Tulane University School of Medicine - T Wave Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) - Class of 1984 Page 1 of 128
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Show Hide text for 1984 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1984 volume: “ i 1 I V , . ' cJSS ■ s ■■.■ x rjjiwgwyr J ' :y li TULANE MEDICAL SCHOOL 1984 ®ulattp ImitptBttg C » " W W tt f I ? T-WAVE 1984 TULANE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA VOLUME 3 YEARBOOK STAFF Donna Chester Editor in Chief Personal Album Childhood Photos Donna Park History of Tulane Senior photos Mickey Puente History of Tulane Bill Shoies The Way It Was George Luck The Way It Was Manny Ramos Admissions Faculty Sam Young Senior photos Annelle Ahmed Senior photos larcus Penn Senior Photos Betty Mortenson Assisted all sections PHOTOGRAPHY Jim Dorcbak Ben Mills Liz Mannino Catbv Chicola Bill Shoies Donna Chester Dave Treen SPECIAL THANKS To Bill Hopkins ofJosten s Publishing Co. for his expertise and patient counsel. To our generous sponsors and to the parents, companies and organizations who advertised in this publication. To Victoria Burten for spending long hours helping us type the copy for this book. To Mike Puyau and Colleen Storrs for helping us get organized when we didn ' t know which direction we were heading. To Cindy for helping us obtain information and historic photos for the History of Tulane Section. To Parents who contributed pictures for the Childhood Photo section. " ' 4 4- ¥: [If tv University Of Louisiana, Medical And Law Departments Tulane University School Of Medicine 1984 THE HISTORY OF TULANE MEDICAL SCHOOL Tulane Medical School had its auspicious beginning as the Medical College of Louisiana in September 1834. Three brash young medical men. all less than 26 years of age, initiated the beginning of medical education in Louisiana. They were Thomas Hunt, who was to become the first dean of the medical school, Warren Stone and John Harrison. In addition to these three founders, the faculty of the school consisted of four other local physicians: Augustus Cenas, Charles Luzenberg, T. R. Ingalls and E. B. Smith. Establishment of the school was met with considerable opposition from the Creoles, whose ideas concerning medical education were based on the European system which stressed academics well grounded in the Latin and Greek classics. The idea of providing medical education without this foundation was utterly incomprehensible. Furthermore, the Creoles regarded all American universities with disdain and considered them hardly on a par with the European universities. When the medical school first opened its doors in January 1835, it became the first medical school in the Deep South and the fifteenth oldest in the country. The Inaugural address was given by Dean Hunt in the First Presbyterian Church. In addition to this church, various other borrowed quarters were used for lectures. A lecture room in the State House and wards in Charity Hospital also served as classrooms. These temporary facilities were the only ones available for use during the next several years, while the faculty attempted to secure the necessary funds for construction of a permanent structure to house the fledgling school. In 1836, the governor of the state attempted to help the medical faculty obtain funding for the erection of a school building. A measure appropriating $60,000 for this purpose was proposed and passed by the senate, but was defeated in the house. It was not until 1843 that any definitive action was taken. On March 22 of that year, a law was passed permitting the medical faculty to erect a building on a lot belonging to the state, on Common Street between Baronne and Dryades Streets. There were two conditions attached to the law: first, the faculty should donate their services to Charity Hospital without pay for ten years and second, that one student from e ach parish would be admitted annually to the medical school for the next ten years. The senator and representatives from each parish were to name each candidate. The state also reserved the right to reclaim all properties at the end of the ten year period. Thomas Hunt. Dean 1834 - 1835 1852 - 1862 ( ' ' NK ' ' ' «S • fW TUm IVEI 1. ! ■•- .. TllK UNiON— IT MITgTBE PREsr.wvrD. " . 0 OAV MORNINt lBEPT. 20, 1834. S3M • ■ (Mpf ' V ' rtMvnnnvVM • r — — — 1 «J: . Wif. «Ve hiffh ' y irraftlficd tO ' «io tice the establishment in this riiyvif rwliical college. The gentlemen wlio fill the choirs of ?| r. )i.}i 8or8hip are men of akill and experience, and wehope ihnt ' ; ' f» mny not.be thought invidiou5, when we pdini in uaructMar lo IMe38r8.,HusT, Iwoalls and Lu7.emb£ g, with I VJ; A nJ apqaiintanct i3 more extend rJ. The two former ' «l«?e )fore onTiciated in a like capacity in similar ins ' itu- ip!ns, ynl the latter has established a reputation in our city .j tiie ' Tiighest grade as a surgeon. T ' . ?tcnmer Friendy was run into by the Tom Jefersoru (-[-virile Lafayelli; on Saturday, and sunk; water up lo tlie i » r .i..l,: n • a The fact that this bill gave the faculty of the new school professional privileges at Charity Hospital created an uproar among the town ' s medical practitioners. The opposition was based on the belief that the medical school would be given a monopoly over medicine and surgery at Charity. When it was made clear that this was not to be the case, the medical community joined together, resulting not only in the best medical care the city had ever seen, but also providing the school with a clinical teaching hospital that was gradually evolving into one of the top such facilities in the country. Charity Hospital is credited with being the first institution of its kind in the country, having been established in January 1736, almost 100 years prior to the founding of the Medical College of Louisiana. The hospital initially opened with a total of five beds and served not only as a hospital, but also as an asylum for the indigent of the city. The original hospital was located on a site in what is now known as the French Quarter and has since occupied four other buildings, including the present facility which was opened in 1939. Throughout the early 1800 ' s the hospital expanded, until, by the mid 1850 ' s. Charity was one of the largest hospitals in the world. It had the capability of housing 1.000 patients, although some patients were sleeping on pallets on the floor or sleeping two to a bed. Interestingly enough, it was said that " there might be two patients to a bed. but they each had the opportunity to take a hot bath. " At the present time, the number of beds is given as 1.640. However, the lack of nursing personnel has forced the closure of several wards, resulting in an actual number somewhat below this figure. Meanwhile, having obtained legislative approval for professional privileges at Charity Hospital, the faculty immediately set about drawing up the plans for a building to house the medical school. This building was estimated to cost $6,000 and was not completed until the end of 1843. In 1845, a Constitutional Convention specified that the Medical College of Louisiana was to become the Medical Department of The University of Louisiana. Two years later. additional funds were appropriated to erect buildings for the new university. The original building was relumed to the state to be used by the newly established law department. . much larger building was erected adjacent to the original medical building for use by the medical department. . ' i the time of its founding, the number of medical students consisted of a grand total of II. From 1834 lo 1859, the number of students grew from II lo 276. Just prior to the Civil War in 1861. the number of students increased dramatically to 404 because of political and sectional hostility which induced Southern students to abandon Sorthern Colleges. When the war broke out, most students joined the war effort in such numbers that, by 1862, only 94 students were enrolled. Federal occupation of Sew Orleans forced the closure of the medical school later that year. Charity Hospital 1834-1939 In the fall of 1865, the school reopened its doors with 185 students enrolling. However, because of the devastation wrought by the Civil War and the subsequent Reconstruction, the medical school faced its most trying times. The school struggled financially for its very existence until 1884, when wealthy New Orleans merchant Paul Tulane bequeathed $1,250,000 for the establishment of a university. The state legislature then placed all departments of the University of Louisiana under the newly renamed Tulane University of Louisiana. This donation enabled Tulane to once again assume front rank among American medical schools. By the early 1890 ' s. rapid growth of the medical school had established the need for new facilities. In 1893, a new building, the Richardson Memorial Building, was built on Canal Street to house the medical school. Although this building was heralded as one of the best equiped medical buildings of its day, by 1907, further expansion was needed. At this time Alexander Hutchinson bequeathed a large sum in memory of his wife Josephine. This fund was used to construct a new Richardson Building on what was to become the Uptown Campus. This building would now house all preclinical departments. Facilities of the old Richardson Building were enlarged for clinical teaching purposes and the building was renamed the Josephine Hutchinson Memorial. Meanwhile, the school was continuously attempting to raise its standards. When the medical school was initally founded, the school year had lasted only four months, and only two full courses of lectures were required for graduation. Since only one set of courses existed, the students were expected to take the same lectures twice. Admission to lectures was gained with a " ticket " purchased at a price of $20. This was the sole means by which the professors were paid. Additional fees included a matriculation of $5, and a diploma fee of $30. Incidental expenses included the purchase of two arms for dissection at 25 cents each, and two legs at 15 cents each. At this time, the only requirement for admission was the abilitv to finance one ' s education. IS Charity Hospital 1939 - Present Gradually, the annual sessions were lengthened from the original four months to first, four and one-half months in 1879, then to six months in 1893. In later years, the length of these sessions was further extended until it evolved into what it is today. It was also in 1893 that an educational qualification for admission was first required of all students. The minimum qualifiication for admission was a second grade teacher ' s certitlcate of a superintendent of education. Also, to further strengthen educational standards, attendance of three instead of two annual sessions was required. In 1899. this was lengthened to four obligatory sessions. By the early I900 ' s. it became apparent that a high degree of disparity existed between different medical schools. In 1908. .Abraham Flexncr was selected by the Carnegie Foundation to undertake an analysis of the state of medical education. He made a study of .v .American and Canadian Medical Schools, beginning at Tulane in the Winter of 1908. Flexner published his report in 1910. describing shocking and deplorable conditions in many medical schools. This opened the eyes of the public and the medical community such that the Flexner Report was. in effect, an obituary for a great many medical colleges. Within a few years, almost half of the colleges had disappeared, mostl) due to the adverse publicity. Although Flexner found medical education at Tulane far from ideal, he ranked Tulane among the top three medical .schools of the South. Tulane ' s high ranking was based on new and excellent laboratory facilities, the teaching faculty, the clinical availability of Charity Hospital. and the post graduate instruction provided by the New Orleans Polyclinic. Josephine Hutchinson Memorial Building 1893-1930 In 1913, Tulane reorganized the medical department to include the school of pharmacy, the school of dentistry, the school of medicine and the graduate school of medicine. Today, only the latter two schools remain as part of the present school of medicine. In 1958, the division of hygiene and tropical medicine was established, which has since evolved into the school of public health and tropical medicine. The Josephine Hutchinson Memorial Building on Canal Street continued to house the clinical facilities of the medical school for nearly forty years. However, by the late 1920 ' s, the building had become crowded and obsolete. Funds were provided for a new medical unit to be built contiguous to Charity Hospital in what is now the present location of the medical school. When the building opened in December 1930, it was acclaimed as the best medical teaching unit in the South. The preclinical departments, unfortunately, were still located on the Uptown Campus. Nonetheless, it was acknowledged that to provide the most enriching medical environment possible, all four years of medical education needed to be consolidated on one campus. It was not. however, until October of 1955 that a ten story addition to the Hutchinson Memorial Building enabled the second year departments to be moved downtown. This left only the first year departments on the Uptown Campus. In 1963, further additions to the downtown facility were built to house the first year departments, finally enabling the medical school to reunify its entire four classes in one building for the first time since the early 1900 ' s. 10 ; 1909. ibc Tuhinc Mcdiail Center was established, :in organizational structure which broadened Tulanc ' s commitments to medical education, research and patient care. The Tulane Medical Center Hospital and Clinic, the first such university hospital in Louisiana, was dedicated in October 1976. This 300-bed hospital enabled Tulane to consolidate a wide range of patient services in a tertiary care environment. In the Few short years .since its opening, it has become a major referral center for the region. Since its founding 150 years ago as The Medical College of Louisiana. Tulane has undergone many changes, not only in name. Several buildings and locations have occupied ihcic buildings, .so have federal troops during the Civil War. There have been periods of financial plenty, followed by periods of financial drought. Throughout the years, however, Tulane has always strived to improve its standards of medical education so that today it is ranked among the top medical schools in the country, and perhaps the world. From its meager beginnings in 1834 with 1 1 students. The Tulane University School of Medicine has gone on to confer a total of 12.291 medical degrees including those conferred on the graduates of the Class of 1984. ■ r I ' r : r J J. ' " Jl r ■ al to the profession of medicine and just and I do solemnly swear by whatcwr I hold most sacred, that I will be generous to its members. That I will lead my life and practice my .Art in uprighLnfss and honor. That into whatsoever home I shall enter it shall be foMlie good of the sick and the well to the utmost of nn power, and that I will hold myself aloof from wrong and from corruption and from the tempting of others to vice. That I will exercise my Art. solely for the cure of my patients and the prevention of disease and will give no drugs and perform no operation for a criminal purpo.se and far less suggest such thing. Thai whal.soever I shall sec or hear of the lives of men which is not lilting to be spoken, I will keep inviolably secret. " «■ - These things I do promise and in proportion asj m fanc iful to this oath, may happiness and good repute be ever mine, the opposite if I shall be forsworn. 11 :,MMii: roji %? ' • ' • ' ' a.-, f ::M tf " in Lafc A h THAT what that was? ANATOMY LABORATORY NO ADMITTANCE Lab C 16 Hey. Big Boy!!! Ub D Whal — no ancslbelic? 9 Lab E Lab F Is I he icing rc-. Jv ici? " Aw. Iggy you didn ' t have lo pail that grape for me. ' " I can ' t believe we acluallv s:it through this lecture. ' My mother warned me I ' d have days like this. BEFORE THE PATH QUIZ . . . after the quiz. .4 bottle of Mag Citrate, STATU Have stethoscope, will travel P.D. without tears Can you get HBO now ' : Tj£ACxi.AdX- m. .jxe-rn, CL. -iW wt a £_ Hj3-X u . » Boti i vf (c. ' Fetus Comprcssus CLASS IS OUT!! Like WOW! ( hcf Tell The Slude Brothers The ONL Y way to study! Sice shiidcsH! Ilc}.t lelhi.s! l R(ilF " Mondieu. Cher! HOW I SPENT MY VACATION 22 -ij ' W? . ' r j ©D(gO! QS Home, Jtimcs! A G CLINIC EXPERIENCE " Can ' t uc rind a nay to turf this one? ' " But Dr. Ellithorpe said there was nothing wrong with this x-ray. ' f - fS ' i h a? " Sure. I ' m Available! mnher damn H P! " Shoot — Missed Again. ' " I ' m sure I heard a l VI Murmur . . . 27 ' 1-2-3-4-5 . . . 1-2-3-4-5 " " We ' re staying until we find that needle! " " Now, remember that Steve! ' Another classical Bourbon St. fracture. PxiUr- CS " Doc. this iiin ' l no Sony Walkman " " I ii.in( to gron up to be just like you. A house call in Africa You ' re sure you didn ' t get this at Charity? Then the Papa stori flies to find NO SMOKING DELIVERY ROOMS DO NOT ENTER NO I W FLAMMABLE ■ ' AGENTS! 30 ' , oQ " 3»J C Floor 3 D D PP ■S) o ahtery Hoor HtuL a RQA. LfticUJ Now what do I do? Hey Doc. Ciin ' t I go home today? 1 " You won ' ! believe viTio this guy .ays he is. " Tl. 101 . night in the CIL ' ' ftf)Y£ R 32 SOMETHING TO SMILE ABOUT ►QUhCENTENN OF-THtvl,,;QNIh ' ATlON OF IND I ' I ADMINISTRATION Eamon Kelly, Ph.D. President of Tulane University I John J. Walsh, M.D. Chancellor of Tulane Medical Center 38 . James T. Hamlin III, M.D. Dean of Tulane Medical School David E. Smith, M.D. Associate Dean of Academic Affairs STUDENT AFFAIRS Wallace K. Tomlinson, M.D. Assistant Dean of Student Affairs Secretaries: Left to right: Standing: Elaine M ma hat, Myrna Romain, Carol Gaudet. Sitting: Melinda Smiley. 40 ADMISSIONS -- ffv W. Clifford Newman, Jr.. Ph.D. Associate Dean and Director of Admissions. Secretaries: Left to right: Rosalyn Marshall, Wendy Theard. Kathy Mullen, Gayle Sayas, Laura Barton. 41 .J « m 1 B ANATOMY Robert D. Yates, Ph.D., Chairman ) V - CSbT ' ' i ' . y i f y ' i ( % A § p OM .1 ; f I vi Left to right: Standing: C. Knox. J. Mascorro. M. Anderson. G. Kirby. J. Jeter. I. Chen. Sitting: E. Peebles. R. ) ' ates. L. Walker. . t.R. Vaupel. Absent: J. Weber. P. Moore. ' 44 BIOCHEMISTRY Rune L. Stjernholm, Ph.D., Chairman « » 1-, Left to Right: Standing: V. Cohen. R. Stjernholm. R. Steele. J. Muldrcy. Sitting: W. Baricos, M. Stanfield. G. Adrouny. Y. Li. PHYSIOLOGY Nicholas R. DiLuzio, Ph.D. Chairman Left to Right: Standing: J. Lymangrover. R. Lowe. L. Feigen. N. Kreisman. Sitting: M. Eyanich. S. DiLuzio. L. Wade. Absent: W.C. Newman. J. Pisano. M. Walters. 45 MICROBIOLOGY A,A, Gottlieb, M.D., Chairman Left to right: J. Domer. E. Johnson, M. Johnson, G. Domingue, A. A. Gottlieb. W. Pierce. P. Mayeux, K. Anderson. C. Cohen. PARASITOLOGY J.H. Esslinger. R.G. Yaeger. 46 PATHOLOGY Norton A, Johnson, M,D,, Chairman -? J ft 10 right: Standing: D. Smith. H. Johnson. C. DunUip. J. Hcirkin. V. Sternberg. Sitting: P. iroca. P. Walker. M. Vareb. H.N. Dhurandhnr. I. Ovcrby. PHARMACOLOGY James W. Fisher, Ph.D., Chairman Left to right: First rou: P. Kadowilz. A. Hyman. .A. Segalol ' f. J. Fisher. P. Guth. F. Domer. Second Ron: W. George. K. AgraxKil. L. Ignurro. D. A c.Vjmarj. J. Lcrloni. V. Krishnamurty. M.K. Carter. Third Ro»: M. Spirtes. C. orris. Af. Bclagu. C. Gructter. D. Crueller. B. Bcckman. E. Spannhake. B SURGERY Watts R. Webb, M.D., Chairman Left to Right: F;Vs( row: ,V. McSwain. M. L ' nwin. R. Nichols. W.R. Webb. E. Krememz. R. Ryan, C. Sutherland. P. Moulder. Second row: Ashercarey. Gansar. W. Hagan. Lirtzman. Henry. W. Browder. J. Muchmore. J. Kelly. Third row: Vitenas. Cole. Mastoukas. Hardin. Vercimak. Jones. Chaney. S. Theodorakis. Fourth row: Healy. Sparrow, Indeck. Bratton. Tibbs. Floyd. Day, Dale. Absent: M. Adinolfi. R. Brunswick, D. Carter, P. Hendel. J. Hussey, J. Jones, M. Kerstein, P. Moynihan. R. O ' Connell, D. Rush. MEDICINE John E. Salvaggio, M.D,, Chairman Cardiology: First row: A. Quiroz. J. Phillips. R. Mautner. Second row: Levy. R. Koepke. .Absent: S. .Ahmad. G. Burch. R. Dhurandhar. R. Dilienkoffer. T. Giles. U ' . Hill. B. held. FA. Puyau. F.G. McMahon, C Thorpe Ray. Immunology: First row: J. Salvaggio. Nordburg. J. .Morgan, N.J. Doll. Second row: R. de Shazo, B. Bozelkz, B. Butcher. 48 ephrology: Seated: S.V. Shah. J. Wjllin. W . OWcil. Suinding: G. lilcy. E. Carvajal. Absent: E. Rodriguez. " f Gastroenterology: K. Akdamar (seated). N. Agrawal. T. Ertan. ( % ;malology: Front: G. Bellnin. A. Hendricks. Back: W.J. Stuckcy. L. lonias. VV..A. Andes. Dermatology: W. Galen. L. Millikan. L. Gately. ndiicrinc: Sc:itcd: K Rives. ,A. Kastin. Standing: W. Banks. .X. Comaru Schall . P. Pros.ser. C. Bouers. .-Xbsent: A. Schalh. C. Ruiz. . l. Lueg. Ercnt . Pulmonary: D. Hendrick. R. .loncs. H. Weill. D. Ellilhorpc. D. Banks. E. Saycgh. II. . Barkman. .Xbsent: S. Herbert. C. Ramirez. Rheumatology: .. . Doll. O. Gum. R. de Shazo. 49 OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY Martin L. Pernoll, M,D., Chairman Left to Right: Sitting: M.L. Pernoll, P. Moore, C. Weinberg. Standing: M. Biswas, B.C. Mabie, M. Moorehead, H.W.K. Batson. Absent: A. Clemetson. S. Degefu, A.G. O ' Quinn, J. Witty. f PEDIATRICS Joiin E, Lewy, M,D,, Cliairman Left to Right: First row: N. Halsey, W. Gill, D. Africk, J. Lewy. S. Sharma, H. Woody, N. Woody. Second row: F. Boineau, R. Baliga, G. Rabalais, G. Bisset, J. Kanga, M. DeVoe, R. Hopkins, S. Ososfky. Third row: N. Henly, C. Butts, R. Kumar, G. Mercado, H.E. Stevenson, R. Hawk, K. Perrin. C. Trujullo, J. Frentz. Fourth row: P. Ivy, R. Russell, M. Zutter, S. Solis, V. Jameson, E. Quinones, L. Mason, S. Hirschfeld, K. Bui, C. Craft. Fifth row: B. Maddern, P. Davis, R. Beckerman, H. Ginsberg, P. Zedker, B. Bromberg, A. Johnson, S. Sarodi, M. Blitzer. Absent: D. Burgess. I. Cohen, H. Doucet, G. Klein, K. Knight, K. Ohene - Frempong, C. Pagan, M. Smith. N. Waring, W. W ' aring. 50 NEUROLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY Joseph B, Green, M.D., Chairman I eft to Right: First row: J.B. Green. T. Bennett. D. Gallant. J. Daruna. ' . I.ce:g. M. Block. S. Willard. R. Mercille. S. Danahy. Second row: D. Uiclkc. (1. Duul. J. Fetzcr. D. Franklin. H. Miles. L. Robinson. P. Iriffin. D instead. J. Gay. Left to Right: A. Epstein. V. Punin. M. Wilensky. S. Trufant. J.B. Green. D. Dunn. L. Wcisberg. M. Wall. Absent: G. Kader. P. Sarala. A. Stazio. RADIOLOGY Charles M, Nice, M,D., Chairman M.V ; Left to Right: Standing: C. Simon. R. C.imr :iii. .1 Smith. .1 Keating. F. Puyiu. A Fro.-l. Sitting: K Adams. C. A ' cc. J. Stanglc. V. Plauchc. 51 : - ' mB •. f i i • 1 J I - r I r- I I • « » ttilt II...-. •- H» i| ,rJS ' f2SOSl 09t»K! 5- ' Jf.lS..: Jerry L. Abajian Downey, California Samuel G. Agnew New Orleans, Louisiana Annelle Ahmed New Orleans, Louisiana Hans C. Andersson New Orleans, Louisiana Keith E. Argenbright Dallas, Texas Thomas M. Ayres Jr. Knoxville, Tennessee Matthew S. Bargas New Orleans, Louisiana Stephen C. Barnes New Orleans, Louisiana Melissa T. Barrett New Orleans. Louisiana 54 Bryan P. Bnrrillcaux New Orleans, Louisiana Bruce W. Barton Starliville, Mississippi William W. Beckett Jr. Fort Foote, Maryland Mark R Benlleld GrilTin, Georgia 55 Robert A. Benson Brooklyn. Connecticut Gary S. Benton Arkansas Citv. Kansas Elizabeth A. Booth Bethesda, Maryland Jeffrey A. Borchardt Novato. California Michael C Boucree New Orleans, Louisiana Laurie V. Brewer Columbus, Georgia 56 Llndsc R. Broun LiiriivcUc. Louisiunn Timolhy D. Brown , cH Orleans. Louisiann Bruce t. Cjhill Phoenix. Arizona Peter D. Cundeloni VV.nnc. Penns hunia Donna L. Chester Anchorage. .-A jsAa Culhryn L. Chicola Alexandria. Louisiana f 57 Frank C. Clark Metairie, Louisiana Dennis G. Colbert Baton Rouge. Louisiana Paula A. Craigo Haughton, Louisiana Charles K. Dabbs New Orleans, Louisiana 58 BW Michael S. Dale Bedford. A ' ch Hampshire Paul E. Data San Diego, California Stephen C. Davis Knoxville, Tennessee John D Dorchak Columbus. Georgia Todd Dorman Jacksonville. Florida Charles W. Dunn Spartanburg. South Carolina 59 Benjamin H. Epstein Atlanta. Georgia Christopher S. Ewin Neu ' Orleans. Louisiana Paul R. Fassler Nen Orleans. Louisiana Virginia E. Fegert Ann Arbor. Michigan 60 Jill J. Fein berg New Orleans. Louisiunn Robert P. Fields Cliiremont, California Maury L. Fisher New Orleans. Louisiana Richard D. Friedman Broomall, Pennsylvania Debra G. Friesendorf New Orleans. Louisiana Ellen H. Golodner Br ooklyn. New York J. Michael Grabon-ski Pinson. Alabama 61 Steven V. Grady Port Washington, Wisconsin Derwin P. Gray Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lane B. Griggs Columbus, Georgia Julio C. Gundian Jr. Miami. Florida Kara L. Haas Tampa. Florida Joyce B. Harp Fort Knox, Kentucky Renata M. Henzl Palo Alto, California Carl J. Herring Conyers, Georgia Eric W. Hirsch Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 62 Richard A. Hod in Scranton, Pennsylvania Roch B. Hontas New Orleans. Louisiana Clyde O. Hursi Portsmouth, Ohio Jan N. Inao Honolulu. Hawaii John Jacocks Lake Charles. Louisiana William P. Jones Mobile. Alabama 63 Jon P. Kelly Athens, Georgia Gwendolyn Knuckles Fayetteville. North Carolina Mark R. Kobayashi Rancbo Palos Verdes. California 64 4-.;r::;ia:? £ Alexander S. Kolcszar Norwalk, Connecticut Diane R. Kramer Scollsdale. Arizona Paul A. Krogstad Terra nee. California Steven A. Kulik Jr. Ormond Beach. Florida Michael M. Kusaka A lea. Hawaii Lee S. Laufer Vew York. ,Veiv York Gloria M. I.ear Flint. Michigan 6S ' ii .IIIL David A. Lehman Forest Hills, New York Daniel R. LeNoir New Castle, Delaware Martha M. Levine Ruston, Louisiana Richard Lieurance Napa, California Howard L. Lippton Orlando, Florida Steven C. Littlewood Carmel Valley, California 66 George R. Luck Miami Beach. Florida Penelope K. Manasco New Orleans, Louisiana Elizabeth A. Mannino New York. New York Carole A . Meyers Camden. New York Benjamin A. Mills Sew Orleans, Louisiana Paul T. Moore Monroe. Louisiana Betty M. Morlenson Miami, Florida William L. Mullen Tenafly, New Jersey Dale J. Naquin Thibodaux. Louisiana Marie D. Nassiff Manchester, Connecticut 68 ' iSs Av , y-aS Kevin K. Nishimori Carmorillo, Calirornia Thomas G. Nutlli Melairic. Louisiana Robert H. O ' Donnell Las Vegas, Nevada Paul M. Olive Neosho, Missouri Donna M. Park Minden, Louisiana Karen Pendleton Sbreveport, Louisiana Marcus L. Pcnn Montclair, jVcii Jersey 69 70 Leslie R. Pickens Atlanta, Georgia Allen M. Pielet Oak Brook, Illinois McKay L. Piatt Provo, Utah Charles V. Pollack Jr. Selma, Alabama Taylor G. Poole Miami, Florida Ignacio Prats Bethesda, Maryland Michael A. Puente Miami, Florida m Alanuc A. Ramos Jr. Pbnlalion, Florida Margaret M. Redfield Madoson, South Dakota Jeffrey T. Reese Lebanon, Missouri Karen J. Richter Chico, California Louis E. Ridgway Jacl son. Mississippi Thomas J. Rose Kcnncr. Louisiana Marc J. Salzman Miami. Florida 71 Lee Ann Schaffhausen Edina. Minnesota Eric D. Scher Roslyn Harbor. New York Ricliard C. Schultz Jr. Kildeer. Illinois Marc A. Seltman Miami. Florida Russell A. Shatford Pasadena. California William M. Sholes Johnson City. Tennessee C. Bayon Simmons Los Angeles, California 72 Mary A. Spanjers Winter Haven. Florida Lric 5. Utillnun Hollywood, riorida Bruce Slorrs Anterican Fork. L ' lah William A. Sirotl Baliimon. Manland 74 Charles J. Swannack Lamont, Washington Rick R. Tague Cassoday, Kansas David C. Treen Jr. Baton Rouge, Louisiana John N. Tucker Abilene, Texas Mary E. Utz Rochester, Minnesota Bobby M. Vincent Marrero, Louisiana Clark G. Warden New Orleans, Louisiana m Barton L. Warren Jr. Richland. Missouri John C. Wjiis III Fort Smith, Arkansas Neal Wcintmub Albany. Georgia 75 Juli Stone Weiss Baton Rouse. Louisiana Eric C. Welling Bountiful. Utah Betty J. Whatley Pineville, Louisiana Gregory G. White Miramar, Florida Albert H. Wilkinson III Jacksonville. Florida Claire P. Williams HI Orange, California 76 Samuel Young San Mateo, California John J. Ziomck Athens. Gcor iii June K Zivalich Boat Raton. Florida William A. Zorn Jr. Jesup. Georgia A Belated Expression Of Love With the help from those I love. My dreams are being realized. Your support helped me through the rough times. Your belief in me strengthened the wavering belie f within myself. Your caring and love helped me to reach for my goals even as I felt them elude me. Without you by my side I might not have had the strength to finish what I had begun. In words I ' ve never expressed, I thank God for you; The family and friends who never doubted me. You who stood by my side Encouraging me to go on. Without you my dreams would have no meaning. Thank you for helping me be what I am! D. Chester . A ' Martha Richard Jerry Mary m ■ ■ H H ■ ■ Mms H l l pi m i ■ ■ , ■ H ■ P V nSfl i s tB V H - tBB Hf« Ml l HP " " 1 f M M J k f ■V .I ' i i 1 m ! H ' 1 K 1 m H i ? ■ S k 1 r m V I Paii7 ife Family 80 IS» Bill Susan Carole Alan Betty Mark Dale Family 81 Michael Family Maury Joni Helen Family 82 Cathy Family James Michelle 8) John Trenda Sam Sheila Dave, Michelle Family 84 Rob Ellen Eric Kathy ■ " • " ' " i Bj JgW Betty Family Betsy Sisters as Marie Family Donna Mike Donna Tom 86 Bayon Kevin Jean ' ■ L -. H i KWl 1 1 T ' i i E L J _ Ww - I r i L mm Hp ' ■: ' rr ? Mf L_ t n Hi ' I HB cTT B MH Dennis Family 87 Liz Gloria Tom Mary John Diane Family 88 Mike Family Jeijei, David Scarlet Georse Family 89 Steve, Candace Ryan Phyllis Tono Bruce, Colleen Sons 90 Steve Cory Melissa s Family Eric Family HPM B H K _ VT H a ' 91 John Family McKay, Pam Family Bill Cheryl 92 Juli Kevin 93 .- ' ' sa Ss, » « m M ft » «t W « w ■ •■mil.,; ' .X f« 7 pfff? Jan nao Liz Mannino y ■fs- •r- Da e Naquin Jane Zivalich ■ £ SJ3.(si, : J (u uotJEg g (ui xneanujEg 96 g ([ sSSuQ -J (}f souiBH f ([ q: sjiH 3 (• apoj j (q uemps W (S [zuaf (j uuaj -f i (3 iisjjisg (p uuifeqv f (0 cIjeh f (q (pBjQ s (e " looiqj J (Y ! uno,( s r " " " ■- " . ' Y . ' .H S (. ' " ■ ' ' • ■ ' 1 O (1 , ' " n ' 1 (• " ' " " ' ■ ' » 7 U " ■ ' Y- ' ' - ' fl ff ( ' ' ' Y- ' " ' " .V £? fP ' ' ' ' off J ( ' ■ ' " 7 O M ujrg s C 98 3S33J ■ ■ (ui 33Jonog IM (I ;jou i s jV I ■X (1 }f9wojz r (f ' ■ ' Rioj a a I ' oog g (q sppij J (3 ujoz g (J uvuipauj y (a ueij im (p uosdaiis H ( " ' " imS 3 (9 Jsjsaqj a fj i pr i ■i 1 ACTIVITIES T-WAVE First Row: Donna Chester. Dave Treen. Manny Ramos. Second Row: Bill Sholes. Cathy Chicola, Ben Mills. Marcus Penn. Donna Park. Third Row George Luck. .Annelle . hmed. Betty Monenson. Not pictured: Sam Young. Mickey Puente. Deb- bie Friesendorf The Owl Club Standing: Charles Pollack. Pres. Mark .Anderson. Sec. Sitting: Vicky orwood. Vice-Pres. Laura Pearce. Tres. I IS Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society First Row: Rick Taguc. Michael Kusaka. Jer- ry Keating (Vicc-Prcs). Second Row. Jim Crane. Kara Haas. Maggie Redficld. Third Row: Tom Sullli i fn-- I. ( h.irlc Pollack. Paula Craigo. Gary Benton, lourth Row: " Beck " Shatford. Charles Dabbs. oi Pic- lured: Thomas Ayrcs. Tod Ungelhardt. Paul Fassler. Carl Herring. Bill Jones. Mark Ko- bayashi. Kevin Nishimori. Jeff Reese. Louis Ridgway. Tom Rose. Marc Salzman. Mary Spanjers. Seal Weiniraub. History Of Medicine Society Left to right: Jorge Martinez Historian Scott Norton Vicc-Prcs. Scott Morrcu Prcs. Parker Roberts Sec. Marc Starer Treasurer 103 Student Advisory Board Seniors pictured: Mark Sellman. " Iggy " Prats T.U.MM.S. Seniors Pictured: Debbie Friesendorf. Jei-Jei Feinberg 104 Director: Michael Boucree Ij Student National Medical Association From: Sieve Barnes. Miguel Elie. Back: Shcryl Sutton. Phillip Proctor. Greg Gex. Michael Boucrcc American Medical Student Association Regional Trustees: Ben Mills. Ben Epstein 10S .=. f?« .-c PUBLISHED WEEKLY. Vol. I. No. 1. Annual Subscription, SB.OO. £ « T CiCi Annual auD cripiion, %| Saturday, July 14, 1883. singi. cop,.., ib c nt. A£ VER TISEMENTS. tJuLV, 1883. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA. T G RICHARDSON, M D , Profc-tsor of General and Clinical Surgery. SAMUEL M BEMIS, M D , Professor ol the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. STANFORD E. CHAlLLfe, M D , Professor of Physiology and Pathological Anatomy. JOSEPH JONES, M D , Professor of Chemistry and Clinical Medicine. SAMUEL LOGAN, M D, Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. - ' ' • ERNEST S. LEWIS, MD. Professor of Genen4 and Clinical Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOHN B ELLIOTT, M D Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine and Hygiene. ALBERT B MILES, M D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The next annu-il course ol instruction in this Department (now in the fiftieth year of its existence) will comtntnce on Monday, the " nd dajr of October 188, and terminate on Saturday, the «th day of March, 1884. The first four weeks of the term will be devoted exclusively to Clinical Medicine and Surgery at the Charity Hospital; Practical Chemistry in the Laboratory, and dissections in the ipacious and airy Anatomical Rooms ° ' The m ns ' o ' f teaching now at the command of the Faculty are unsurpassed in the United States. Special attention is called to the opportunities presentedfor C X. I IsT I C X, X IT S T K- TJ G T I O IST . The Act establishing the University of Louisiana gives the Professors of the Medical Department the use of the great Chanty Hospital, as a °The cfharit ' v Holpi ' ul contains nearly roc beds, and received, during the last year, nearly six thousajld patients Its advantages for practical study are unsiiirassed by any similar institution in this country. The Medical, Surgical and Obstetrical Wards are visited by the respective Professors in charge daily, from eight to ten oclocli A M , at which time all the Students are expected to attend, and familianie themselves, at the .bi»ide or THE PATiHNT with the dia nosis and treatment of all fofms of dlseai . .... t. t Soecial instruction is grTen to the candidates for graduation, who are, lor this purpose, divided into classes, assigned to the respective Professors in ' , . . ., • .» .._i _.ij ; I ... i-__-. . A. 1 i- wm .inAmr t r r rar Thc clisses thus fotmcd interchange courses, so as to eachers in developing to its full extent this charge of the wards in the Hospital, and required to keep records of cases under their care. The classes enable the candidates to enjoy equal advantages Thoroughly competent Chiefs of Clinics aid the Uinical Ij system of instruction Students who are not candidates for graduation make the daily hospital rounds with any of the climcal teachers The Administrators of the Hospital elect, annuaUy, after competitive examination, twelve kesidbnt students, who are maintained by tne Institution. _ __ _ __ For the Tickets of all the Professors ' 4o 00 For the Ticket ol Practical Anatomy ' ° °° Matriculation Fee 5 00 Candidates for gTad!la " ion°a " r e uireti to ' betwe.ty-i ' ne yeai ' of ' age: ' to ' ' have studied three ' years ; to have attended two courses of lectures and ' " ' ' G du " ;efo ' f o ' L ' V " " u°t;fe school, are admitted upon payment o. the MatncuUtion and half lecture fees. They cannot, however, obtain the Diploma of the University without passing the regular examinations and paying the usual Graduation tee For further information RICHARDSON, M. D. , Dcan. To Our Families And Advertisers We Express Our Sincerest Gratitude. Thankyou For Your Support. The T-Wave Staff SPONSORS Mr. Mrs. Gaines Colbert proudly congratulate Dennis on his becoming an M.D. Simpsons, Matthews, Johnsons, Smiths are proud of the new M.D. in the family. Mr. Mrs. George E. Wofford in honor of Bruce W. Barton Mr. Mrs. Robert L. Green congratulates their daughter Donna Green Park Mr. and Mrs. John C. Dale congratulations Michael! CONGRATULATIONS! Peter David Candelora. M.D. Sincere Thanks Love from a very proud family Dad, Mom David C. John Brian Grabowski are very proud of you, Mike. Mom and Dad are proud of the first MD in the family. Congratulations, Gary The Boucree Family congratulates our MD, Michael Congratulations, Bryan! Eric Kathy Welling. Congrats. Mr. Mrs. Marvin Friedman Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Ayers, Sr. are proud of the new Medical Doctor in the family. Love and Congratulations, Mike. Mr. and Mrs. William Wells Beckett Col. Mrs. P.D. Park, Jr. in Honor of Donna Green Park, MD. Dr. Mrs. Dillard M. Sholes A dream fulfilled, Diane Kramer. Congratulations and love, your parents sisters. We are proud of the new M.D. in our family! (R. P. Fields) Mr. and Mrs. John R. Bonk congratulate our daughter, " Donna Bonk Chester " on becoming an M.D. -a first in the Bonk family!! Mr. and Mrs. Stuart G. Grady Congratulations Kevin! Mr. and Mrs. Jinobu Nishimori Mr. and Mrs. Howard Inao are proud of the new M.D. in the family. Congratulations Jan! Dr. Julio C. Gundian You made it - God bless you! We love you. Coach, Tuti, Duck and Missy. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Knuckles are proud all over again, congratulations Dr. Gwen Knuckles Well done, Maggie-Mom-Dad! Congratulations, Annelle! Mom, Dad, Brothers Sisters. Mr. and Ms. John Mortenson Congratulate Betty Marie Congratulations 30th year Grad; Mr. Mrs. Brooks Griggs Proud ofTLAT Leslie R. Pickens Mother, Reese and Todd Congratulations Manny, We are proud to have you as the new M.D. in the family. Love, Dr. Mr. Manuel Ramos Love you Dale, Mom . Dad Naquin Congratulations Marcus Congratulations to Taylor Gibbs Poole, M.D. Dorothy Thomas Poole Family Mrs. Ada Taylor Thomas Dr. and Mrs. William G. Pickens are delighted with the first M.D. in the family, Leslie 108 ■i Congratulations To The School Of Medicine Class Of 1984 From The Staff And Administration Tulane Medical Center Hospital And Clinic 1415 Tulane Avenue New Orleans, LA. 70112 109 Congratulations From The TULANE MEDICAL BOOKSTORE Voluminous home study rotes on all areas of basic science. Teaching tests accompanied by com- prehensive teaching tapes to be used at any of our tape centers. Materials constantly updated. Over 40 years of XsTint " ' tOAlfig -H. field of ' test Wm KAPUN Bk educational " CENTER preparation. 3839 Ulloa Street New Orleans, Louisiana 70119 (504) 486-7273 Medical Surgical Supplies Home Office Hospital STANDARD SURGICAL SUPPLY L 3008 Lime Street MeTAIRIE. L . 70002 Office 504-455- 075 no I IS Congratulations Class Of 1984 From THE TULANE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SERVING THROUGH THE STUDENT THE ALUMNUS THE MEDICAL CENTER STUDENT SUMMER JOB PROGRAM ALUMNI NEWS PUBLICATIONS ANNUAL STUDENT PARTY HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES CLASS REUNIONS NATION-WIDE ALUMNI FUNCTIONS STUDENT RECOGNITION AWARDS SENIOR " MATCH " PARTY ALUMNI LOCATING SERVICE =J 111 American Medical Association Louisiana State Medical Society Orleans Parish Medical Society A medical degree is the first step in becoming a doctor. . . Association with your new peers is the second step. Call Gary Kuhlmann for information. . .523-2474. 112 Majors Scientific Books Inc. 3909 Bienville New Orleans, LA 70119 Phone: 486-5956 Medical Nursing Books Serving New Orleans Since 1909 L Tulane Medical Center Hospital Auxiliary Congratulates The CLASS OF 1984 113 Drs. Treuting, Simpson Associates Practicing As THE PATHOLOGY LABORATORY A Professional Medical Corporation Metairie: 4640 1-10 Service Road Metairie, LA. 70001 Ph: (504) 889-2307 Wats (800) 452-7669 Baton Rouge: 8126 One Calais Place Suite 2B Baton Rouge, LA. 70809 Ph. (504) 766-4489 TWX Numbers 810-951-5343 810-951-6169 Congratulations Class Of 1984 J 114 LOUISIANA MEDICAL MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY (LAMM ICO) TODAY INSURES MORE PHYSICIANS IN THE STATE OF LOUISIANA FOR PROFESSIONAL LIABILITY THAN ANY OTHER INSURANCE COMPANY. IT IS A COMPANY OWNED BY YOU, THE PHYSICIAN AND RUN BY PROFESSIONAL AD- MINISTRATORS UNDER THE GUIDANCE OF PHYSICIAN DIRECTORS. FOR INFORMATION ABOUT RATES AND COVERAGES CALL OR WRITE: Louisiana Medical Mutual Insurance Company (LAMMICO) 433 Metairie Road — Suite 600 Metairie, Louisiana 70005 (504) 831-3756 1 (800) 452-2120 50% DISCOUNT ON FIRST YEAR PREMIUM FOR NEW PHYSICIANS 115 r CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL 200 Henry Clay Avenue New Orleans, Louisiana 701 18 hildren ' s Hospital New Orleans takes this opportunity to congratulate the Class of 1984 at the Tulane University School of Medicine. " B S L Children ' s Hospital gives babies and youngsters from throughout the region the specialized pediatric care not available in general hospitals de- signed for adults. In Its Pediatric Intensive Care Unit, Surgical Department, Spinal Pavilion, Rehabilitation Unit and Outpatient Clinics, Children ' s young patients receive the best medical care in a loving atmosphere designed exclusively for them. That ' s important because children aren ' tjust little adults. Children ' s Hospital is concerned that you know the valuable resources available from its location in New Orleans for your babies and youngsters. For more information, call (504) 899-951 I. 116 ■fi Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Hilane University School of Medicine Class of 1984 from your colleagues and friends at the Ochsner Medical Institutions n: WHERE DO WE GO Name Specialty Location 118 i FROM HERE?? Name Specialty Location 119 Came I Learned I Conquered! ROMOEM 1 04 " ? A? 5 •. ' ii ' .r- . .i m. ”
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