UNC School of Medicine - Tarhealer Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1987 volume:
1987 THE TARHEALER UZM12 1°87 c.2 THE LIBRARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL HILL THE COLLECTION OF NORTH CAROLINIANA ENDOWED BY JOHN SPRUNT HILL CLASS OF 1889 C378 UZml2 1987 c . 2 UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 000 8458946 This book is due on the last date stamped below unless recalled sooner. It may be renewed only once and must be brought to the North Carolina Collection for renewal. The Tarhealer 1987 Volume One 2 3 CLASS OF 1990 Alexander SG Allen. A.J Bradford, W Z Brechielsbauer . P B Amaya, M l Bright. C M Bright, R P Britt E B Broskie. N E Atkins III. J.T. Brost. B C Anderson. L R Anderson, T T Balisler. N S Brown, B E Banks B F Cavallo, M.J Jones. 0 A Jones. T Kilby. J M The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Medicine ☆ CLASS OF 1990 ☆ Academic Year 1986-1987 August 18, 1986 Lininger, R A Loden G B Marotto, M E Mattocks, K F McCarthy, J.J. McGarth. E C Meulenberg, D.J Headen. K.J Koury. P A Morin, J.K. Shah. A.J Shapley-Quinn, K M Shea. R P Somkutf. S G Stoudt. N L Wagner, 0 T Wecker. L F Whinna. H.C Wierum, C. Williams, J.T Wilson. J.L Wilson, P A 4 Benecki. L J Barrier, R J Basmght L L Bell, E A Berkenblit, R G Bernstein R M DeGregorio. B.T Dickens. J I. George. S V. Gettes, D R Ghee, W T Gregory, R Y. Donnelly. J P Downs. T.W Dnbben, W H Henderson. A S Henegar, M M Hornsby. R L Hudgens. S S Krege, J H. Krigman, SB Kvemeland Jr, K. Lackey, P C Noecker. R J Nycum. L R Wood, J H Yandle. D F Naso. W B Robson III, H P Traynor, A M Neal. S.L Roddey. J.G IN [LRSO In less than a week of classes, people developed a territorial attach- ment to their corner of 103 Berryhill. A daily routine evolved — the Daily Tar Heel was folded to the crossword puzzle, late comers climbed to their seats or camped on the stairs, familiar hands went up for ques- tions, notebooks hit the floor and Coke cans rolled from the middle of the room down toward the gunners and sleepers in the front. Class expression took the form of colorful commentary from the back rows, primeval screaming during exam answer sessions and an occasional group hiss from the female half of the class. 6 First year medical school — definitely a year of classes. We started classes a week before anyone else on campus and jumped right into anatomy, biochemistry and cell biology. Each class featured a procession of lecturers, each with his or her own unique approach to the education of medical students. In biochemistry, the diversity of the teachers was reflected in quotes from their lectures. First Dr. Sancar made little jokes then turned to the class with a sly grin to show how funny he found the joke. Fie had useful ideas about learning (“draw in the red arrows — that is an audiovisual thing that is supposed to help you learn’’). From him we learned about NANA (“she used to be a famous exotic dancer”) and beetle sugar (“you know, the kind from sugar beetles”). Next came Dr. Caplow and the eternal question — what is his favorite amino acid? Is it histidine? (“it means a lot to me”). Or methionine? (“I think we’re expecting too much of methionine”). Maybe arginine? (“I’ll spare you the story about the cat and the arginine this year”). His approach to teaching was always unique — “we’ll turn the page cooperatively and read respon- sively from the syllabus " and “this is the worst diagram in the world but we’ll orchestrate it like Peter and the Wolf and you’ll see the whole orchestra come together”. And on the subject of mitochondria and pizza, Dr. Caplow’s final words of wisdom — “remember it always hurts in the denominator”. Dr. Morrell began his lectures with “the brain is in the head” and “try to forget what Dr. Sancar told you”. His graphic descriptions added interest to the course — “imagine the garbage men leaving 2% of your garbage in the driveway every week — that’s how cholesterol works”. Next Dr. Chaney taught nutrition and fielded the Student Question of the Year from Steve Somkuti — “Is it true that there were cases of vitamin A toxicity in Eskimos who ate too many polar bear livers?” (“Yes”). Dr. Maness kept the class looking to the front of the room with her fashion sense and micrographia. Dr. Nayfeh obviously took his teaching responsibilities quite seriously; he worried “it is hard to be a good lecturer — I have to have a computer in my head to tell me when to pull down the screen, put on a transparency, put up the screen or write on the board”. He directed our attention — “look at your syllabus not at me or next time I ' ll print the pathway on my face”. And finally, he gave good advice “I think you should take this business of medical school not so seriously”. Histology featured Dr. MacRae on hair — “billions of dollars are spent yearly on HAIR ... to grow it, trim it, cut it, shave it, wave it, curl it, uncurl it, perm it, style it, bleach it, dye it, frost it, frizz it, grease it, tease it, and tweeze it . . . but it still remains just a keratinized downgrowth of the epidermis " . Histology lab left students in 51 1 Stumpfed and one student spent his lab time on verbal creativity (“The spleen is great, I guess I’m just a lymphoma- niac” and “I don’t like this bone, epiphysis me off”). For pure entertainment, Anatomy lectures were the best — if you could stay awake from 1 :30 to 2:30. Dr. Henson showed us every aspect and action of his left hand then Dr. Lay showed slides of every aspect of the human body. Dr. Pollitzer used his head as the liver to create the omentum with two handerchiefs. Dr. Grainger created the peritoneal folds of the pelvis with a sheet and student volunteers representing the abdominal wall, uterus and rectum. Dr. Sulik’s pictures of mouse faces were fascinating but her most memorable lecture described “those . . . special . . . senses”. Of course anatomy lab is a once-in-a-lifetime experience (for students). We learned to keep our hands away from classmates’ knives and how to create nerves from fascia (“If it breaks it must not be a nerve”). Chris learned not to leave his Coke on the sink and everyone soon knew not to eat a sandwich after lab. 8 Introduction to Medicine inspired laughter and tears as patients shared their lives and illnesses with us. Dr. Bryan wrote key words on the board like “shalom”, “love”, " conflict”, “control” and “69” (as in 1969). In Social and Cultural Issues, we solved the health care problems of Fallsborough but couldn’t quite stay awake during lectures. Immunology was a short but interesting course with lively instructors who promised us human immunology only but couldn’t help discussing some animals. From Dr. Klapper — “It’s hard to tell if a chicken has diarrhea, they go through life with the squirts, but it ' s easy to tell if a chicken is dead”. And Dr. Frelinger — “cows don ' t lay eggs”. Dr. Frelinger also endeared himself to students by saying what every course director must feel — “First we’ll go over the answers to the exam, then I’ll stand up here . . . and turn around . . . and bend over”. In Microbiology Dr. Bassford won the Carl Wernicke Prize in Teaching for his ability to say the most words in one lecture period with commendation for the day he completed 15 minutes worth of material in 5 minutes without once stopping to breathe. Dr. Weatherly actually made worms interesting for three hours every morning. Dr. McGinnis ' California jokes never inter- fered with his subtle approach to what we needed to know — : “broad-based budding, remember that buzzword, it will be on the test and on your boards”. Physiology provided interesting entertainment in the form of a movie complete with the monitored blood pressure of a horse and some titillating scenes of cold and hot water immersion. Dr. Perl provided useful informa- tion on examining the cardiovascular system — “A stethoscope is the way you tell a medical student from a dental student”. Dr. Cidlowski won Spelling Error of the Year for “genetailia”. Dr. Lund was a plant in the audience and we learned all you could ever want to know about Zollinger-Ellison syn- drome. On the last day of class Dr. Langford spared us the details of the lower colonic reflexes. Neurobiology was the year’s finale. Dr. Oxford walked us through the motor system (“Dr. Oxford, is that the same as a chicken with its head cut off?”), Dr. Ferrell taught sleep, and Dr. Stuart honed our senses of sight and sound. Dr. Bullitt burned through her lecture on surgery and Dr. Haywood demonstrated neurologically abnormal gaits. In lab, videotapes taught us how to do an anterior grope of the thalamus. Only one question did not appear on the exam — (Q. What is cauliflower? A. Myelinated broccoli.) Dr. Oxford appeared at the end-of the-year party to assure us one more time that no one had ever failed Neuro (if they hadn’t failed the midterm). 9 10 • 4 , 11 12 Joy Wilson Catherine Gordon Gene Radford Lori Wecker Baba Olatidoye Mia Amaya Kelley White Dancers LATE NIGHT WITH JOE BERRYHILL featuring Steve Somkuti as Joe Berryhill The Cadaver Acceptance Program Penny Treece as Vanna White Stupid Nerve Lesions C2 transection Trey Entwistle as Joe Neuron S2, 3, 4 Dysfunction Steve Parker as Billy Bob Axon Gunner Blues Bob Bright as the Gunner My Medical School Pat Wilson as Dr. Stuart Gone-a-lot Scott Smith as Coach Bryan Dominic Jaeger as Igor Bernie Womack and his Ensemble Bob Cook Gary Gartner Bob Bernstein David Gettes Bill Dribben 13 PRrtY rnimrls 14 15 16 " Is that a first year medical student at the keg?” Betsy Brown crowns Jim McCarthy " King of AMSA’ ; i 17 CLASS of 1989 f-j Alverson. L.K. Atsiupenas. E.A Carver. DO Casey M F Centers. J 8 Choung. W I. Clayborn. V.C Cogbum, W E Com. W.K Conrad. E.J. English. B M Filhpo D C Forster. C J Frohbose. F.A. Fullwood. P.A Funcik. T j Gamble. F.L Gandhi, B R Gerr. P H. Gifford. A L Golin. C E Hams W R Hart. R E Hazard. R L Hebert. M H Helton. J L Hildebrand. S W Ho. Y-C Hobgood, C D. HoHman. J D. Holland. G.T. Homey. I F Jeffries. T L Jenkins. T H Jolie. P L Kalayanamit. T Mitchell. L.K Moore DH Morns, CV Moses Jr . H The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Medicine ☆ CLASS OF 1989 f Marsden, M E Marshbanks, M A. 4$ Si. Academic Year 1986-1987 August 19. 1985 Most, R E Munday T l MuichiSOn, H.D. Murphy, G.F Nguyen. D X. Noel Jr.. R.F. Novek S J Richardson. L C. Richardson. M J Robinson, K S Robinson. R E Ryder. R.M. Sanders CSetts, A P. Sca ' l n - r.V. Medical Illustration and Photography Revised August 20, 1986 r Jj Stephenson. J H Whitaker F S White. F.V Williams Jr DR V iltiams, BG Wilson. A S Wright, L N. Wynn. T M 18 8lom, J.M Bostic. B. A. Boyd. V.YV.M Bullock. C Bums. 0 A Caceres, V M Carson. SS Covington, O S. Cox Jr. E M Oavid, 61 Deese. M J. Outflow. K.L Elgin. R G Elion RL Goodwin II. J S. Gouison, D T Grigsby. K.D Gruenthal. M Hail. Jr j G Hansen. D.B Harman l S Hoyle. O.E Hubbard, C L Huntley. 0 B Hurst. A C. Ives D.L Jablonover. R S Jackson R j Klemmer. S C. KoeWer L A Koochek. L Lampley IV. C G Lawng, W.L Scruggs K M. Sessions. R P Shanady, G K Sbaroiess E P Sbeann M 0 i i t I ‘1 I 19 CLASS OF 1988 Cabben S M Calloway. S.C Campbell. J P Campbell M L Charles. J C Coats. E M Cohen, S R Cole. J M Coles. D L Cooper. L A Covey. J B Cunanan, A R. Froeliclt. M.E Garrett. C G Gerald. S. A Kuno. R laco J M Lee, M E McDonagh, AM McDonald. III. T L McGuire, M H Peek. R M Pcllom. G L Perry. III. J E R Giacchmo. J L Jacokes, A.L Johnson. Ill, N Lessane. B.J McMahon. Jr . W.S Petersen, R Johnson, C D. Levin. S.J. Johnson, M.D Johnston, II, J.G Joines, J D Jones, J L The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Medicine ☆ CLASS OF 1988 ☆ 1 Academic Year 1986-1987 August 20,1984 Murphy. E.A Pnvette, M.H Quackenbush. G E Redd. J L Rhodes, H K Richmond, Jr.. G.H Richmond. R.D Scheii, C D Seaton. K G J M 1 Thwmg. P T Stolp, B W Sturdivant. M C Williams, E.F Williamson, C £. 20 Bowes, ill. W.A Burkholder. B T Dalldorf, P.G Henon. O.W Hillsgrove. D C Holschneider. D P Hoover. H A lendrix, Jr.. J.D. Keram. S Krigman, H R. McCullen, Jr . B K Linthicum E A McDavtd. J.D Nahser, Jr., P.J. Overcash, W.T Padgett, R C. Parite, C E Paymam, M Wilson. J.D. Roberson, D.W Sutton. S. Sykes, Jr K 6 j Safransky. N.F i IM Sanders, G H i Sawhney. D 1 n CS jkk k " W . v Symanski. J.D ■ Tart RP Thomas, D T Wilson, M E Winfield, II. A C. Zula. J.P 21 22 Working 5 to 9 24 25 TK 1 y Mti st £ it. ✓i-- vets f ■ in b rmmr, ' IV: fhu o ’ r •furze e 0 r htAfOerti ' J 26 27 29 CLASS OF 1987 Christmas Party 30 31 David Boone Michael Caveness Douglas Briggs Billy Butt, Jr Melissa Burch Scott Campbell Philippa Charlton James Chimiak Charles Chung Figen Ciloglu 32 Carolyn Clark Gregor Cleveland David Coggins James Collawn Robert Conley Carey Cottle Jr Steven Coulter James Crowe Jr Leon Dantzler Jr Keith Davis 33 Ruth Dickinson Anthony DiNome Jr Adrian Douglass Ira Early Jr Miriam de Lyon Daniel Fiddler 34 Daniel Frank Lee Furlong Ruth Gettes Louise Grant Michael Green 35 Darrell Hester Holly Hill Albert Hinn Jr James Hooten Jr Susan Hovey 36 Constance Jones James Kaufmann William King David Klein Dennis Kokenes 37 Bret Kort Kimberly Kylstra Thomas Lawrence William LeLand Catherine Lineberger James Lockwood Wylie Lowery Jr Albert Luh Julia Lunsford Gustav Magrinat 38 Paul Mainella Thomas Mattox Jayne Maynor Melinda McCord Cary McDonald James Melton Jr Teresa Melvin James Merritt Douglas Mesler Carlton Miller 39 Sherry Morris Peter Muller Timothy Misenheimer Rex Moody Melisa Moore 40 Nancy Phifer Sharon Quarfordt Dennis Regan John Regan Mark Robbins 41 Joseph Roberson Jr Joseph Roberts Jr Bennie Roberts Susan Roberts Heather Rohrer Alan Ross Deborah Russell Daniel Sappenfield Marc Schwartzberg Ronald Shapiro 42 David Sheppard David Sheridan Roger Sherman William Sigmon Jr Eve Spratt Robyn Stacy-Humphries Brian Strauss Billy Sutton Victoria Teague Ellis Tinsley Jr 43 Quang Tran Melissa Tucker Obinnaya Umesi r a Robert Walasin David Ward Alene Waller 44 Mary Washington Paul Young Ralph Wiseman t V «-V Leah Weyerts Jonathan Weiner Lisa Wroblewski 45 46 47 48 49 SKIT NIGHT ’87 All the hospital’s a stage, and all interns and residents merely players. They have their scripts and their pearls. And one student, in his life sees many types. At first, the pediatrician, clad in bow tie or teddy- bear glasses and having a vomitous stench. Then the whining fleaboy with results from all the labs. He tor- tures his patients with multiple stabs. But. . . the surgeon is there to save the day as he asks his patients, “What’s your name anyway?” The good radiologist lives in the dark and hides in some conference at twelve o’clock sharp. Or Mr. Gl, his approach is thorough, but his patients complain that he starts from below. At last, the pathologist who ends all debate. He does it all, he sees it all, but it’s all too late! 50 To defibrillate or not to defibrillate, that is the question. Whether tis nobler to continue the atropine, epi, and bicarb, Or to take paddles against this fine V-fib, Wearing asystole’s flat line garb. To defibrillate, to shock . . . 55 GRADUATION 57 58 59 60 61 62 ipfc 63 65 69 TITW FACULTY Battle Distinguished Excellence In Teaching 85-86 Sophomore Basic Sciences 1985-86 70 FACULTY AWARDS Battle Distinguished Excellence in Teaching 1985-86 Roy C. Orlando, M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Best Clinical Clerkship 1985-86 Department of Medicine David A- Ontjes, M.D., Professor Chair CCB Excellence in Teaching 1985-86 Edith K. MacRae, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy Distinguished Faculty Award 1986-87 William Brevard Blythe, M D. Professor of Medicine Distinguished Service Awards 1986-87 Kenneth M. Brinkhous, M.D. Charles E. Hayworth Paul L. Munson, Ph D. Thomas C. Butler, M.D. Jack Hughes, M.D. Bailey D. Webb, Ph.D,, M.D. Orville B. Campbell Harry M. Meyer, Jr., M.D. - ' Henry C. Fordham Award 1986-87 James Philip Evans, M.D., Resident in Medicine Freshman Basic Science Teaching Award 1985-86 Philip Frederick Sparling, M.D. Professor Chair of Microbiology Freshman Basic Science Course Award 1985-86 Department of Physiology Edward R. Perl, M.D., Professor Chair Kaiser-Permanente Excellence in Teaching 1985-86 Axa lla Hoole, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Outstanding Intern 1985-86 Fidel Valea, M.D., Resident in Surgery Professor Award 1986-87 Campbell McMillan, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics Sophomore Basic Science Teaching Award 1985-86 Frederic G. Dalldorf, M.D. Professor of Pathology Sophomore Basic Science Course Award 1985-86 Department of Pathology Joe W. Grisham, M.D., Professor Chair Whitehead Lecturer 1985-86 Ernest Craige, M.D. Henry A. Foscue Distinguished Professor of Cardiology 71 72 Of those who have improved life by the knowledge they have found out, and those who have made themselves remembered by some for their services: Round the brows of all these is worn a snow-white band. Virgil, Aeneid J Logan Irvin PhD Martin Krigman MD Harvey Mayberry PhD 73 DILATE The Pupil LOOK At the Fundus PATRONS OF THE 1987 TARHEALER Dean Stuart Bondurant Dr. John B. Graham Dr. Mary Jane Gray Drs. Barbara and Jerry Hulka Dr. George Johnson Dr. Harold and Marilyn Roberts Dr. Colin Thomas BEST WISHES TO THE TARHEALER FROM THE WILMINGTON AHEC FACULTY MEMBERS 74 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING SENIORS FROM THE NORTH CAROLINA JAYCEE BURN CENTER FRIENDS OF THE 1987 TARHEALER Dr. W. Paul Biggers Dr. William Blythe Dr. Thomas and Barbara Boat Dr. Steven Burnham Dr. Robert C. Cefalo Dr. and Mrs. Frederic Dalldorf Dr. William Easterling Drs. John and Mary Hammond Dr. O. W. Henson Dr. William Herbert Dr. and Mrs. John C. Herion Dr. Axalla Hoole Dr. David Klapper Dr. Hank Lesesne Dr. Donald Madison Dr. Edith MacRae Dr. William McLendon Dr. William Sprott Pollitzer Dr. Arthur Prange, Jr. Dr. Gerald L. Strope Dr. James D. Thullen James Turner Dr. Robert and Sally Utiger Dr. Frank Wilson FTD-TPUP First Think Drugs, Then Pick Up the Phone (LMD, Family, etc) 75 Wishes f rn _ r °rn Health aUc ati 0n 9 ' Oe Vcy C ®%, MAHEC Asheville, North Carolina % % BEST WISHES TO THE TARHEALER from the MEDICAL FOUNDATION NORTH CAROLINA 76 W;ve BEEN HELPING WITH BOTH FOR 35 YEARS. Since 1952, North Carolina Memorial has served as the primary teaching hospital for the UNC School of Medicine. We’re proud of our role in helping some of today ' s brightest medical students to become tomorrow’s most skillful and caring physicians. As our official Statement of Values declares: " We value the education oi health professionals who will exemplify the best qualities and standards of their profession.” Our relationship with UNC medical students has always been mutually enriching and rewarding: we help teach you good medicine. You help give our patients good care. The North Carolina Memorial Hospital 77 BEST WISHES from the Department of Radiology 78 The Tarhealer Staff Co-Editors: Hannah Krigman ’88 David May ’88 Staff: Brad Brechtelsbauer ’90 Cathy Cooper ’90 Trey Entwistle ’90 Lee Jobe ' 87 Gary Loden ' 90 Lisle Nabell ' 87 Andrea Nowotny ’87 Mac Schwartzberg ' 87 Photographers: Eli Adams ’88 Brad Brechtelsbauer ' 90 Cathy Cooper ’90 Jim Hagood ’87 Daryl Hester ’87 May Huang ’87 Lee Jobe ’87 Connie Jones ' 87 Julie Lansford ' 87 Rayman Lee ’88 Gus Magrinot ’87 David May ’88 Melisa Moore ’87 Andrea Nowotny ’87 Denis Regan ' 87 Marc Schwartzberg ’87 Rose Sladek ’88 Eve Spratt ’87 Bill Sutton ’87 Phil Thwing ’88 Treva Watkins ’88 Leah Weyerts ' 87 Administrative Advisor: James Turner Faculty Advisor: Dr. Thomas Bouldin Credit is due to Medical Illustrations for the composite pictures and to Lance Richardson for the senior formal portraits. It is with deep gratitude that the staff of the The Tarhealer ’87 acknowledges the support of the entire medical school community. Special thanks go to our faculty, Friends, and Patrons. Special thanks also go to Dean Bondurant, Dr. Thomas Bouldin, our faculty advisor, and Dean James R. Turner, our administrative advisor. 79
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