Tulane University School of Medicine - T Wave Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1987

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Tulane University School of Medicine - T Wave Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1987 volume:

i r ( mzzfTSBSiaasMi ' . i I r ®uUnp Imitprattg t ♦ »«»» I -; ytMMSA " W I YEARBOOK STAFF Ward Knight Editor in Chief Peter Aldoretta Art Editor Ron Fuerst Layout Editor Wayne Foran Financial Manager Randy Shelin Financial Manager Jay Rinehouse Photography Editor PHOTOGRAPHY Peter Aldoretta Andres Carazo Wayne Foran Ward Knight Berta Kvamme SPECIAL THANKS To Bruce Wilmer of Wilmer Graphics for his poem, " Our Group. " To Bill Hopkins of Josten ' s Publishing Company for his expertise and advice. To Scott Pendleton for enabling us to successfully sponsor Quiz Bowl Bingo. To all of our sponsors for supporting the T-wave 87. To all of the parents of the Class of 1987 who supported the yearbook. Barry Lee Gordon Marshall Jay Rinehouse Heather Sawyer Cel Struppa Table Of Contents In Memoriam 4 History of Tulane Medical School 5 The Crescent City 10 Our Group 16 Meet the Class of Eighty-seven 17 Faculty and Administration 32 Charity Hospital 44 Sports and Activities 48 Timeline 60 Are You A T3? 61 The Basic Sciences and the Clinical Years 64 Seniors 80 Personals 108 Advertisements 109 Lagniappe 120 Editor ' s Note • s 124 In Memoriam Life! we ' ve been together long, Through pleasant and through cloudy weather; ' 77s hard to part when friends are dear, Perhaps ' twill cost a sigh, a tear; Then steal away, give little warning. Choose thine own time; Say not " Good night " ; but in some brighter clime Bid me " Good morning. " t Anna Letitia Barbauld " Norman C. Woody, M.D. Emeritus Professor of Pediatrics Nicholas R. DiLuzIo, PH.D. Professor and Chairman of Physiology m George E. Burch, m.D. Henderson Chairman and Emeritus Professor of Medicine tso a exceCCe tce V U- History Of Tulane Medical School gW ulane Medical School had it ' s auspicious beginning as the Medical College of Louisiana in September Mi I 1834. Three brash young medical men, all less than 26 years of age, initiated the beginning of medical mjy 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. R.R. Ingalls and E.B. Smith. Dr. Thomas Hunt Dr. John H. Harrison Dr. Warren Stone 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 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 it ' s doors in Janurary 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, 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 constructio n of a permanent structure to house the fledgeling 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 bulding 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 each 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. The fact that this new bill gave the faculty of the new school professional priviledges 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. Tulane University School of Medicine 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, Charity was one of the largest hospitals in the world. It had the capabilities 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 at 1,130; however, the lack of nursing personnel has forced the closure of several wards, resulting in an acutal number somewhat below this figure. Meanwhile, having obtained legislative approval for professional privileges at Charity Hospital, the faculty immediately set about drawing up plans for a building to house the medical school. This building was estimated to cost $6,000 and was not complete 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 returned to the state to be used by the newly established law department. A much larger building was erected adjacent to the original medical building for use by the medical department. Charity Hospital 1934 - 1939 At the time of it ' s founding, the number of medical students consisted of a grand total of 11. From 1834 to 1859, the number of students grew from 1 1 to 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 Northern Colleges. When the war broke out. most students joined the war effort in such numbers that, in 1862, only 94 students were enrolled. Federal occupation of New Orleans forced closure of the medical school later that year. 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 the 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 facitlities. 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 equipped medical buildings of its day, by 1907 further expansion was needed. At this time Alexander Hutchinson bequeathed a large sum of money 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 initially opened, the school year had lasted only four months and only two full courses of lectures were required to graduate. Since only one set of lectures existed, the students were expected to take the same course twice. Admission to lectures were 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 fee of $5 and a diploma fee of $30. Incidental expenses included the purchase of two arms for disection of 25 cents each, and two legs at 15 cents each. At this time, the only requirement for admission was the ability to finance one ' s education. Class of 1910 in the Anatomy Lab Classroom for bandage instruction Gradually, the annual sessions were lengthened from the original four months to four and one-half months in 1879, then to six months in 1893. In later years, the length of these sessions was furthered 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 qualification for admission was a second grade teacher ' s certificate of a superintendent of education. Also, to further strengthen educational standards, attendance at three, instead of two, annual sessions was required. In 1899, this was lengthened to four obligatory sessions. By the early 1900 ' s it became apparent that a high degree of disparity existed between different medical schools. In 1908. Abraham Flexner was selected by the Carnegie Foundation to undertake an analysis of the state of medical education. He made a study of 155 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, mostly due to adverse publicity. Josephine Hutchinson Memorial Building 1893 ■ 1930 Although Flexnor 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 postgraduate instruction provided by the New Orleans Polyclinic. 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. In 1958, the division of hygiene and tropical medicine was established, whic h 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 me 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 years departments, finally enabling the medical school to reunify its entire four classes in one building for the first time since the early 1900 ' s. In 1969. the Tulane Medical Center was established, an organizational structure which broadened Tulane ' 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 151 years ago as The Medical College of Louisiana. Tulane has undergone many changes. Several buildings and locations have housed Tulane Medical School; Federal troops occupied the school during the Civil War. There have been periods of financial plenty, followed by periods of financial drought. Throughout the years, however, Tulane has always striven to improve its standards of medical education so that today it is ranked among the top medical schools in this 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 12,733 medical degrees including those conferred on the graduates of the Class of 1987. NEW ORLEANS The Crescent City s 80TI0MLESS As the mighty Mississippi winds its way to the Gulf of Mexico, it dips into a half moon at a point named New Or- leans. This crescent city founded nearly three hundred years ago has become home to us all for at least four impor- tant years of our lives. Here we have embraced the goals and ideals of our profession, here we have matured and been nurtured, here we were adopted by this warm and lovely city and its friend- ly people and here we have grown ac- customed to its special lagniappe - that something extra that sets it apart, n @ Like a gracious southern belle. New Orleans opened her heart to us revealing revelry, culture and dignity. From the great sprawling, moss hung oaks in City Park to the proud stately mansions of St. Charles, we savored the exper- iences and molded them into our lives and imaginations. In the best tradition of the Ro- man deity Bacchus, we trailed about town celebrating our tri- umphs and bemoaning our de- feats. With our friends and fellow pilgrims from AT IPs and Cafe Banquette to Cooter Browns and Pat O ' s we soon learned that the fellowship and camaraderie ex- changed were better than the spir- its imbibed for refreshing the atti- tude and granting diversion. i I . mm mm! LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL ■ " I Mnorasf j ?)« ' r ]r i n. m S : frt « » IMMM f y %u f m£ m Ajy aii I— Mfc ai . gj«r r ' m t t Trr Fit- . There is a hall of such fel- lowship that bears special mention as a haven of " close " communication. At Joe ' s Tav- ern, watering hole of the medi- cal complexes, the best de- scription would be " full body press " because of the density of medical and paramedical persons needing sustenance at the end of the day. Most of us confined our cu- linery experiences to fast food spots and cafeterias but we knew that gormet delights were prevalent throughout the city and when we could afford to venture forth we boasted to each other of dining at An- tomes ' . Commanders, the Chart House, the Camellia Grill or other favored spots. We knew that such delights were ours for substantial hard earned dollars, but only dreamed of by less fortunate scholars in humdrum towns. When pocketbooks were thin but spirits high, we sa- vored crawfish boils, ate red- beans and rice, meandered through the French Quarter watching the sidewalk musi- cians, strolled down the Moonwalk or shared beignets and cafe au lait at the Cafe du Monde. For somber moments, we availed ourselves of the old cathedral, the raised cemetar- ies. or sat and gazed as the boats sailed past the lake- front. We came to know ever so gradually that New Orleans is not merely a place but an ex- perience of living, so incorpo- rated into our lives that we will never again hear phrases like " where y ' at? " or " thow me somethin mister " without feeling the pangs of nostalgia. Time and distance may seper- ate us, but for Tulane Univer- sity and New Orleans we will all keep a special place in our hearts. ■ I 16 OUR GROUP Our group is not the plain variety — It ' s a little-bit-insane society. It has its scholars, kooks and clowns, Its schizophrenic ups and downs, Its days of work and righteous piety. Its days of total insobriety. It has its weirdos and its straights. Its swinging singles with their dates, Its loyal marrieds so devoted. Its members skinny — others bloated. It has its geniuses and bores. Its petty tiffs and civil wars. Its days of buoyant jubilation. Its moments of acute frustration. It has its faces bright and sunny And others who complain of money. It has its listeners and its talkers, Its activists, its chronic balkers. Its fitness freaks and sugar junkies. Workaholics, mental flunkies. It has its drinkers with their booze. Its Pollyannas with good news. Its leaders with their organizing. Its followers all eulogizing. Its nonconformists nonconforming. Its rumor mongers misinforming. Its malcontents with all their raving, Its married members misbehaving, Its moments crude and moments formal. Its members who are oddly normal. We are a group and none should doubt it. Since where would we all be without it! —Bruce B. Wilmer Reprinted With Permission r.nnvrinht©1982 Bruce B Wilmer All Rights Reserved. MEET THE CLASS OF ' 87 At Work And At Play We Grew As A Class Together 21 The Faces Of The Class Of ' 87 Enjoying Life, Liberty, And The Pursuit Of A Medical Degree We Came To Enjoy The Crescent City And To Survive The Big Free FOR THIS For all that you have given us. we are grateful. For your unqualified support and understand- ing when the going got lough and we needed you most; your willingness to listen with a sympathetic ear to the endless tales of de- spair. For your keen ability to distill out that which it was essential for an aspiring physi- cian to learn. The plant stem in cross section. The green spleen. For your ability to bring impossibly difficult concepts into sharp focus for us, utilizing the most advanced technology and teaching materi- als. For your dedication to the Art of Healing, and your patient efforts to verse us in its subtlest nuances. For sharing with us the wisdom and experience that only comes with the years. For revealing to us all of the tricks of the trade, and for always going that extra mile to make it all seem bear- able. For building our confidence with your implicit faith in our new found abilities. For giving us strength to laugh at ourselves. For giving freely of yourselves, taking pride in our achievements as your own. For teaching us by example all of the virtues of our chosen profession. We will always carry the spirit of your teaching with us as we practice the Art of Medicine. For all this, and much more. we say .... " THANK YOU. » F A C a L T Y A N D A D M I N I S T R A T I O N i( TUt AhJ kTbSA L E5SON " Eamon Kelly, Ph.D. President of Tulane University John J. Walsh, M.D. Chancellor of Tulane Medical School 34 James T. Hamlin III. M.D. Dean of Tulane Medical School M.D. Kersteln. M.D. Associate Dean of Academic Affairs ADMISSIONS STUDENT AFFAIRS W. Clifford Newman. Jr.. Ph.D. Associate Dean and Director o( Admissions Left lo Right Dionne Weber. Melinda Smiley. Elaine Minahat. Carol Gaudrl 35 Anatomy Left to right: C. Knox, J. Mascorro. M. Anderson, G. Kirby, J. Jeter, 1. Chen. Sitting: E. Peebles, R. Yates, L. Walker, M.R. Vaupel. Absent: J. Weber. P. Moore, M. Miller. Biochemistry standing Left to Right: W. Baricos, J. Tou, M. Stanfield, R. Steele, Sitting: W. Cohen, Y. Li, J. Muldrey, R. Stjernholm, E. Hamori. Absent: M. Ehrlich. 36 Microbiology irri fH Back Row: Left to Right: L. Henderson, R. Garry, G. Domingue. J.D. Clements. E.J. Johnson. Front Row: P. Mayeux, M.K. Johnson. A. A. Gottlieb, L.S. Levy. J. Domer. Physiology jBq © fef f _ ( UK W.ilkri, I I Diidrk. R r V.irl. J. Fox. N. Krcisman. HI 1 owe. MR. W.illcrs. 37 Pathology Back Row: R. Reed E. Dudrey, A. Monca Covington, J. Harkin N. Schor. M. HurthI, J. Olivier, S. Covington, B. Bliss, T. Koerner. Middle Row: L. Williams, P. Daroca, D. Ferguson, da, W. Luer, N. Dhurandhar, W. Watzinger. Front Row: D. Smith, J. Elston, H. Pigman, R. Candal, G. Cresson, N. Pharmacology Left to right: First Row: P. Kadowitz, A. Hyman, A. Segaloff, J. Fisher, P. Guth, F. Domer. Second Row: W. George, K. Agrawal, L. Ignarro. D. McNamara, J. Lertora, V. Krishnamurty, M,K. Carter, Third Row: M, Spirtes, C. Morris, M. Belagu, C, Gruetter, D. Gruetter, B. Beckman. E. Spannhake. Absent: A. Rege. 38 Ob Gyn ' ' .-.I K ' ' - Left to right: Sitting: M.L. Pernoll. P. Moore, C. Weinberg. Standing: M. Biswas. B.C. Mable. M. Moorehead. H.W.K. Batson. Absent: A. Clemetson. S. Degefu. A.G. O ' Quinn. J. Witty, I. Thorneycroft, D. Barnard. J. Weed. Neurology left to right: A. Epstein, V. Purvln. M. Wllensky. S. Trufant. J.B. Green. D. Dunn. I. Weinberg. M. Wall. Absent: G. Ksder. P. Sarala. A. Stailo. 39 Radiology Left to right: Standing: C. Simon. R. Campeau. J. Smith, J. Keating, F. Puyau, A. Frost. Sitting: K. Adams. C. Nice. J. Standle. W. Plauche. Psychiatry Left to right: First Row: J.B. Green. T. Bennett. D. Gallant, J. Daruna, C. Legg, M. Block. S, Willard. R. Mercille. S. Danahy. Second Row: D. Mielke. G. Daul. J. Fetzer. D. Franklin, H. Miles, L. Robinson, P. Griffin, D. Winstead, J. Gay. 40 Louisiana became a state April 30, 1812 and assumed full responsibil- ity for Charity Hospital on March 17, 1813. The fourth Charity Hospital was built in 1815 at 147 Canal Street and contained 120 beds with one large surgical hall, two large fever wards, one dysentery ward, one ward for chronic diseases, one for females, one for convalescents, one bathing room and one apothecary store. This hospital was sold to the state for $125,000 in 1833 and was used as a State House when New Orleans was the capital of Louisiana. The fifth Charity Hospital was built in 1833 at the present location. During the 1840 ' s several other buildings were constructed. From 1847 to 1860, 12 to 18 thousand patients were admitted each year. After the Civil War, Charity fell into disrepair because of insufficient funds. In the same spirit as Jean Louis and Don Almonaster, New Orleans philanthropists again came to the aid of Charity Hospital. Richard Milliken Memorial for sick children (160 beds) 1899, Alexander C. Hutchinson - a Memorial Home for Nurses 1901, Isacc Delgado - a Memorial Hospital (140 beds) 1909. G.W. Vincent • a Contagious Dis- ease Building, John Dibert - a Tuberculosis Hospital (250 beds) 1926, and Lapeyre Miltenberger - a building for convalescents, 1933, were added. LAWS OF THE BIG FREE 1. The probability of finding a needed instrument in the accident room is Inversely proportional to its importance. 2. Don ' t expect any nursing services to be performed during the " Young and the Restless " , " Days of Our Lives " , " All My Children " , or " Gen- eral Hospital. " 3. The person you insulted in the hallway last week generally ends up being your resident on the next rotation. 4. At least four students are required to draw blood and start IVs on any patient less than one year of age. 5. It is not unprofessional to be upset when your date from last weekend appears at the Delgado Clinic. 6. The most crucial lab value is always the one that returns QMS. 7. The blood bank operates on the principal that at least 25% of all specimens for type and crossmatch must be thrown in the trash. 8. The only patient you are asked about during staff rounds is the one whose 3X5 card you lost that morning. 9. The Charity elevator never stops on your floor until you enter the stairwell. 10. They call the last man in the class doctor. In 1937, the 1832 hospital and adjacent obsolete building were demol- ished for the construction of the sixth and present Charity Hospital which was completed in 1939. A 14 story nurses home, and ambulance house and several other buildings were also constructed bringing the total cost to $12,588,166. The total bed capacity at the time was 3.530 making Charity the second largest hospital in the United States. Thus. Charity Hospital has earned it ' s position as the oldest hospital in continuous operation in the United States. For 250 years it has provided care for the poor. The motto inlaid in the lobby floor reads " IN THIS HARBOR WEARY SEAWORN SHIPS DROP ANCHOR AND NEW LAUNCHED VESSELS START THEIR OUTWARD TRIPS. WITHIN THESE WALLS LIFE BEGINS AND ENDS " " 1938 " . PUAiE Sr INP CLEAR OF THE SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES - j 48 Crawfish Boil Go ahead; make my day! Suckin ' Heads!!! Ifi Can we keep him mom. please? The Spirit Of Mardi Gras M% Laissez Les Bons Temps Roulez! Friendly Competition? jjk H J - •jiQC Don ' t Bet On It! ONE FOR THE RECORD BOOKS! Who Says Poker Isn ' t A Sport!! 56 NOW SHOWING And We Had Fun Fun Fun Captain Billy It Was The Best Of Times, It Was The Worst Of Times . FRESHMEN 1983 Anatomy, Histology, Embryology, Biochemistry, Physiology, Neuroscience, Human Behavior " Terms of Endearment " wins Oscar " Beat It " by Michael Jackson wins Grammy Sally Ride, first American woman in space U.S. invades island of Grenada Social Security rescued from bankruptcy 241 U.S. marines killed by bomb in Lebanon OPEC cuts oil prices for the first time Lech Walesa, founder of Solidarity, winner of Nobel Peace Prize Soviet Union shoots down South Korean airliner r JUNIORS 1985 Ob-Gyn, Pediatrics, Psychiatry, Neurology, Surgery, Medicine " Out of Africa " wins Oscar " We Are The World " from USA for Africa wins Grammy Mikhail Gorbachev new Soviet party leader Coke brings back original formula Titanic found in Atlantic House votes for sanctions against South Africa Cruise ship Achille Lauro hijacked Japanese auto export quotas ended 60 SOPHOMORES 1984 Pathology, Microbiology. Physical Diagnosis, Pharmacology, Parasitology, Intro to Peds Psych " Amadeus " wins Oscar " What ' s Love Got To Do With It " wins Grammy Reagan and Bush re-elected to office Indira Ghandi assassinated Twenty-third Olympic Games in Los Angeles Baboon heart implanted in 15 day old girl Reagan recalls U.S. Marines from Beirut Geraldine Ferraro first woman to have received a Democratic nomination for Vice-President r SENIORS 1986 Community Medicine, Subinternship, Externships, Interviews, Outpatient Clinics, Vacation, Electives Martin Luther King Day first celebrated Chernobyl nuclear accident near Kiev, USSR Reagan-Gorbachev summit in Iceland US attacks Libya to counter terrorism Space Shuttle Challenger explodes killing all Statue of Liberty celebrates 100th Anniversary Prince Andrew marries Sarah Ferguson Congress investigates arms deal with Iran 250th Birthday of Charity Hospital ARE YOa A T3? The " Do you mean me Dr. Lewy? " Look Shoulders Sagging Gnder Load Liftman Freebie White Coat (stands up by Itself by end of first rotation) Babinsky Hammer Tourniquet Hepatomegaly Meter Blue Book (or everything you ever wanted to know about medicine, but don ' t) Tuning Fork (provides ballast) Last Nighfs Coffee Bodily Secrntions On Shoes May Vary With Service; Medicine • Coffee Ground Emcsis Surgery • Hemoptysis OB Gyn • Meconium Peds ■ Currant Jelly Stool Neuro • Cloudy CSF Intractable Ring Around The Collar Tulane ' s Exclusive Gold Card The Wheel OF Misfortune Charity Key- One Key Fits All Ophthalmoscope - Generally Loses Charge During Diabetes Clinic Stimulating Call Room Reading Daytimer — 6 Year Planner Particulary Useful For Planning Your Next Date Scissors Available For Quick Draw On Rounds Wake up Larynx!!! Histo tomorrow. Gordon purchases an addition to his Erector Set. 62 Mentors or Tormentors? Th Ih th that ' s all folks! 63 " RoCiiEr MAW A And The. CLINICAL YEARS JJ g l CADAVER BALL, Y ' ALL! Basic Science iciir PHLEBOl DMY 101 Clinical Science Don ' t here a damn thing in there. ' THe wi roi y ON CALL ' ' Down Sel Push SENIORS THE OATH OF HIPPOCRATES I swear, by Apollo, the physician and Aesculapius, and Health, and AU-heal and all the gods and goddesses, that according to my ability and judgment, I will keep this oath and this stipulation; to reckon him who taught me this art equaUy dear to me as my parents, to share my substance with him, and relieve his necessities if required; to look upon his offspring in the same footing as my own brothers, and to teach them this art, if they shaU wish to learn it, without fee or stipulation, and that by precept, lecture and every other mode of instruction, 1 will impart a knowledge of the art to my sons, and those of my teachers, and to disciples bound by stipulation and oath, according to the law of medicine, but to none others. I will foUow that system of regimen which, according to my ability and Judgment, I consider for the benefit of my patients, and abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous. 1 will give no deadly medicine to anyone if asked, n or suggest any such counsel, and in like manner I will not give a woman a pressary to produce abortion. With purity and with holiness I wiU pass my life and practice my art. I will not cut persons laboring under stone, but wiU leave this to be done by men who are practitioners of this woric. Into whatever house I enter, I will go into them for the benefit of the sick, and will abstain from every voluntary art of mischief and corruption; and further, from the seduction of females or males, or fr eeman and slaves. Whatever, in connection with my professional practice, or not in connection with it I see or hear, in the life of men, which ought not to be spoken of abroad. I will not divulge, as reckoning that all shoukl be kept secret. Whfle I continue to keep this oath unviolated may it be granted to me to ei oy lif and the practice of the art, respected by aU men, in all times, but should I trespass and violate this oath, may the reverse be my lot Kenneth M. Abrams John S. Adams Carolyn J. Agresti It makes me crazy when he does that. Peter W. Aldoretta 62 C ' mon Larry, it ' s your turn to push! jee Ron. isn ' t that specific for syphilitic aortitis? Sean B. Appleyard Kevin C. Armstrong « Sean B. Bailey David E. Beatty Timothy AI. Badwey Mm Roy A. Berry. Ill 83 Friends visit the 1984 World ' s Fair David K. Bishop Stuart A. Blitzer Laura M. Brausch Nancy E. Braverman r -- ' 84 Lawrence R. Breitl reutz Marl R. Brinker Steptianie R. Brown V Renee M. Bruno Dave Santos " ask a dumb question and gel a dumb look ' William M. Caldwell Only in your wildest night mare Andres R. Carazo Timothy F. Cloughesy 85 Craig J. Coenson Cyrus Colbert Claudia M. Cooke Jennifer M. Cowin David W. Craft Marshall L. Craig Gwendolyn A. Crane Man. I hate sitting next to him on Tuesday nnornings! Bon Appetite! William J. Daly. Jr. Maureen D. Deno Audrey B. Desky Cynthia A. Dolan Hernandez Thomas J. Enelow 8 Trina E. Espinola Leigh Ellen Eubanks Jean C. Finck M ' jl ' t li % i H B ' ' % ' J mi jHb ' n V 4 " J i W n ►- I 1 ' H Wac e L. Fischer Wayne A. Foran Rita G. Fox Ultimate (the park) be there! 88 Gordon gets shot down in TOP GUN competition Ronnie S. Fuerst Physicians for Social Responsibility Ross A. Gallo zzzz Michael D. Green 89 R ■ ' y ' " - ' -- ' . fk m jL 9yf ' fjj 3 1 - jh N Hr ' Jack. Larry and Paul get caught stuffing mailboxes with cadaver parts. Cynthia Hill man Garcon. I think this needs more peanut butter. Alec A. Hirsch Once again, Ron gets behind in his studies. Julie A. Hodge Richard S. Hoffman Paul E. Huun Darlene C. Ifill John G. Jackson Julia L. Jones Lorraine A. Kaelin Gordon C. Keehn Jennifer A. Kent Elizabeth A. Kinsley 91 Jeffrey P. Kirsch Philip K. Kiyasu R. Ward Knight Johannes Koch Steven D. Kushnick Scolt checks his peripherals shortly after his Mac crashes. 92 Berta Kvamme William H. Langhorne Naomi Lawrence It ' s hard for me to smile and give up this money at the same time. Barry R. Lee P.irlv Animals? 93 Donna A. Lee Karen B. Lesser ChongJeh Lo R. Sandlin Lowe, III Charity Hospital will never be the same without me. I ' m the best dressed man here. 94 Mark H. Lowitt John S. Lu Bryant J. Lum AMiT all his " kissing " . Jazz finally gets onp back. Lora J. McGill Am I .1 itur ■turgcryanimal. Pelcr? Robert C. Mc In tyre. Jr. 9S Gordon P. Marshall Nancy C. Maruyama Robert B. Matheny Hmm looks like medial nerve, but it might be smooth cartilage. Albert L Merle III % Janel L. Meric Gary AI. Meyers Cathlin H. Milligan Gel orf my back Sean. I ' ve got to go meet Hulh. 97 Lori L. Morgan Michele A. Mora William C. Moss Daniel J. O ' Connor Love those Knishes from Popeye ' s. We love that Gottleib guy. 98 Kenneth N. Olivier Blake C. Osmundsen This is what I came to medschool for. mX ' Susan v. Over by Scott E. Pendleton John C. Pestaner Rodger IV. Pielet Kerry L. Pierce George C. Rees 99 John J. Salvaggio Smile and say anosmia. SS Morris A. Sandler David E. Santos Yvonne E. Salter white 100 Sheryl L. Sawatsky P. Heather Sawyer Robert M. Sayes Alan E. Schaffer Frank studies with Dr. Bones during freshman year. Bergit I. Schoellmann Robert A. Shankerman Randy G. Shelin 101 Joseph L. Singleton Van A. Snider Tammy J. Spurgeon He ' s a little bit country, she ' s a little bit rock and roll. Robert J. Stallworth If winning doesn ' t matter, why are we keeping score? Rictiard A. Stefan ic 102 In my country: we can have this many wives! G. Max Stell Jack, could you explain the part about the big hand just one more time. Cecilia R. Struppa Joe Cool David L. Sugerman 101 Hey Sailor! Lookin ' for a good time? Valerie Sussman Linda J. Syiek Julia K. Temple Glenn A. Teplitz Robert J. Tomlinson J h LA. Yeah, we both got leied at the door! O.K.. I rounded up the last two for the munchkin scene! Jane AI. Tramontana Rod J. Turner Frank E. Vizzi ' V j£ Hb K -( i V - P r w! . V Kimberly C. Walker Mark A. Walker Patrick H. Waring Barbara W. Weis Natasha, Boris, and Bullwinkle Amy H. Weiss Lawrence S. Weiss Peter E. Weseley 106 Carroll R. Wetzel Catherine J. Wheeler Peter Wong and these are my two sisters Robert T. Yavorski Jr. Tracy L. Young Susan M. Zatzkis William F. Zuber 107 F Personals Richard Hoffman, you now have the key to the most wonderful and exciting future. Use it well. Congratulations, you have made us proud. Your family. Way To Go, Zecco! You can be proud, and so are we. Herbie, Lizzie, and your brothers. Congratulations, Dr. Tracy Young. Love, Mom, Dad, Jody and Tim. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Turner, Jr., Grand- mother Bertha B. Turner, Phillip, Rita, Kamala, Louis, Tonya, nieces, neph- ews, aunts, uncles and cousins proudly congratulate Rod Turner on his becom- ing an M.D. Love and congratulations. Rod! Miss Roslyn Morgan and Family. Congratulations, Max! Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stell. We proudly congratulate Karen on a dream fulfilled. Mom, Dad, Susan and David. Congratulations, Dr. Brinker. Your proud and loving family. Congratulations, Yvonne! With love, your proud parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Satterwhite, Jr. To the Editor: No matter how impor- tant you become, you will always be our " POOH " and we love you. Mama, Royce and Gang. Congratulations, Allen Ridgeway, from those who love you - Mom, Dad, Virgin- ia, Nancy, Ridge, Steve, Mama, Laura, Caoline, Sarah, Allison and Nell. Lori Kaelin Congratulations and love, your parents and family. So very proud Dr. Heather Sawyer. Congratulations and love. Mom and Dad. Feiicidades Ricky! Gracias por darnos esta gran satisfaccion. El mejor homen- aje a tu abuelo. Tus Padres y Her- manos. Congratulations to Peter and the Class of ' 87. Good luck to you all. The Wes- ley Family. The Dolans are proud of Mickey and Dr. Cynthia Hernandez for a great team effort. Well Done! Kunisada Kiyasu. UCSF 1921. Robert K. Kiyasu, Washington University 1948. Phil Kunisada Kiyasu. Tulane 1987. Congratulations - Bob, Shoko, Dave and Liz. Congratulations, Jean Finck. We ' re proud of you! John and Carol Cordalis. Congratulations, Alec Hirsch, on achieving your long awaited goal. Mother, Dad and Brian. We congratulate Jeffery Kirsch on be- coming an M.D. We are proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, Mike and Greg. Two M.D. ' s are better than one! Con- gratulations and much love to Janel and Bert Meric - from all the other Mer- ics. Dr. Rita Fox, M.D. Congratulations and love. Your parents and brothers are very proud of you. You are doing great, Lori! Wayne Mor- gan We are so proud, Clarence! Dad. Terry and all the kids. A dream fulfilled, Sheri Mitchell. Con- gratulations and love. Mr. and Mrs. El- ridge Mitchell and your brothers. Paul Huun - Gramps and I are proud of you. Love, Grandma. Dr. Paul Huun, Congratulations! You did it! We love you! Mom, Dad and your brothers. Joseph and Helen Lu proudly congratu- late John on his becoming an M.D. Congratulations and love. Jack! Dad, Mother, Will. Stacy. Ted, MItz and CeCe. Congraulations to our son, Larry, with love and pride to his bride. Amy Hertz. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan S. Weiss. May you bring to others the joy you have given your family - Congratula- tions! Love, Mom, Dad, Katie and Mark. Congratulations and love. Ken! Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Olivier, Jr. Congratulations, Frank! All the Vizzis - Lyn, Mom, Dad, Brothers, sisters. In- Laws, Nieces and Nephews. Cel: May you use your talents in serv- ing others. Love, Mom. Dr. and Mrs. D. Abrams congratulate Dr. Ken Abrams. We are very proud! Congratulations, Ranjan! Mom and ad. Thanks, God. Andy ' s dream has been fulfilled. Congratulations, Linda. Wish you hap- piness always. Love, Old Fossil and Forest Woman. Mom, Dad and Steve proudly congratu- late Dr. Jay Rinehouse. With great delight and pride in his laud- able achievement. We send love and congratulations to William Zuber, Jr. Mom, Dad, Mike, Kim and Karen. Congratulations, Bill. We are very proud of you. Dr. and Mrs. L. K. Moss and family. Go For It, Amy! We are very proud of you. Mr. and Mrs. Louis O. Hertz. Congratulations, Gary Meyers for past achievements. Best wishes and much love for a bright and happy future. Mom, Dad, Brian, Adam and Camille. Dr. and Mrs. Louis C. Pendleton proud- ly congratulate Scott on his becoming an M.D. Congratulations, Laura, the only doc- tor in the Martin family. The Jack Larson family proudly con- gratulates Janel and Bert Meric. For Ron: Live for love. Love for life. Linda Mom: Your support and concern has helped me through these years. I hope I have made you proud. I am honored to enter our profession. I will carry com- passion and understanding as the tools of my trade. Love, Ward To my wife, Linda: Your support, pa- tience and ever present love makes such a difference in my life. Mom and Dad: Thanks to you both for all of the encouragement and guidance to make this dream come true. Love, Ron. The Department of Medicine Congratulates The Class of ' 87 %«tg£M: Congratulations Class of 1987 From The Tulane Medical Alumni Association SERVING THE STUDENT THE ALUMNUS THE MEDICAL CENTER THROUGH ALUMNI NEWS PUBLICATIONS ANNUAL STUDENT PARTY HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES CLASS REUNIONS NATION-WIDE ALUMNI FUNCTIONS STUDENT RECOGNITION AWARDS SENIOR " MATCH " PARTY ALUMNI LOCATING SERVICE Congratulations To The School of Medicine Class of 1987 From The Staff And Administration of Tulane University Hospital And Tulane University Medical Group TULANE UN VERSITY MEDICAL CENTER Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Tulane University School of Medicine Class of 1987 from your colleagues and friends at the Ochsner Medical Institutions U ni Health care like no other in the world. WHILE YOU ' RE BUSY TAKING CARE OF PATIENTS, WHO TAKES CARE OF YOU? WE DO. Louisiana Medical Mutual Insurance Company (LAMMICO) is proud to announce the formation of Louisiana Physicians Insurance Agency, Inc. A wholl y owned subsidiary of LAMMICO to more fully address the insurance needs of Louisiana physicians. Products and services which are offered include: • Motorcycles • Umbrella • Term, Whole or Universal Life • Accident and Health Office Package Premise Liability Building and Contents • Workers Compensation • Homeowners • Personal Automobile Individual financial consulting and estate planning In providing the above at competitive rates, The Agenq represents only the most reputable companies. Furthermore, 77ie 4genq ' s policies and programs have been developed with a view to meeting the particular requirements of physicians and their employees. For additional information, please contact Lou i si aim a Pln siciaiis Insurance Agency, inc A Wholly Owned Subsiduty ol LAMMICO • 433 Metairie Road, Suite 602 • • Metairie, Louisiana 70005 • • (S()4) H {7-nS7 . 1-800- 1-5777 • We Can Be A Positive Reflection On Your Practice. At Diagnostic Imaging Services, we know the importance of providing your patients with caring, quality radiology services. And we strive to do so in a manner which enhances your relationships with your patients. Our offices are conveniently located in Metairie and Kenner, open weekdays and Saturdays to serve you and your patients. Our practice offers: • Immediate telephone consultation with our board-certified radiologists • Same-day reports • Immediate appointments • Insurance staff to assist your patients • Ample parking • EKG and laboratory facilities on-site We welcome the opportunity to serve you and your patients. Give us a call at 888-7921 in Metairie or 464-5711 in Kenner. RADIOLOGISTS AND DIRECTORS DOCTORS SIMS, SOLL, VOTH AND ASSOCIATES • X-rays and CT Scanning • Mammography patient education • Ultrasound and amniocentesis • Nuclear imaging • Office myelography • Outpatient angiography OAGNOSnC MASrgG SB?V1C£S MC 3625 HOUMA BOULEVARD METAIRIE, LOUISIANA 70006-W90 (504)888-7921 325 W ESPLANADE AVENUE KENNER, LOUISIANA 70065 2541 (504)464 5711 CONGRATaLATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1987 FROM THE TaLANE MEDICAL SCHOOL BOOKSTORE SOUTHERN EYE-BANK 145 Elk Place New Orleans, LA 70112 523-6343 Or 523-EYES Give The Gift Of Sight REFLECTIONS OF GREATNESS Dr. Rudolph Matas, ihc father of modem vascular surgery Dr. Rudolph Matas was chief of surger) ' at Touro Infinnar) horn 1905 to 1935 as well as a professor at Tulane Medical School. He stood for innovation, dedication, and compassion . those things tliat Tulane Medical School and Touro Intirniary still stand lor today. Congratulations, class of 1987, fioiri wnw hicntls and colleagues at Touro Inlirmary. Ma) ' your careers in medicine challenge vou and leward you. INFIRMARY Sru OrlraniPrrmIrr MuM Sfiniall} IhapUal 1401 Koutiicr Street, New Orleans, i . 701 1 5 (504)8 7-7011 Drs. Treuting, Simpson Associates Practicing As THE PATHOLOGY LABORATORY A Professional Medical Corporation Metairie: 4640 MO Service Road Metairie, LA 70001 Ph: (504) 889-2307 Watts: (800) 452-7669 Baton Rouge: 8126 One Calais Place Suite 2B Baton Rouge, LA 70809 Ph: (504) 766-4489 Shreveport: 803 Jordan Street Room 201 Shreveport, LA 71101 Ph: (318) 221-5060 Congratulations To The Class Of 1987 CONGRATULATIONS to the Graduates of the Class of 1987 from CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL CHILI R1:N HC SriTAI CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL 200 Henry Clnv Avenue New Orleans, L.)uisiaiia 70118 SQQ-Q511 Children ' s Hospital is growing with you. Ydu ' vc just begun a new chapter in your life. So have we. Like you, Children ' s is facing a promising future. With new and expanded facilities, we ' re prepared to meet the ever increas- ing and highly technical advances in modern health care. We hope you ' ll give us the opportunity to grow with vou. Xc in -itc vou to work with us and see for yourself why Chil- dren ' s Hospital is 1 wirh pediatricians. based on a 1985 independent research study. Congratulations Class of 1987 STANDARD CRESCENT CITY SURGICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 2917 Lime Street Metairie, LA 70006 Office (504) 885-0600 Watts 1-800-821-1196 MIK£ SERIO ' S A T DEU MIKE SERIO ' S 1515 Tulane Ave Across From Charity Hospital o 524-8686 Catering Available RX-For What Ale ' s You JOE ' S BAR 1500 Cleveland Ave. New Orleans, LA. 581-9809 TULANE MEDICAL CENTER HOSPITAL AUXILIARY Congratulates The Class Of 1987 American Medical Association Louisiana State Medical Society kAJiiUiilidJ TOEFL. MSKP FMGEMS-FLEX NCLEX-RN-CGFNS NDB-NPB-INCB-I • Teactiino leas accompanied by comprenensiw teaching tapes to be used a1 any of our tape centefs • Extensive borne study notes on all areas ol basic science • Matenals constantly updated • Over 45 years ol T _ , expenence and K SxMiaU n success in me V MPUiN field of test L preparation S! inNMitxt Sob sar«vH kj(n«- I oucjtxxv u 3839 Ulloa Street New Orleans, Louisiana 701 19 (504) 486-7273 Fof Intomutoi HxnA Ottw Oners Outs NY Sale C TOLL FREE 800-223-1782 Permanent Centers in More Than 120 Major U S Cities. Puerto Rico and Toronto. Canada 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. LAMBERT ' S ORTHOTICS PROSTHETICS Artificial Limbs And Braces • Wheelchairs Supports • Crutches ■ Shoes - Hospital Beds Six Offices To Serve You And Your Patients NEW ORLEANS- 3627 Magazine St. 70115(504)897-6248 METAIRIE 3941 Houma Blvd. Suite Bl (504)455 9768 501 Metairie Road 70005(504)833 5080 BATON ROGGE- 236 Wabash Ave 70806 (504)344- 1533- LAFAYETTE 1460 South College Dr 70501 (3 18)235-8 144- Lambert ' s Orthotics - Prosthetics - Patient Aids editor ' s note At long last it is my privilege to write this, the final page of the 1987 T-WAVE. The pleasure is derived not only from the knowledge that all the effort and hard work of designing and producing a yearbook is complete but also in the belief that this yearbook is the finest ever produced by the Tulane Gniversity Medical School. Together, six of your classmates invested over 2000 man hours to make this book a reality. In these pages you will find a touch of your life. Represented here are just four short years, but in that time frame our lives changed dramatically. In August of 1983 we met for the first time. Since then we have bonded friendships that will last a lifetime. Together we faced the ups and downs of the basic sciences — from the first anatomy disec- tion to the Cadaver Ball. From Histo to Neuro, we survived a tough year. As we entered our second year, tensions were relieved by less demanding schedules, life was enjoyed more and most of us were afforded the opportunities to explore the intri- cacies of New Orleans. Physical diagnosis allowed our first contact with patients and so began our understanding of the patient physician relation- ship. Junior year brought to our attention the sud- den realization of the dedication demanded by this profession. Long hours, trying residents and lack of sleep sometimes gave us second thoughts. Howev- er, in hind sight, third year was a rewarding and inspiring year — it also opened the door to our final charge, the senior year. The fourth year came with a feeling of pride, new gained knowledge, and confi- dence in our clinical skills. This year also was to have its trying times — subinternships, extern- ships, interviews, early matches. Match Day, no matches — all of which caused stresses and chal- lenges. The hard work was followed by the good life — " one-patient medicine, " radiology electives, and " commie med " — i.e. time to be free to enjoy the breath of fresh air, the beauty of each day and the unique jubilation of becoming a physician — a goal at one time only a dream and now a reality for each member of the class of 1987. These are the memories that we have tried to capture in this edition. May they serve to remind you of Tulane and the friendships you formed here. It has been a rewarding experience to get to know you as a class. I have gained much insight and support from the friends I have made here. It is to you. the graduating class of 1987, that this yearbook is dedicated — without you there would be no T-WAVE ' 87. Thank you for four of the most rewarding years of my life. My goals for this book were to: 1) produce an accurate representation of the past four years, 2) to include each member of our class in the copy, and 3) to preserve these memories in an appealing manner. There is no doubt of the existence of some biases unique to my staff and me, however, I feel that as each of you were an active class member, so were you repre- sented in this book. To all of you I wish the success that you desire. I pray that your life is long and fulfilled and that you practice medicine to the utmost of your abilities. Somewhere, somehow over the past four years we have become practicing healers. Whatever the fu- ture holds you will leave Tulane as a physician. Here you have earned your wings — may they carry you safely and productively throughout your careers. " mAaM " Ward Knight J ._- T-WAVE - Editor in Chief, 1987 124 PSTENS iSSmmmm . GENERAL I RESE RVE V LD 5 27 T-Wave V.6 C.2 TlOl 19 8T RDMQOb D2m b APS f« • ' ' 4 iv! H . ' . sr. 1-. . ' ■ ' i ' •■ . ' 1 s i ' t vu ! ' ' ■■■ ' ,,• ' ; v-. ;M: t v, ' :: » . .5■ ■ ■1 ., :.- . Vy-Vvf ■. ' : - .. , ■ " i- ' ■ ,-t v n ' " % - ' ' ■ ■■ i ■:■■ ' ■ -V ' V " ' ' ' V ' -X -M ' ,.-:, ' ' , f ■..-: ' V.,, V7 . f ' - i ' I i. S - ' V , V- ■- : I ' ■■■:■ Ih K i ' =- :: A V . ' ■,■ -■. ' ■ I 1 ■, ' ) ' r ■j [jj ' ■ y : •■■■ . • ' h ■ ' ] ■■ ' ' ' ' ;- ■ ' ' ? . y A, A._


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