopf Tina i timer 3ny!.?s°best qroup rock rvice systems. th th plsasant otone «£e lor] Itles management division ot pho le sal. Wire Straits the Marriott Corp.. is seeking ffice Exqer •• ' ' rV 1 experienced, energetic best female R B j ation in downtown Rich- Aretha Franklin . isto Salar Call 3 Tf Erwrrfvr — - SS h 5 3 d M ftLJlll IHI I T L Equal Opportunity Employer |iif,,. nging position for sett moti- person who is able to han- jstomer requests on phone, js related duties. National any. Good benefits. Cal! for nlment, 648-0181 3d for Do ■s. experit ig backg und aVlpfuj 687 or mail resume to: tunr TtruMic ! (CDi ircc FENCING SUBCONTRACTORS Experienced only, with reference Call 288- 129, 8-5. Field Service Techni level position. Applicant must have 1-2 yrs experience In repair of office automation equipment, reliable transportation possess itude desire — Delta Airlines 737 crashed as it approached th£ runway in Dallas killing 137 people, v manager-fun . — Flames engulfeid singer Ricky Nelson ' s private plane en route to a New Year ' s Eve engagement experience necessary Limited — The nation watched in horror as the space shuttle Challenger exploded 72 seconds after take-off. killing all seven astronauts including Christie McAuliffe, a New England school teacher. REPR Msonleii»rrS — Hurricane Gloria pounded the east coast bringing high winds but little damage to Richmond. , ap- management and sales — A week of torrential rains resulted in the worst flood in history for western Virginia-The njh off caused the James River td. swell ] 9 feet above flood level, closing all put one bridge to traffic. — An earthquake devastated Mexico killing 500Q_ people and leaving 150,000 people ' homeless. — — Columbian volcano erupted leaving more than 20,000 dead or missing in mud and ashes Waiters, Bu Night Kitchen Help. A son Mon.-Fri. Red Lobster, W. Broad St No phone calls. RESTAURANT PERSONNEI ,_ , — MANAGER TRAINEES, W PLUMBlPolltlCai CfiaOS. ' RESSES, COOK TRAINEES. ( 1 10 years experience re- cations around F£runond. f Violent noting kept South ' Africa s apartheid in theTorefront of world con-- Its panemdass. 320-8262. 1220 Westover Hills Blvd — Ferdinand. Marcos ' claimed victory in a controversial election, but was forced toi , flee the Philiipines when the; country ; rallied for his political foe Corazori 1 PROGRAMMER ANALYST $35,000 - FEE PAID EXPERIENCE NEEDED ON FOR TOP FIRM. LOTS GROWTH POTENTIAL CP Terrorism, ROUTE SALES COLLECTOR Must have good auto and be ing to work. Can easily earn I or more per week. No experli necessary We will train. See C Cary No. 10, Maury St. ROUTE SERVICE PERSON Slu EOE INSURANCE RATER — Experi- enced multi-iine commercial rater, preferably 2-3 yrs. experience. Convenient location, ood bene- MEAT CUTTER — Specialty shop needs EXPERIENCED Butch- er. Must be neat, clean, good per- sonality- Stonewall Market. Mr, Linas, 358-3821 MECHANIC — DIESEL. Excellent opportunity, wages and benefits. Central independent truck repair company. Experienced only Call — TWA flight 847 with. 152 passengers on board was diverted tloBeirut by terrorists. The 17 day ordeal: fhcludedttiebn-rtal murder of Navy diver Robert Stetbem. ' ii — In an unprecedented event 4 PLO terro 1 H fslB p h fy afc ' R cd a ' mc ffafiaWtruise ship , : ,-AcMle Lauro, forciijig thePsnipito pwiXrn ; Egypt. Qn theft flight to asylum the . ' .■ ' ' hijackers, were " ' hijacked ' by US Navy fighter pilots who forced the plane4o RECEPTIONIST FUN JOB1 SUPER CO-WORKERS! Greet, answer phones in beautiful office of premier computer firm. Handle light typinq travel ar- rangements. Benefits Incredible: dentai, prescriptions, tuition paid. Ick days. $11,000-$12,000 range. FEE PAID. Call QjriXfNegi office procedures. State experr ence. Salary negotiable. AH replies strictly confidential. Reply CP-770 care this newspaper SALESMAN — doors person to c government, constructs SALESMAN — Experienced crete sales, Powhatan Ready 744-2319 SALESMAN — Relail hardi Excellent salary with many vances benefits- No night no Suns. Permanent- Barry ' s t ware Supply. 8101 W. Broai ANTIQUE SHOW SALE EHUR5. 10 SUN. FEB 27 - MARCH 2 REGENCY SQUARE 6 9 ' All | In stock i drastically reduced and at 6.9% financing. II you have been waiting to buy now is the tlmel Call RICHMOND PIANO 358-1929. PIANO Upright. Great 1st piE Call 270-7935 aller 5pm ONLY 3619 Williamsburg Rd 226-1111 HOBIE — ' 81. 18 Catamaran sail- boat trailer with sails sail box. Excellent condition. $3000. Call 458-9844 or 804-796-2835 be1weer 8 38« p-4:30pm Mon-Frl FORKLIFTS For sale or lease, used new tork- llfts available tor immediate dellv- ery. C 8. B Lilt Truck 355-1721 FORKLIFTS — Allls Chalmers 706 60001b. News used. Daniel Bell Rental Sales, 744-1400 360 West INTERNATIONAL TRACTOR — 1968; 1968 Phealan Trailer 35 ton, $10000 tirm. 1518 High St. 643-8174 .OADER — AC 12G crawler. 3 yd bucket, rear ripper, $12,500. (H) 740-1255, (0)329-4040 Skyscrapers — Halley ' s Comet made its reappearance after 75 years as it tracked its way across sr- faoPRfcwri r;=; « mi I ClALIbIS 6856 MIDLOTHIAN A -.-_ „ Y pf- V r pair of CHIPPENHAM |ACROSS FROM — The Live Aid concert, -inchjdjng-perfor- mances by the most popular recording ' artists; sparked the-rjianiaJCu iirotheriy . Jn s ci ceTTfandraisetirTiiilicureofdoirafsfQr farrrine relief; in Ethiopia: ; OtheT ex- amples included F af 7Kfd?°BJn 3 d-Aid, . — The Chicago Bears ' Conn B-flat. defeating the New England Patripts, in ALL THESE ITEMS MORE 745-0228. Mew Orleans. The Kansas City Royals beat the St. otpujs £ardJnals c in.t)3$4i6Hy£i bers - 10 ' xiFSSTJ r.Xiridsay Hunt was appointed the cash. Can 232-4 162-v r ■ n . Creosoted, like new. $£0. cable T.y Call 321-6794 J I WT1 yi o 4 Therapists Dr. Ruth westheimer stimu- DVING SALE ge home including ittlngerban net table, desk lairs, 6 Biggs Qui ntiques include chest, walnut ' opleaf, 6 Chippent ale cha; chaii sards, dp 3 pine cup- Chinese export blue whit ongeware. lamps, ether accesso- 9-2, Fri. Sat. 8 710 Standish off HI ' IOW TAKING CON f) Shields Auctic IGNMENTS n Galleries Call 359-24)3 SALE 50% C FF II glassware In sto :k, Carnlvi amen. Haviland, e1i . Also kitch- l items. This weeke id only! MC- ARTHY ' S at the V Igwam. Sat. I-5, Sun. 1-5. 5 m . north Par- imon Rt. 1.798-971 8. IORT NOTICE SALE TO. FEBRUARY 28, SAT. MARCH 1. 12rjoon - 7PM e have been chose t to liquidate shipmi hand se porciain. chinise furniture urios, tables. bar$. stands ). Remmington tiding Coming Through The Ride other bronzes. St 12 hours come allpaper select y enty of time shoppi 6 exact rug for yoil (we cannot sunder sold). trting at 7pm Sat. all merchan- 86 not sold will be pi it up for n. rrns: Cash. Ma loice, American Ext n redlt up to 36 r LOCATION: DIXON ' S AUCTION 101 RUTHERS RD RICHMOND, 272-8181 Contents bronzes Iffel ' UCKEY ' S ANTIQUE EMPORIUM • 315 W. Broad St. 643-4892. 10-0850 Open Daily 10-5PM 4 Dor Johnson, with his TV series Miami 9: Vicc, Whoopi Goldberg, with her movie The Color Purple r Hnd William ' the irefriger.atorlPerry of trie Chicago Bears, i2rose-ta national fame bridge time J tated audiences with her call in advfcfe show Sexually Speaking. CARY ST. W. 2627 — Nice I tor rent, use of kitchen. Call 355-3665 CENTRAL MOTEL — Business and weekly rates. Color TV. Brook and Lombardy Sts. 321-6978. CHAMBERLAYNE AVE. — large bright rooms on busline. $30 - $55 wk Kitchen use. 329-3931. MODEL OPEN 9 TO 6 12 TO 6 SATURDAY 4 9101 PATTERSON 740-7192 WILTON PROPERTIE CHAMBERLAYNE AVE 1 bedroom apts from Cullather Realty 321-121 CHAMBERLAYNE AV 3 rooms bath heat wat Teppar Bros Realtors 2 CHAMBERLAYNE AVE. BELLEVUE GARC APARTMENTS 1-2-3 Bedroom Apartme A hot waler- 1 Renovations The Department of Physical Therapy slrtoved, fcorft the historic SpythtfbSpip c lfierflewiy renovated , McGuire rjfell.,., J „ WSSJSr dormitories m VSflR NUf?. Irso Jthje.rre t riirt ' viA indows M 3 ; dlgpjj of the School of Dentistry. — Virginia elected a new governor Jerry Baffles and made history by electing the first black lieutenant governor Douglas- -,.-..- " Wilder and the first woman attorney COMMEMORAfUfaetTlSINT SHEETS — 30-40 yrs. old 20% over lace valu Mafr 511 ' ffi, Murdmxi ii-ijA rot e Boats Maifij MHSfV SUPPLIES «Ai«, - ob HSHmipolbvs we1f S berow a bff3|Jc ' | l 2 b 7E e C s1 offer; must sell, contract pending on new boai Oa l Otkit . .-V. , . 355-4771 (H; ALUMACRA mt ofeffism T f rple V Fire i ue Richi Wedn All boat: 2906 WILLIAMSBURG RT —The Grat€fUtDead-fc r j)Ught ghoules and [goblins to. the Richmond Coliseum- for :itw.a. nights., of entertainment during : NKEN. — -f 6 ' . 120 OMC I O Troybiit Horse Used ?e « Halloween. - a-i cond.- S700 Ca " 275-0902 — The :SGA -Winter Dante was held in the ; r ' : ' Harriott ' s Gratia 1 Ballrtemduf ing Vaiew- lncli dina trailer cover. $5200 ,u ' b8i " tines weekend. - §|filo|§, e (?i tiffiri " J f3crTice hold 4 F WHEEL HORSE TRACTOR Kohler f Unnq tl -Success! MCV-VCU.o ISb seniors — another onfirmed egijees jgk j of profe| l?r |W« 25 ' . liberglas, John- ails, sleeps 5. well 6800 for quick sale SAILBOAT — 30 ' 1981 Luger. Dod- ger, Bimini, TV, stereo, heat, and much more. $16,500. 233-0703 SAILBOAT — J-24, ' 79, new si excellent condition. Many optic $12,500 740-4650. SEA RAY — 79 225 Express Cruis- er. Mercruiser, new trailer, fully equipped. Excellent condition. $14.250. 794-4861 TROJAN — 78. 30f1. Express, VHF, CB. Loran C, automatic bat- tery tender, a c. AC DC retrigera- tjfie, Jefferson F blades : 3-point hitch $325. 798-66t 2. 798-8516. FLAT BED — 36 ' Dorse kit, bows and tarp. grain. Excellent condit 804-983-3269. FLIP PLOW — JD. 4 bottpm. shank chisel plow. $2500. 469-4426 FORD — 4000, diesel, tor. with front end loadei condition $4500 1-834-; MOWER CONDITIONER Deere model 1207. 7 ' . $295tj halan Ford Tractor, 598-; Chester! iel Pre stderjt Ronald -Reagan and -Soviet eader Mikhail Gorbachev m ' irst time at the Geneva I Spacious i i ? rinceRiSh«|St«ffls end. Lad; V «sjyluj£ t -0 sr% sjfl Bcen in L ( rfehzyMfh theirvisitto the ' tlrwted States, , as guest of the Reagans. Millions of dollars we ovate the- Statue -of -JL Gramm-Rudman jbil uirifi ' g annual recjuciioris fri ' the -j " - eral budget deficit; Reductions t.programssuch asMecficajd .2 ar d 3 ' it i de RAwenient to Cl( verl b cameifjavw; us and Medicare was all but AMERICANA 1 bedroom apt., air, utilities paid $90-$94 wk. Mr. Ross. 262-8686 BELLWOOD MAISONETTES — 1 bdrm, utilities, carpet, $89 wk. color tv $7 wk No lease 275-7355 ties furnished 740-8058. CHAMBERLAYNE AVE 3806 — Super nice efficiency. Immediate $295 mo. with heat water Open Sun.2-4pro. or call 359-3112 CHAMBERLAYNE AVE. 3818 — bdrm apt., free laundry room, st( reo, color TV $80. wk 264-8555 srtairaEquipped itc able TV available jTjmyjieasa Ask About C Special! Office and Model ( Mon.-Fri. 9:00-5 Sat. 10-5 Sun. 12-5 CALL 272-44 CHESTERFIELD REE REI T5aths, w w kup. taj 16-4917 DUS Greei HOLLYWOOD COMES EAST FOR " DREAM WEST " » k here ' s no doubting W ) the success of a J mini series on tele- vision. " Sins, " " Ha- rem, " " North and South, " and " Pe- ter the Great " all provided a special treat for those able to tune in for several consecutive nights of viewing. The filming of " Dream West " at the Valentine Museum brought this Hollywood success to MCV. Through the use of artificial flowers and tree leaves, dirt, horses and carriages Clay Street was transformed into a tree-lined boulevard in Washington, DC in the 1840s. Students and faculty alike were able to view from the sidelines as Richard Chamberlain, Alice Krige, Fritz Weaver, Rip Torn, and F. Murray Abraham rehearsed and then taped their scenes. Some lucky students and faculty got into the act when they were selected to be extras during the filming. When " Dream West " aired on CBS in the spring and received high television ratings students could see that the successful finished product was only possible after long hours of hard work. Even the most glamorous Hollywood film stars face long days and sleepless nights, challenges and hard work on their road to success. In The Act PS (D: S t uccess! This space is jsually reserved for the editors to lament about ' the pains of publishing a yearbook — we dare to alter tradi- tion. A new format — theme pages! student life! body text! — a new challenge. We hope that the ex- panded coverage of Richmond, and student life will help you retrieve memories, both good and bad, in the years to come. Throughout the year we have been able to work with students from the various classes who otherwise we would not have had occasion to meet. To you we say thanks and best wishes for the future. We extend special thanks to Jim Miller, Larrick Center Manager, Robert Clifton, Dean of Student Affairs, and John Perry, Hunter Pub- lishing Representative for their sup- port and assistance. We would also like to thank our dental faculty for tolerating the shift in our time com- mitments during the year. Most of all we would like to thank our fellow D-88 ' s for the extra push that you have provided. As the administra- tion has said, you truly are an in- credible group of people! CDS ie 1986 X-Ray was printed by Hunter Pub- shing Company, Win- -- — ston-Salem, North Caro- lina. The press run of 1600 copies includes 180 pages sized 8V2 " x 11 " . The laminated cover is a 4-color lithograph with PMS Green 36 1C, PMS Gray 442, and PMS Yellow 1 1 6 on a white background. Paper types are: pages 1-32 80 lb. gloss, pages 33-180 100 lb. matte. Color in- cludes: pages 1-32 4-color, pages 1-32, 177-180 PMS Green 361 C spot color. Portraits are by Yearbook Associates, Millers Falls, Mas- sachusetts. Headline syles are: theme — Korinna, Demion; student life, people — Korinna, Optima, Palatino Italics, and Ventura Script. Body copy is set in 1 2 pt. Korinna for theme pages, and 10 pt. Korinna for student life. 1 986 X-Ray is a publication of the Medical College of Virginia Student Government Association. Editors: Jim Reynolds Maria Bredologos Hamada Makharita special thanks to Class Photographers Staff: Donald Ark Elizabeth Attreed Maria Biosca Liz Candler Scott Farrell Dave George Emily Goldstein Barbara Lee Tim Martin Wanda Mehailescu Dina Pearl Mike Peer Cliff Phipps Gavin Reynolds Ric Richardson Doreen Scalco Mike Stout Colophon rti ”
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