University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 132


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1966 volume:

,,- 'f+"z,, f M, ui ..-czlaziiu, nfl? ..,...,,fi::. I.ML,,,A,,,,,, , --3--TIM ' .trnrarmixgf-'H-, , V 5 .4':.L7:'z.11:'fxf27L7 W , ,,, ' , A 'fLg,gi::,".grr7:.1., 5 '17-l7f3'f"4f'7f"" 'W ' ' I I ,,,...,,..,,.W.,.,...-,,,.,,.,..,,LL:':7 wfgygg vrlr' 5 3W f 1 ,g i fs ' " .1 '55 33: Z" f , . , " V' ' ' f Y - 4 4 f X . I ,,,,,a,gm' ,f 7, ,5f7M:N 4 ii, , 7 5 po- 7-4 1 E E -1. Z Z an E Q ,' f' ' 1 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA COLLEGE OF MEDICINE CLASS OF 1966 RETROSPIECTROSCOPE Volume III Edt Ch f .C..,SA..,.....7, N mlan Terry Dt h k M g g Edt ,CL...L,,C,.. ,Joseph A I k B Edt LLLLLLLLLLLL,.,L. Richard B C p Ph t gr phy LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL Robert L B t y S ff ..,........., Robert E. Bla k d t E. A. Tho George R. Spoo George Rickets 7 J f 6' X "Everything seems clearer when it, is viewed through the retrospectroscopef' INTRODUCTION The Retrospectroscope-"Through which all seems clearerv. Felix Marti Ibanez in his essay, "To be a Doctorv, notes that "Man is the only. creature able to make tools with which he can make other toolsv. And so to the ophthalmoscope and the stethoscope we introduce the Retro- spectroscope-for it records not what is, but what has been. This thought fxwhat has beenvj was the measuring rod of the ,66 Retrospec- troscope staff in preparing Volume III. This is a record, a history of 4 years . . . sweet and bitter, long and short, busy, fun-filled, work-ladened, and responsibility prone-but memorable. The purpose of this volume is not to cajole, nor to taunt, nor to placate, nor to insult. It is to record the years as we have lived them, learning a new lan- guag-e, thinking a new discipline, assuming a life-long role. The 1966 Retrospectroscope intentionally followed a format of 4 years of history. It will introduce t.he Class of ,66, record from whence they came, and relate their story of the Basic Science Years, the Clinical Years and the fun-filled years of parties, activities and families. It recalls the names, faces, and events that affected us. It acknowledges the classes who work with us, and those who will pass through in our footsteps. But most of all, the 1966 Retrospectroscope has a personal story to tell . . . of men and wom-en who came to Gainesville in the fall of 1962 as laymen and .graduated in June 1966 as physicians. A remarkable metamorphosis-one that in years to come will truly "seem clearer when viewed through this Retrospectroscopev. N. TERRY DITCHEK EDITOR-IN-CHIEF I ,4 l 1. f , if , 1, I 1 of x X , - HUGH M. HILL DEDICATION Few are the men who can in the short span of four fleeting years, touch the intellectual and emotional core of a class of medical students. Hugh M. Hill is such a man. Keen observerj competent physician and surgeon, inspiring teacher, and close and loyal friend made him the unanimous choice ' ' ' l of 1966. for this dedication by the c ass ADMINISTRATION CEORCE T. HARRELL, lNI.D. Dean, College of Medicine University of Florida 1954-1964 EMANUEL SUTER, lNI.D Dean College of Medicine ' Jwfiggyf. ,,.,,,, , in cl M RICHARD P. SCHMIDT Associate Dean Chief of Staff HUGH M. HILL, M.D. Assistant Dean for Student Affairs SAMUEL P. MARTIN, M.D. Provost J. Hillis Miller Health Center X A ' - lui WARD D. NOYES, M.D. Advisor to the Class of 1966. 3. N-:g.Qd" HAZEL DONEGAN Administrative Assistant Student Affairs. I E .1 1 .T IQ lf? n J li! 'S' H 6 f ' .. -0. "xx S Ji' A".-ligne .5 1 's J x,L,-as 5 g-.v . .If ""-.nh w s f VU- '-V' fx A v A 0 'Jr' 1 A56 P'-"'1. 1 " , V' 3 if x, ,, .. . ' I " I., ' wx ai, my ,Q 0- -. .4 K 4 4,1 .xx rl"-s mls, ,.il'rr,' 3,15 4 a ' ' -'D -E!-:YE-fiqgn ioihihunhlr-hm 'QQ ' :-'5 'Tiff I-:.". .51 . V ' s 1: r'J5?.f.-Z .' 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X - - -Srl-'-SIL -' Eg..-, 1.,,:.',-:'g.'-,.,,.,.5::4:3Z..'.'."f-.1 -1f.':'f-'.-l.'.''5.-g.1.'j! y:5:1f,'-1-z::.:.-11332::.r.'.-j.5g-Rf.-,:1Q'f?41-Q, N. ,fu-,. -5.35,-.'-,1.--.-,.jg.'.A.'r1..3'.gfj.-..-,.,1::-.1 :V -gfqg' FI D. j , f'.31?i-'A' , 1-191":i.' '5 1 9 -1, , , z . 'ii -'.-,esfg 3 Ex- Q 54. Q ,':ff:'.' ' .. , an-zz.. fri. :. ,,11-g- -. . . A- , -,..Z'gZj1jQ?Ii'.'..1 ,..1ggf1l1'.'-'.'.'!i' v:3.::'-. ,1,..11gi.-Q, .Ati'.-I:2::'.-.5j51'j.'..,.I-.35 X A i ' F '-V , .:f-T-'.'r.--:-:-.':.-.'.--'.-'.-u:.:.-- "--'-' -.. W E 1 1 r UATIES EDSON JAMES ANDREWS, JR. Tallahassee, Florida B. A., Economics University of Colorado Interest: Ophthalmology Sz Urology ALAN GILBERT BARTEL Miami, Florida University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine ROBERT LEE Perry, Florida BATEY B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology ROBERT JOHN BELLINO St. Petersburg B. S., Biology University of Florida Interest: Psychiatry WILLIAM FRANCIS BENNETT Miami, Florida A. B., Psychology University of Miami Interest: General Practice MARTIN RICHARD BIALOW Newton, Massachusetts A. B., Social Relations Harvard. Interest: Internal Medicine X? WILLIAM I. BOGGS, JR. Tam a Florida P , B. E. E., fElectrical Engineeringj University of Florida Interest: Anesthesiology ROBERT E. BLAGKWOOD Ft. Lauderdale, Florida B. S., Biology University of Florida Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology 61 Internal Medicine Flo EARL B. CARR Niceville, Florida rida State University Interest: Pediatrics ROBERT EUGENE BONDU RANT Jacksonville, Florida B. S., Chemistry Jacksonville University Interest: Internal Medicine Bc Orthopedics RICHARD B. CASPARI Gulf Breeze, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Surgery KENNETH EUGENE CARROLL, IR. Oak Hill, West Virginia B. S., Biology Wesleyan University Interest: Internal Medicine Vkaagg., CHARLES HAILE CHESNUT, III 5525 jacksonville, Florida A. B., English and Biology Princeton University Interest: Academic Medicine WILLIAM THOMAS COBB Gainesville, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Surgery RICHARD TRIMBLE CONRAD Boone, Iowa University of Florida Interest: General Practice DENNY M. COOK Plant City, Florida Harvard Interest: Urology MARY ANN CROMER Ocala, Florida B. S., Biology University of Florida Interest: Psychiatry HARRY KENT DELCHER Tampa, Florida B. S., Mathematics University of Florida Interest: Endocrinology and Metabolism NORMAN TERRY DITCHEK New York City, New York A. B., English Literature New York University Interest: Internal Medicine Obstetrics and Gynecology DOUGLAS ADRIAN DEURLOO Gainesville, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Surgery RHETT KEYSER FREDRIC St. Petersburg, Florida B. S., Psychology University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine SUSAN K. FELLNER Hartford, Connecticut A. B., Chemistry Smith College Interest: Internal Medicine Pediatrics WALTER B. GRAHAM Battle Creek, Michigan B. S., Zoology Michigan State University Interest: Neurology MILO PHIL GERBER Brainerd, Minnesota A. B., Chemistry and Zoology Dukc University Interest: Surgery JOSEPH WILLIAM HADDOCK Hilliard, Florida B. S., Biology Florida State University Interest: General Practice ' HENRY T. HARDEN Pensacola, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Pediatrics General Practice SHERRARD L. HAYES Ft. Pierce, Florida University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine JOSEPH ALEXANDER JACKSON Ft. Lauderdale, Florida B. S., Pre-Medical Davidson College Interest: Pediatrics RICHARD EDXVARD JONES, III Gainesville, Florida B. A., English University of Florida Interest: Orthopedics RICHARD LOUIS JULIUS VVest Palm Beach, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Academic Pediatrics 61 Biochemical Genetics JOHN FLETCHER LOVEIOY, IR. jacksonville, Florida B. A., History Duke Unive1'sity Interest: Surgery GEORGE YVALTON LITTLE Fort Pierce, Florida B. S., Pliarrnaey University of Florida Interest: General Praetiee jAMES XV. MeCAULEY St. Petersburg, Florida B. S., Theoretical Engineering 81 Mathematics United States Military Academy Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology WILLIAM IOSICPH MCALLISTER, jR. Nashville, Tennessee B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine L. CHRISTIAN RIOGELVANG Lockhart, Florida li. S., Biology University of Florida Interest: Surgery IOSE MARIA MAIITINEZ MONTENEGRO Bais, Negros Oriental, Philippines B. S., Biology Georgetown, University Interest: Pediatrics JAY NORTON San Antonio, Texas L. L. B., CLaWQ St. Maryls University School of Law Interest: General Practice GORDON DAVID ONSTAD Miami Springs, Florida B. A., Biology Florida State University Interest: Internal Medicine LAURIE M. PARDEE, JR. Gainesville, Florida University of Florida Interest: General Practice DONALD LEE PATRICK jacksonville, Florida B. A., Chemistry Baylor University Interest: Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery WALTER FLEMING RAY Ocala, Florida B. A., Chemistry Emory University Interest: Neurology and Neurosurgery GEORGE MANNING RICKETSON, III Sopchoppy, Florida B. A., English University of Florida Interest: Obstetrics and Gynecology RONALD JAY ROTHSTEIN Miami Beach, Florida B. S., Psychology University of Florida Interest: Pediatrics THOMAS RAYMOND RIGHETTI Winter Park, Florida University of Florida Interest: Orthopedics ERNEST ESCARZA SERRANO, III Hollywood, Florida A. B., Chemistry University of Pennsylvania Interest: Internal Nledicine ROBERT D. SCHIMPFF St. Petersburg, Florida B. S., Psychology and Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Pediatrics CEROCE R. SPOONER, III jacksonville. Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine MARIAN KATHRYN SOLOWVY Fulton, New York B. S., Biology University of F lorida Interest: Pediatrics ALFRED W. H. STANLEY, JR. Sanford, Florida B. S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine NICHOLAS ALADAR BAKSAY SZABO Budapest, Hungary M. S., Physiology Rutgers University Interest: Neurosurgery E. ALFRED THOMAS Barbados, VVest Indies B. A., Biology University of Bridgeport Interest: Surgery CURTIS DAVID VVARRINCTON Iacksonville, Florida University of Florida Interest: Internal Medicine . DAVID STANTON VVHITTAKER WVinter Park, Florida B. -S., Chemistry University of Florida Interest: Orthopedic Surgery LOYS EUGENE WVILLIAMS Tallahassee, Florida B. S., Chemistry Florida State University Interest: General Practice RICHARD DEAN ZACHMAN Killhuck, Ohio B. A., Mathematics and Chemistry, Ph.D., Biochemistry Ashland College 81 University of Florida Interest: Academic Medicine if ,,,,J,,,,,M,. , 4 ' I Q V ,A ,:, , 5 fi . "' Hg , tg 5 n H '. uv Y , 'K 'X . X ' K : ik, V 'V -'S ' , W A ii , . an Q , an 3, Q , 5 5 ff-awww-f wnfmwmmm, W ' V- ff JW -'--- 43MB They alms . . . me-an M,-'bw W' WM WW ,, W. mm W, M .n F, ,,.,. Henry Harden Laurie Pardee Dave Onstad They came to Gainesville . . . in September 1962 . . . to study medicine. Some came from afar, like Zachman COhioj, Conrad CBoone, Iowaj, Graham CMichiganj. For some it was closer to home. Cobb, jones, Little from Gainesville, Bondurant, Lovejoy, Spooner from jacksonville, Ray from Ocala, Haddock from Hilliard. From New York City came Dit- chek. A smaller metropolis CPerryj sent Bob Batey. Benny Carr migrated from Niceville Qpop. 7000j. That,s like Sopchoppy-George Ricket- sonis home town. The South Florida crew numbered Bennett, l Tom Righetti Blackwood, jackson, Rothstein, while Central Florida was represented by Bighctti, NVhittaker and others. And to this geographic colage was added the international set, Nicholas Szabo, pride of Buda- pest, and Al Thomas, off the beaches of Barba- does. A unique crew geographically-but no more unique than their preparation. Boggs, Bighetti, Whittaker, and VVarrington had been engineers. McCauley, a Ranger, johnson a jet pilot, XVil- liams a helicopter jockeyand Bennett a teacher. Ditchek had studied Dentistry, Little, Pharmacy and Zachman, Biochemistry. Some were athletes. jones, a Florida foot- ball lineman, Bennett, a Miami U. track captain, Warrington a karate enthusiast, Boggs, Righetti, weightlifters, Caspari, sail-boating, and Onstad, a ranking amateur golfer. Frederic chased women. The quiet ones QBondurant, Carrollj, the ver- bal ones QBialow, Mogelvangl arrived. Some were married. Onstad, Bellino, Batey, Gerber, Blackwood, Cobb, Little, Conard, Bon- durant, Delchcr, McCauley, Williams, Zachman, et. al. Then the first year took its toll of bachelor- hood. Bennett, Bialow, Jackson, Carroll, Hayes, Marty Bialow Righetti. Second year caught Chesnut, while third year bells tolled for McAllister. When a stoic bachelor named Caspari was Qin his termsj "finally nuptualizedn, the every de- creasing band of happy bachelors turned to Haddock for leadership. Some came as aspiring GFS and left as spe- cialists. Others reversed their choices. Some sought the "Ivory Towersi' of academic medi- cine, others eagerly awaited private practice. They came with many apprehensions, rising confidence and overwhelming eagerness. It was September 12, 1962. Bill Bennett it ff Joe Jackson Jim McCauley THE FIRST YEAR It was a day in September, 1962, when the Class of 1966, bright-eyed and enthusiastic, converged on room 112 and listened to Dean George Harrell wel- come them to medical school. For many there were no familiar faces, but during those first few days the cubicles reflected the sounds of introductions, speculations and new books being put in place. Then the work began. Histology and Biochemistry led the way. At first the microscopes were our enemies and yielded only strained eyes and little dots and lines of different colors. Then such treasures as nucleoli, chromatin, Kupffer cells, Barr bodies and basement membranes slowly became visible, while Dr. E. Marshall johnson,s figure studies kept the world in per- spective. DNA, RNA, Krebs cycle and transaminase buzzed through our brains, and enzyme kinetics drew blank stares and shaking heads. There were long hours homogenizing rat livers and wash- ing test tubes, and starched new gray lab coats soon became stained and tat- tered. The lounge was filled with sleep- ing freshmen and groups of "experimen- tal biochemistsn attempting to sort out tomes of incoherent data. We learned early about pallor and tachycardia as the first barrage of tests caught us. Hopefully we turned for aid and comfort to the worldly-wise sopho- mores, but their "don't sweat itn attitude was rarely heeded. Christmas was a welcome break. Then there was Gross Anatomy, or "How to Learn and Assimilate Thou- sands of New Structures and Terms in Three Months When it Takes Most Students Six Months to a Yearf, The smell of formalin followed us every- where and late nights were reserved for picking at fat, cleaning out guts, and memorizing pictures. A cutaneous nerve was rarely seen. Physiology brought us frogs, rats, dogs and cats who vis- ited with us for a short while and showed us how their hearts, nerves and glands reacted to all manner of insults. Then it was our turn, as we pricked fingers, ran up stairs, swallowed tubes and drank solutions ranging from salt water to alcohol. Dr. Lester Dragstedfs physiological surgery added some clini- cal spice. In the spring, tired and almost satur- ated with facts, we met Neuroanatomy. Slowly and thoroughly we ascended the spinal cord tin passionate purplel, fol- lowing every little tract and nucleus, and developing our own tics and spasms as we waited for the light bulb to go on. The first year was a busy one. For some it was novel and challenging. For others it was treading water-another year of college. Whether by plan or circumstance, memorization was the key. Finally it was over and the summer was ahead. 20 Lv ,J 5, f ff A f I LLV v X ! 1 V: uf J X I 1 lk If -F , x g- if X 1 , 9 '-9, 'I X f H- 1' 1, M' 'W 1' If '-w f , If ,',' Ill' ltd X .J ! X ' - , 1 l f X I X 1 M 1 f l 'fx F !l 0 I r f , , , ,E-,,, Ng! L. X 1 f A f '1 "1 jxfyyk: . ' X -.,-V' f .4 f ' ffffl T lt' 1 I t l X ' L w 1 Q. l .p .X X ' . X ' v Fil mnlllililm f ullmllllllmm I tilfllll ur Y gm nun! . Q . . H ,f"'TNX . X., i ' IHIIHHI I It so mmm: ' " --- I , l K I H UI l ' ' i a 5 fa 'X J .INN . f X f' 0 ' f Q ' J g V13 ,., W K K V . I '- fiv XX-. Q L-'Q' W RN ., of ,f iw 1, T ' ' '- 1 . 'Ti N - gf?-53" -' 5' 'L' 2 s X551 of 5, ,.r T 4 L' I 21:1 1 K f' ff' -,-- :X -1' Q'5.' I 1' --" ' X " . ,aff -JI . ,-I, I ' ' -f-,wid A ' I I I u 4325 T I x ,f:f,,, -9 Sf T .- . fi. Q' I I X wr., 'f - ,fe 1 If ,J S if fag, rsbgx x ' f 7 i -R - -,N t --. K X Q I .V A --,iw I L! I h X- J I Sf 2 'JP N X 2 fa tx K ' f i 1 J ' ' . ' l j ,J . ,I I Tx-X X-Y!! i p LJ . L I , 1 I ' ' J THE SECOND YEAR Now we were sophomores. Tanned, rested, and maybe a little fatter, we were ready to learn the effects of disease on all the structures and processes we had met before. And there was a new ingredient-confidence. As Dr. Victor Arean paced the floor, the now friendlier microscopes were brought out and Pathology began. Ede- ma, thrombosis, phagocytosis and ne- crosis were added to our growing vo- cabularies. The autopsy suite taught us how much there was yet to be learned and understood in medicine. Aches and pains multiplied, and on a typical day there were always several students with ulcerative colitis, diabetes, menin- gitis or lupus. The more imaginative were struck down by leprosy or caver- nous sinus thrombosis. In Microbiology we entered a world we could only sometimes see. The vir- uses left their mark on chick embryos, and as antibodies chased antigens, our only evidence that they had met was a lump in a test tube or a ridge on an Ouchterlony plate. E. Coli were acci- dentally swallowed as growth curves were plotted, and Serratia lNlarcescens contaminated everything. The rich aroma of the parasitology labs was un- forgettable, though the life cycles of the many worms and protozoa were easily forgotten. Creeping eruption was the disease of the month, and may the Rous Sarcoma and Chicken Guinya vi- ruses live on. Pharmacology introduced us to the herbs we would soon use, and enzyme kinetics remained as mysterious as be- fore. With graphs and more graphs as our road maps, we followed the drugs from their entrance into the body to their inevitable exit, and plotted all their side-trips in-between. VVhat are they used for? VVait until the fourth year for the answer. In Psychiatry, we nervously interview- ed our first patient, and were happy if the confrontation ended in a tie. There Was Experimental Medicine, which for many proved to be a test of frustration level. Preventative Medicine and Public Health took us erotic places where flies, lice and mice carried the causes of exotic diseases like Yaws, Tsutsugamushi fever, and the crud. It was an easier year. Unscheduled courses such as tennis, golf, bridge, hearts and smoke became a vital part of our days. And on nights when all was still, a white coat was borrowed and we snuck across the building to that mys- terious sanctuary where, if one was sharp-eyed and observant, real human patients could be seen. They would soon be ours. 21 ANATOMY 194 ANDREAE vEsAl.n BRVXIIL N O N A Mvscw. LORVM TA' I VL L JAMES C. WILSON, Ph.D. Chairman, 1956-66 DONALD C. GOODMAN, Ph.D. Chairman, 1966 JAMES A. CAVIN, Ph.D. VVILLIAM P. CALLAHAN, Ph.D. E. MARSHALL JOHNSON, Ph.D. KE , ',,,f A ,,,,ff N fi 22 .fu MLS ESLBT wx euyom fwv 'SYWNW CF W'illie Sanders X Q 4 5 1 ..... F 43 1 Sf SS' F . gs Q Sir i'But I still dou't scc an thing." la 1' M' Hlust because it,s in the book Jackson, d0esn't make it rightf, , .Vx V' K., ,A wjlgjf-.,17. . Q? "YL . A z., 'v!'f. w 'wr 34" K, 'H bv.. ,W W, .gs W. ,. N flimgju. 7- A u "'w?7ggwg:j,N fm M 41, Q, fmfmmf 1.1 ,, V 'Q Q H. A3 1 I A 1 5, 1 , I Wk ff, gf, :Q , k ff ,asf 1 my FRANK W. PUTNAM, Ph.D Chairman, 1956-65 BHUCHEMISTRY IAMES A. CLSON, Ph.D. Acting Chairman, 1966 ARTIIUR L. KOCH, Ph.D. WALTER DEMPSEY, Ph.D. 24 "VVe've got the answers . . . now all we need is the data." MELVIN FRIED, Ph.D. Knowledge is the discovery of ignorance. Zachman and friend. t V P H Y S M f ir.. I VL N M V E f ' gl' ' t t 0 ARTHUR B. OTIS, Ph.D. Y Chairman Experimental Subjects: Dogs . . . , , A , Medical Students. "Notice how the eyes appear to follow you around the room." MELVIN FREGLY, Ph.D. ERNEST B. WRIGHT, Ph.D. WENDELL STAINSBY, Ph.D. SIDNEY CASSIN, Ph.D. 25 HOJLUCGY v llll 'TW KKWW .,.-:T -H g, W. . " -I . - . , 'I 'nn 1'SX9fV4"WW WW" - ' . "S WA" wr 7 AW A , AIAA v ggg fafffw sf : - L I """', "" 5 .., , -Q.. M.. We ff "- f'-1 - -:-- I H "'r:L?L Q - X . --.-.--W----l'1. OSHUA L EDWARDS M D ff' ' f'Q' '-4 ' s ' - N :.:.-... - - - -- 33,-in Ch ' X :- " " ' ' in is Ellfman 5 .fmfyf 1-- - -. Wig , .-.... N, . m -,Iggy - ,,,: . . : - . 5 f - QL 1 - - EL.. fir: wg , rw '-.S I " ,:"' fl? ' L A +3f.ggf1ffg 5w g - """ 7 f f .1 v " ' 'Wfmwg wgfwmfei w w ...I , ': 1 ' fs.. ...iw . ' ? 5 ' .:::s- www? we 5, ,S V A :. :S "" I 1' wwfwwa - I . I -- 'N 'A C, J - 5- f. -... ..... mwgygasw mg 9 iwiww fa . 5- : g: '- '. x,i.w..Aawwwwg5+f : 6' A ck- f QA- .. - zkxzfaggf . 1 - x- wwy f' '--. , 3 ' - www gp A. A fwwgggkgggw wwf ,, f'-Q. 1- I Qwwwfxwg. V Wig gm WW , A www , - - f -4 1 S MMM' V W Q WWW' WSWS v' A ,gsm we .A W '- I W. Qfiaiiff A fwfarfwkwwma.. +5335 A :v , ' , I viii' wfgwmm +2339 A .kiwffmifkwwwxwkym A . I .. 1 - A we .EMM ww' wa, Wiihwgfwfaggfz ff- . . f ' . : --- ,3..s..iiZ3I5..mmz'wfA: AA gw5,mHww,m.z,.fsq 1 '-. 1 ' - JfgfWQfi5f2J?I?w5?f Wg Af wfefiffflfgwfwf Af VA.. K X . - , . S 535iufwJw,,,,Ai.Qf , Swv k Pr. Q,yi3A3..,ys.w2fwf+xfnY f 1 5 - f 5, A LW - -" .-A- I . My A. .My A A .f AQ 2E,vvw iff im. WW gym Q ,sw A is X 525302 Wm ff? A A .A A. A YvgwA A, QA Agw AAMS - i- - M Aw?f1...AAw:A.A M. ,. A . A Af W W Gym, WA. Q W.. fi ,- qgg.vf.,gQ.A Wwggwygwbgsqv. fe. I ii? ,2J.w?iif5?'ZE. .wi k5Qww.g,53g gw.. . - my A wiv wiww QQAJ1 ,W A, ,,,5W.M A . A A ,. ' viw sf, ., AS .. ff- L ' ' A-W1.ffAAf+ ,Aff A, . A VICTOR M. AREAN, M.D. DOUGLAS R. SHANKLIN, M.D. GEORGE H. COLLINS, M.D. RAYMOND L. HACKETT, IAN c. Hoon, M.B. M.D. F. WILLIAM SUNDERMAN JR., M.D. 26 -.W we is 55551 in S 9 ty is 3 "This is the reticular activating system . . . noticeably absent in medical students." 27 P H A R M A C O IL O ROGER F. PALMER, M.D. THOMAS H. MAREN, MD. G Y Chairman N-iN O H 3 3 N ,. ,- : . Q N WALTER W. DAVID TRAVIS, PAUL BYVOET, BLD. KENNETH C. THOMAS MUTHER, AARON ANTON OPPELT, M.D. M.D. LEIBMAN, Ph.D. Ph.D. Ph.D. First day of Senior Pharmacology. Last day of Senior Pharmacology. 28 Ks I - fl-1--J or call the Resident. M Y' "Sure tastes like Diamoxf, Vm Ki Q. 5 'Sin-fr . i 'if , wt X t 5 fl i ' i 5 3 . ' t .:,. ff' gk R - " X .Ai Q' g 'Q ... ' aces. 'Jw ,f Jian H .- Milli Y I was a placebo reactor. The most qualified the who holds the lowest cardj presents the data. Y 5 MIICCROBIUJLOGY EMANUEL SUTER, lNI.D. Chairman, 1956-1965 "Can't understand itg every media I touch tums acidf' AAA N A GEORGE E. GIFFORD, Ph.D. "Thus if you multiply 55 med students by 10 Acting Chairman 1966 serial dilutions, the rate of contamination is. . .D 30 , JOHN L CEBRA,PhD. tets tete ' X.k- iwwgygwffgkgf W wswmgwkw XQQWWQQQ' :+I ' 3 RICHARD B. CRANDELL,PhD. GEORGE W. HUNTER III, Ph.D. CHARLESP. CRAKLLLD. INTRODUCTION T0 MEDICINE Other name: Mickey Mouse. Subject Matter: Potpourri. From genetics to statis- tics, from development to disorders of emotion, thinking and behavior. Things to remember: The turning point in a womanis life is the development of breast buds. "Up your googie with a stiff wire brushf,-Ruflin. THE LIBRARY At first it was a bewildering place. Indexes and cross-in- dexes, old books and new books, and row upon row of musty journals, some of which had not been opened since their publication in 1891. But among the trivia was the information we needed and would need in the future. So we leamed to use the library. EXPERIMENTAL MEDICINE This was our chance to learn how medical knowledge is acquired. We spent long hours mixing solutions, mating rabbits, shocking cats and castrating rats, and when it was over, perhaps a miniscule amount of new information was added to scientific understanding. Certainly, many strong opinions were formed about research. nr' 31 THE THIRD In june 1964 the class of '66 crossed the "no manis landv between the Basic Science building and arrived at the Hospital. Like green recruits on the way to the front lines we descended upon the wards. CSome thought we were more like locustsl. Armed with invaluable facts such as the memorized Beta chain sequence of hog insulin, the uric acid excretion rate of the Dalmation coach hound and the neural pathways of squid axons, we scrubbed in Surgery, oratcd in Medicine, pelviced in Gyn. diapercd in Peds and spooked in Psych. Surgery soon separated the men from the boys land the men from their wives, and the boys from the girlsj. We drew the blood and carried the films, and held retractors for hours on end, and cut the knots, too short or too long. VVe even learned to yell at nurses . . . in Surgery x "" . -1... s X X. J... i " '5 X X .f- - -'-""""'---N--, -. . X .44 .. WN., -.....-.Q. E ... X .35 ,, , ,..-.,.-....,N - -...Rl . . - -X QYZ2 'nag---so 1 . - f4 1' L 4 Z! X p .X-1 I 1 I' , f I DF Vg 1 jx. 1 .-'X X. Q :Q .xi f '- -- ra. It .xnxx rt i f . 1 X... .'s::, l- 'xx I -. 'xx "X, !'..., I '. xx 'N ." i -.zu Is. I, f s. ,D 9415. . Sl a ,L X 'f """- . ' .. 2 1 1 ' I ,-. A . x ' ,-M - ' ' l .' tl.. "' vs.. H s, 1 S. l f 1 i X x fy that was a prerequisite. In Psychiatry we asked everyone we saw "how they really feltv and then spent hours finding out. CThen we felt like telling them how we really feltj. There were the "Service Meetingsv, an hour of oral cartharsis where everyone told everyone how they really felt, or how they really should have felt, or will really feel some day . . . or something. Pediatrics was where we spent so long in interviewing anxious mothers that the child who was 3 5!12 y.o. became 3 and 51f2!l2 y.o. before we finally ex- amined him. Pediatricsgwhere they are not small adults Cthey bite and kick . . . adults donitj, where three nurses, two med students, one intern, one resident, and four rope restraints are necessary to do a hematocrit finger stick. In Ob-Cyn. we sang "Oh Lordyv 'til the early hours in a musical round with our 350-pound clients and watched and helped in the most beautiful miracle of all . . , birth. CAnd our function in- cluded palpation of placentaej. Medicine is where every telangiectasia has a meaning of its own Cif it doesnit, someone will make one upj. Where patients are diagnosed as earthenware Qcrocksl and poultry Qturkeysj, and every- one is diabetic unless he brings a note from his mother that he weighed only four pounds at birth. And when it was june, 1965, the same green recruits had become ornery veterans . . . to the amazement of their parents, Wives, teachers and even them- selves. 32 .-+ve.-1-eq., -,-, - :Milt wxl Z ::,..-. - -.-:Ash . -.-- , -1-:-. --- ' : If..--,tm X 4 -,.. E any E ..,.. : -: I ttEzaf52fEf?f!!Q .L.:i: '1,.,:v'5., - ...g.,.l,.:L all 1 I 15 5 .'.' 1 il iifi I 312 ,... ...--. '1- ,. ,.. -gt, 6 ,- ..... 1 y F' ii S THE FOURTH YEAR 1965-66 was the year of the Senior Emancipation. Freed from the binds of seven years of college and medical school didactic learning, the'class of '66 chose their fourth year electives with the same relish they reserved for order- ing beer at the T.G. Some sought to perfect themselves in their one future specialty, while others decided to taste of all the fruit. The choices varied from the legend- ary frenzy of Pediatric Cardiology to the reknown calm of Endocrinology. From the ever-popular melange of surgical specialties fwhere one could dilate pu- pils, reduce fractures, and otoscope ev- eryonel, the choice ranged to anaes- thesia, where one could pass gas at will. Some sought the solitude of the lab- oratory to placate the research fiends freally to finish that damn paper that was hanging around since the days of Ex- perimental Medicinel. Others became "acting intemsv fthe word uactingv is misleadingg in many cases the 1966 seniors "acted" more pro- iiciently than the "real" internsl. Then there were the "externs", a hardy pioneering group of seniors who sallied forth to gather thc pearls of other lands. There were the ethereal electives fneuropathology, advanced dissection, and electron microscopy? and the more esoteric. fhematology, gastroenterologyj. There were the preceptorships fa poor man's locum tenensl in Micanopy or Starke. And then, there in the midst of all this emancipation, came the cold hand of didactivism and a month of Radiol- ogy, a month of Pharmacology, and two months of General Clinic re-disciplined the troo s. Radioldgy, where diagnoses are but a shadow, Pharmacology, where the placebo reactors abound, and General Clinic where every day is Thanksgiving Cwhen the turkeys arrivel were fon memories in a busy schedule. The Senior Year 1965-66, an aca- demic emancipation of which even Lin- coln would have been proud. 33 BASIC ClLlERlKSHlllP' The transition period between the basic science years and the ensuing clinical years was buffered by "Basic Clerkshipv, a two-month army-like basic train- ing in lab and clinical technique before letting the troops loose on the wards. These were the days when walls and wives were percussed, family spleens palpated and everyone within reach, ausculted. Our arms bore the hematomas of practice vena- punctures, blood cultures, and finger sticks and many an oropharynx revealed the stigmata of the hasty culture technique. The only saving grace was the idealistic axiom, "I wouldn,t do anything on a patient that I wouldn't have done on men. fBoth the idealism and the axiom did not extend to naso-gastric tubes, lumbar punctures or kidney biopsiesj These were the days when otoscopes were thrust in every passing ear, when urinalysis, .blood smears, and cultures were treated with rare dedicationg where recordings of bowel sounds and heart murmurs were attended to with complete concentration. The 2 hour histories and 1 hour physical examina- tions were universal. But for the Hrst time the Class of 1966 was prac- ticing fin the true sensej medicine. WBC count 200 Did I multiply wrong "You're right we do need a dermatologist here." "I'll open my eye if you stop tickling my neck." "S.o.b., p.n.d., d.o.e., 3-pillow orthopnea . . . what language is this?'x "The occipital lobe looks hazy." This is an obvious case of hyaline membrane disease at age 10 yrs. 34 AILIPHA UMEGA ALPHA QL-R Scatedl. Sherrard Hayes, Susan Fellner, C. David Onstad, Norman Terry Ditchek. CL-R Standingj, Robert Bon- durant, Melvin Rubin M.D., Richard E. jones, Charles Chesnut, Lambert McLaurin, William Malzone. The AOA Honorary Medical Society was organized in 1902 by William Root, M. D., at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. It is composed of medi- cal students selected on basis of scholarship, personal honesty and potential leadership, and faculty members with distinctive achievements in the art and practice of scientific medicine. The most prominent requisite of undergraduates for membership is high scholarship in a broad sense. This eonnotes continuous industry, effectiveness in method of work, facility in correlating facts and an intellectual grasp that per- mits the application of information to new problems. Indispensable to true scholarship comes open-mindedness, individuality, originality, demonstration of studious attitude, promise of intellectual growth and high moral character. The spirit of the society is set forth in its motto, "To be worthy to serve the sufferingv. The society is organized for educational purposes. Its aims are the promotion of scholarship and research in medical schools. The encouragement of high standards of character and conduct among medical students and gradu- ates, and the recognition of high attainment in medical science, teaching and practice. Harry Delcher, Thomas New- comb, M. D., Richard L. Julius UIBSTIETRICS GYNIECCCCNLCOCGY S i HARRY PRYSTOWSKY, M.D. Chairman ,, zfmygw HUGH M. HILL, M.D. M ,V , ., M. - 'fm H, M fl' sf, viva "QQ 5 fig, f, 4, 4 M ,A vfviifk '-,mfg -wfvqg-',g," '2 in WILLIAM A. LITTLE, M.D. VINCENT C. STENCER, M.D. IULIAN R. COTTER, M.D. JACK N. BLECHNER, M.D 36 I WE W f 752 E 2 Q f '-ar "L k! Onl oo y 17 were delivered in the prep room this month." 'xp is Happiness Is To Deliver a 250 lb. Snif. PSYCCHIATRY ROBERT L. WILLIAMS, M.D. Chairman EVAN PATTISHALL, PAUL L. ADAMS, WILLIAM C. JOHN J. SCHWAB, M.D., Ph.D. M.D. RUFFIN IR., M.D. M.D. , Q. A I IAMA . A S W L . - A S AAAL f :I , qbtz , ,, 2- - . J . .W.1 njirhirii A :.. . S r .h, . ' I P A l R. DEAN DAVID R. OFFORD, E. GUSTAVE RUFUS VAUCHN CODDINCTON, M.D. M.D. NEWMAN, M.D. M.D. V . U . ' M f .. A A if f A iS LL A . 9 3 S 3 S 2 if A .LEQ k1:.kkt i I ' 1141 HARRY W. LEON MARDER, ARTHUR L. SAMUEL A. BANKS, HUTCHINSON, M.D. FABRICK, M.S.W. B.D. Ph.D. 38 JOHN R. STIEFEL, M.D. "But, your Myerian life chart says that you need four psychiatrists." DEBORAH R. COGCINS, M.D. . 7 , . A , 1 'A V-. 1 ' V - W ' R . gyv ,, ,, "' Ayyyy e W ' V J VL: W W ,,., HV, ., ,, 1 Q , ,?-,4-, tr I ' 4 XVN. v ,Y I The Head Shrinkers: QL-RJ. Peter VVhitis M.D., David Tingle M.D., Robert Gervais M.D., Roy Clemmons NLD., Robert Bell M.D., jacob Hoogerbeets M.D. 39 SURGERY ,M EDWARD R. WOODWARD, M.D. LESTER R. DRAGSTEDT, M.D., Ph.D. Chairman THOMAS D. BARTLEY, M.D. MELVIN L. RUBIN, M.D. FRANCISCO GARCIA, M.D. RICHARD M. COPENHAVER, M.D. RICHARD M. FRY, M.D. NIKAAN B. ANDERSON, M.D. 40 MYRON W. WHEAT JR., M.D. Thoracic Surgery w e R 2 , 17' HOWARD P. WILLIAM W. M. MICHAEL HOCSHEAD, M.D. PFAFF, M.D. EISENBERC, M.D. J' 2 2 M 'wvdg' 57. 3 A, 'WV ek k.V, I THORKILD W. HAVEN M. DAVID M. DRYLIE, ANDERSON, M.D. PERKINS, M.D. M.D. IOACHIM S. GRAVENSTEIN, M.D. Anesthesiology SURGICAL SPECIALTIES , WILLIAM F. ENNEKINC, M.D. MAURICE I. IURKIEWICZ, D.D.S., M.D. Orthopedics Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery HERBERT E. KAUFMAN, M.D. GEORGE T. SINCLETON, M.D. Ophthalmologv' Otolaryngology ant...-L NN' -, A GEORGE MILLER JR., M.D. H. LAMAR ROBERTS, Ph.D., M.D. Urology Neurosurgery 41 Seven hours pulling a retraetor and you ask me what did I Cobb: I hope Bauer and Eisenberg wake up so we can finish learn?,' rounds. V-I ' 1 he 9 ' X , - 1 out of 18 ingrown toenails ARE cured with traction. What do you mean Surgeon: Cobbg Assistant: Miller MS III. 42 WILLIAM B. VVEIL, JR., M.D. DONALD V. EITZMAN, M.D. PIEDIATIRUICCS CHARLES U. LOWVE, M.D. A his 'ag E , f K gwk gigievff sf . 2 A A D A 5 64 . 2 gr I I A HOWARD A. PEARSON, M.D. SQ ANDRENV E. LORINCZ, M.D. - , N X M ,ef : . IOIIN B. ROBBINS, M.D. RICHARD T SNIITII, XID Chairman OW .-Q I F W X IG' I Q MELVIN CREER, M.D. Sf ' ,, 'ouuwv' ELLIOTT E. ELLIS, M.D. L. JEROME KROVETZ, IRA H. CRESSNER, M.D. M.D., Ph.D. 43 I This is a pacifier, Thomas, the pediatrician's best friendf' JACK C. EVANS, M.D. GEROLD L. SCHIEBLER, M.D., Ph.D. Director of Pediatric Clinic J Child: "But I know they are only students." JW' No, not there . . . Dr. Schieblcr said the murmur was loudest at the 2LICS.,' XX Xl tl tml ? 5551 lu,. ,- L lg Frederic: "But, Dr. Smith I'm convinced they ARE really miniature adultsf' 'Tm always right . . . even when Iim wrong." f 5 5 Q 3 t 5 5 E 5 of 45 liiiziwtizsix EWEBQQ. fi New MEDICINE RICHARD P. SCHINIIDT, M.D. Chairman 1962-65 LEICHTON CLUFF, M.D. Chairman 1966 YVILLIAM C. THOMAS, JR., M.D. JOSEPH C. SHIPP, M.D. LAMAR E. CREVASSE, WARD D. NOYES, M.D. JARED C. KNIFFEN, M.D. M.D. WQWW i 2 11 wi . ..QE ,W 2, 55 Q 1 N x. feiz' - . ghruiff x gvmlpw wzfk-22.51. Xe.-ff.. V, '- . fav f I Q. W. IAPE TAYLOR, M.D. a6AA 2 .49 ,pg is if 22944 ' 5 121, P Aww? 1 f W 4 oz .M Q RUSSELL GREEN, sq. ij IE: ?w2fE::2:fi92E?-wx f-Nr I Q , RICHARD A. ARNOLD H. DANIEL M. LEVIN, JOSEPH W. EDWARD D. BIRD, CERHARD WEAVER, M.D. NEVIS, Ph.D., M.D. M.D. LINHARDT, M.D. M.D. 46 FREUND, M.D. x X E 2 nv lg a 2, S Rai? fy ,- A 1 59' X, 1 1 THOMAS F. NEWCOMB, M.D. 'W N w, SF 1 x i ,E . XXX K iw.. EDWARD W. SWENSON, M.D. J. ROBERT CADE, M.D. MELVIN CREER, M.D. N W. EUGENE SANDERS, M.D. "It's time for sigmoidoscopyf' lil Organized chaos. How would you like to buy a ticket for Skit Nite Dr. Kniffen? 47 3 if "Serum rhubarb 4.65 Serum porcelin 3.0 Now what?', "What, me worry?" k 3 4 I 3 Waiting for the attending. Now rounds can begin. The era of specialization. "At the count of three, let's all go into Diabetic acidosis 48 X! GENERAL CILINJICC General Clinic . . . where everyday is Thanksgiving. The sign says General Clinic but in this place any other name would be more accurate. Some called it "Coggins Crock- ery Shopv, others the "Slough- ing Placev CFlorida LMD,s just love to sloughjg to others it was the only place in J. llillis Miller where Thanksgiving comes not once a year-but every day-when the turkeys arrive. But for all the kidding, it was as the bulletin says, "an excellent learning and teach- ing experience". It allowed the Senior to diagnose and treat and the one-to-one relationship with staffmen accentuated the educational value. WILMER J. COCGINS, M.D. Director, General Clinic It brought the outside medical world-the real world-just a little closer to the ivory tower of academic medicine, for it called upon the newly learned arts of radiology, electrocardiography, and clinical pharmacology for correlation with the now well practiced dogma of physical diagnosis and laboratory data. It was the home of the curbside consult, the cross consult and the lost consult. And no matter what time of year you took the rotation, no matter who the consultants, or the day of the week-there was always the inevitable lady who when asked the inevitable question: "What brings you to clinic today?,' gave the even more inevitable answer of "where shall I start, everything hurts for the past twenty years". "Well nourished, well developed, white female." l i 5 HENRY E. MELENEY, M.D. 1 i . 2 WW l i Q 5 AI, .S 46 i'She must be kidding." Now repeat after me. "This is the first JHMHC visit . . 49 CLY DE M. WILLIAMS, MD PhD Chairman i,tQ:i::9'gkzzL.5.fz-:,,, A .W-,Q---,, G,.,T,,., ..A.,, ,.,.,, RAD1010 .wh ,,,,,,M MQW Q-. Q-Qsmww 5- M-.N , g. 595 , V- - ,,,,, f S Q f , ,,,, v,,,,. Q ,,,. .AL,. , . V .. S 1-Qif.U--ww,mk,wf1Mm,-Hww1, W n y " ' Uk,,V,,.L,, ww . , ,,,.,.,,. ,ff,,i5fmse:Qs2'Q-ics:--inH.m,f":LHn7!sWfLL.s1a .-f , ,V W, ,L,,,.,..,,i,,, . ,,,, A sn .k... A,,., J,-M-fwfs,-will. S N H+ -S"fv2S-fr-,,f,,,-NW ig?3a'6i5'i.Ls7fYNP1z'72' AM-w72Qff'fI1if g.QL5551i!i 6. ,. NW-Q5-21 Zig, ffm 'f" -f-rf es-:1 U.,---wwf L--N.-Siiiiwwxfff ,M-7-,vz3:,-,m- Q, W- ,. -Aggie-,fi-11.Q.1'..p-, , 5 W ws M 4, S ,M LW- W Jw 3 J K gm W- W Q- viz? My w. mm W WM f 5 5 M 0555? 5 ,wwf S as-5 3 Q W S W ww is-Mi. 2, f -fm - w W - as ws f Q K. , jf, , 4, ,,,,. J, ., i9?2,1:mwf,p:u. Wi"dist-2:f?i,kik-WTllimfl'-igM592-' .fwz-gf,--we-f Hi,-ww rnggi-Usr,fL.g:i'r1", :af-'G' iXw.1L" :Z'-kw.ixbi2?.z H W.WL AL,., A , .m,. W M 15.--4--,,.5.Z-,,,,: Q-,M-gi, .,,, , Wkkwlitfg-fgi Qs M , W,W, SA .-. ,m,,L.,. wim- me---Hg W, L.-1, ew?-ama . H W ,H ,Q , v.,, ,, ,. A., ,, M-H,-Q,,, ,,,wi53k5i3 'JF , ,-W,-f.w--W.,, K llllllllll umullunm Mm I 'I um """"'lll mum :mum one A, S n umm 'Q fig S S " " -- ' ' fi " H H' L, iz- - v,.,v .... f,-, I-p gifi ku-Q3-5 1514-Ewnxlg-7-:.1'-W Q-L--Eixmsfil u. wff'QUWfU:5'SiT., ,, - ' -,,. ,f ,Z ' ,, - Q, y 1. g rx, Q -17' JL:-M 1 - ,, 1 'J Q A 115-s1w:H15.w-Hg mf-w '- v: :L3---fz mi 'I "-- ffff - 2 M S - diifei:5ifLU-f aL--A-572 ji-sd-1,3-W'ffvivyi-Q-,ww 5 " ' ff 5 - ,, , .W , S " I-?'7'.3.1L-iii: Lf.l':!,1W-Q35lifikxwsw f,.L..u 1: ..:,-215m.L-+-s-vWf- mv, Hfpf. f, , f.'-1p.L-15-V53.3-s"S"G'2.1i5'lW V, '23, "'6'11f-S1i w.s1H'f- S S - S - V - --2 ff--f V- ,W -2 Mg ,- , , -9- W.- S .--QM ,... -- ,, , ,, My ., fu IKM, -. ,L - S ff -M S f-iw'--swf: me .f,.A. ,-f, ,-,ff M PA L C- H0 . f WN-SY ,.g.. DCE S, M.D., Ph.D. CHARLE 1 ,I 31 1' as i f' Lg Q, 1 E. BE DER, MID 2 ROD EY R' MILLIO , M.D FRANK O. ACEE, M D as Qi Si ,Fi C58 ' 5" 7 f Sf 'f S' ig gf X K fki . fx E . , gg- :EF-Q L'.- . ,lf I Q D I -igm g . sk If -z z . X i t. . , D, K . , ,, , Q!! X 'gf' t, A x ' 1 . K ' K LXX2 A Aw' ff J . , i. 6 ' k..,kk A , , 5 E - LX.. - fra ik ,Q u 'L ff I .. F If in doubt, zap it out. Aa F' nBeware lest you lose the substance by grasping at the shadow.L Aesop AQQIW W? Normal IV P 51 f'," 9? 1 FOURTH YEAR lEiLlECCTlIVlES Otolaryngology ,va- ,Ze gg e JA , , '.', , ' Z 3 S Ophthalmology E 2 2 Q i a , Q l 5 45 E 5 1 Pediatric Cardiology 52 The senior year at the University of Florida Col- lege of Medicine allows the individual a wide spec- trum of electives, One of the most popular is the "externship" where seniors visit other University or University-aHiliated hospitals in Florida, other states, or other lands. The class of '66 eagerly took this "have black bag-will traveli' attitude and sought other teaching ideas and experiences. These were the externs of '66: OUT OF TOWN EXTERNSHIPS Batey-Duval Medical Center-CObstetricsD Blackwood-Duval Medical Center-CObstetricsl. Boggs-Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta-CAnes- thesiologyl. Chestnut-Bellevue Hospital-fMedicineD. Cobb-SKF Fellow to Liberia. Conard-University of New Mexico-CMedicinel. Cook-SS. Marks Hospital, Salt Lake City--fMcdi- cine . Deleher-Peter Bent Brigham-1Medicinej. Ditehek-Columbia University Presbyterian Hospital -CObstetricsj. Gerber-Mayo Clinic-CMedicineD. Haddock-Duval Medical Center-CObstetricsD. Hayes-johns Hopkins Hospital-CMedicineJ. jackson-Preceptorship in General Praetiee-Pitts- burgh. Littlemljreceptorship in General Practice, jackson- V1 e. Lovejoy-XVestern InHrmary, Glasgow, Scotland- fSurgeryl. McAllister-johns Hopkins Hospital-CMedicinel McCauley-Duval Medical Center-QObstetricsD. Onstad-Variety Childrens Hospital, Miami-CDer- matologyj. Pardee-Preceptorship in General Practice, XVilliston Ray-Mayo Clinic-CNeurosurgeryD. llickctson-Duval Medical Center-fOlJstetriesl. llighetti-Preceptorship in General Practice, Gaines- ville. Serrano-jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia-CMedi- einej. Solowy-Preceptorship in Pediatrics, Tallahassee. Stanley-Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta-CMedi- cinel. Szabo-Columbia Neurological 1ustitute-CNeuro- surgeryl. Thomas--Cornell Division Bellevue llospital-fSur- geryb- Diahetic Camp fHarry and the Horsesl WORLDsWHDE EILECCTIVES Bill Cobb As a recipient of a Smith Kline and French For- eign Fellowship, I traveled to Ganta Mission Hos- pital, 180 miles inland in the African republic of Liberia. Ganta is a Methodist supported general hospital and serves 30 inpatients, 100-200 out- patients per day, and has 8-10 major surgical procedures each week. It was staffed by one American doctor, a Swedish midwife, one other student besides myself, and several Liberian nurses. Here tropical disease became reality, a ruptured uterus commonplace, and laboratory studies unheard of. Treatment was crude and equipment unusable by U. S. standards. Mortal- ity was high but cures were frequent and often dramatic. Diseases controlled through hygiene and sanitation in the U. S. years past were com- mon. I had complete responsibility and freedom in all emergency and outpatient care when on duty, assisted in surgery every other day, took and developed Xrays, managed inpatients, and helped out where needed. The hospital was on a small knoll with the native village on one side, the leprosy colony on the other and dense forest all around. The climate was damp but not un- pleasant. The natives were friendly, simple and poor. Many spoke some English but histories were unreliable even with a translater. The chance to practice this type of medicine was ex- citing, but the travel and the intimate exposure to such a new and entirely different culture was the most rewarding experience. My I0 weeks at Canta and my experiences on the dark continent will surely not be forgotten. Canta Mission Hospital E .- K.- 5 e . ,A . ,,,, john Lovejoy In May 1965, I had the honor of working under Professor Andrew King at the Univer- sity of Glasgow's Western Infirmary in Scotland. Professor King is a reknown surgeon and gastric physiologist whose work with the histamine test for evaluation of gastric secretion has been widely acknowledged. Under his supervision is the surgical staff, which maintains two open wards consisting of thirty to fifty patients. I worked as a "House Surgeoni' with responsibilities similar to that of the American intern. Western Infirmary was built in the 1800's and there still is a working Hrcplace in the middle of each ward. Any night, one might expect to sec Florence Nightengale or joseph Lister come down these same halls, as they did decades ago. The surgical technique is excellent, with emphasis on speed as well as accuracy. Each Hoor has its own operating "theatre" and recovery room. A typical morningis work might consist of a vagotomy and pyloroplasty, inquinal hernia repair, abdominal hyste- rectomy, and abscess incision and drainage Call done in the same theatre by the same staffj As one might expect there is always a nbreak for teav at ten a.m. This was a nworld-wide externshipv that was truly rewarding. 53 RESEARCH Each member of the class of 1966 had an opportunity during his medi- cal school career to participate in an original research project. The pro- ducts of these labors: Andrews, E. I., and H. E. Kaufman. An investigation of hypothyroidism as a possible cause of myopia. I. Ped. Ophth., In press. Eitzman, D. V., B. Robbins, A. G. Bartel, and R. P. Smith. Fate of in- gested bovine serum albumin in neo- natal rabbits. Fed. Proc. 22:198, 1963. Batey, B. L., and A. E. Lorincz. A new method for identification of urin- ary acid mucopolysaccharides. So. Med. J. 56:1487, 1963. Schwab, I., B. S. Clemmons, M. Bialow, V. Duggan, and B. Davis. A study of the somatic symptomatology of depression in medical inpatients. Psychosomatics 6:273, 1965. Schwab, I. I., M. Bialow, R. S. Clem- mons, and C. E. Holzer. A study of the affective symptomatology of de- pression in medical inpatients. Psy- chosomatics, in press. Bondurant, B. E., and B. Henry. Pathogenesis of ochronosis in experi- mental alkaptonuria of the white rat. Lab. Invest. 14:62, 1965. Carroll, K. E., and G. W. Bernier. Ef- fect of Bence-Iones protein on the ca- nine kidney: autologous proteinuria. Proc. Soc. Exptl. Biol. 61 Med., in press. I 1' Delcher, H. K., M. Fried, and I. L. Shipp, Metabolism of lipoprotein lip- id in the isolated perfused rat heart. Biochem et Biophys. Acta. 106:10, 1965. Delcher, H., S. Crespin, P. Jagger, E. Espiner, I. Tucci, D. Lauler, and G. Thorn. Diagnostic value of diurnal variation in urinary 17-hydroxy-cor- ticosteroids. Clin. Pies. 13:531, 1965. Ditchek, N. T., and D. R. Shanklin. Effect of 5-hydroxytryptamine Csero- toninj in late pregnancy and neonates in rabbits. In press. Fellner S. Zinc-free plant carbonic anhydrase, lack of inhibition by sul- fonamides. Biochem. et Biophys. Acta. 77:155, 1963. Leibman, K. C., and S. K. Fellner. Some aspects of serine metabolism: actions of isoserine and other inhibi- tors. Biol. Chem. 237:2213, 1962. Hayes, S. L., L. B. Holder, and T. H. Maren. Diffusion of sulfonamides in aqueous buffer and into red cells. Molecular Pharm. 1:266, 1965. Szabo, N. A. B., and W. C. Bird. Lipid peroxidation in nutritional mus- cular dystrophy. Proc. Soc. Exptl. Biol. 61 Med. 117:345, 1964. Szabo, N. A. B., and A. H. Nevis. Changes in cortical activity during convulsoid reaction. Texas Reports Biol. Med. 23:765, 1965. Williams, L. E., and H. E. Kaufman. Experimtntal production of disciform keratitis. Arch. of Ophth. 73:112, 1965. Zachman, R. D., and A. Olson. For- mation and enterohepatic circulation of water soluble metabolites of retinol Cvitamin AQ in the rat. Nature 201: 1222, 1964. Zachman, R. D., and 1. A. Olson. Up- take and metabolism of retinol fvita- min AJ in the isolated perfused rat liver. J. Lipid Res. 6:27, 1965. 4 55 LETS ,Z " : ,. 1 ' 1 '?Qf3 X T: . , az t , Q A .ski Tv xv gy gf X I as Qw .G X I 5 l Y 'Am 3 is ,N X . A wm isw. . E5 ITA X, Q ,X QE xr lst 'Ri -'afgfi ' ' E . 1' , Q. Ev - I ax 3- 5 .,.., S, 3 1 I I + QA 3 a A, :Q ' r.' FRANK HERRERO M.D., Surgery ,E.s,,k:k max. Q ! f li sA mi C49 L'LL A Am.. K Q i x E C 1 J I DON MENZIES M.D., Ob-Gyn. ffm- a ft? l Y ' I I I Safes Q., CHUCK BAUER M.D., Surgery SID MORRISON M.D., Ob-Gyn. RADIOLOGY: KL.-RJ BOZIDAR STAMBUCK M.D., GILLES DI- ONNE M.D., CARL BAILEY M.D., JOHN JAMES M.D. 56 HOUSE Housestaff: a definition . . . "Interns and Residents who get the credit for the patient's workup fwhile medical student does the lab work, blood work, scut work, leg Workjf, These men with short memories of their student days also have been known to lead unreasonable work -rounds at FRANK CLONTZ M.D., Surgery SURGERY: QL.-RJ JOEL MATTISON M.D., DIXON WALKER M.D., CARL CROFT M.D., FRED SMITH M.D. SURGERY: QL.-RJ FRANK SABISTON M.D., BILL BURLESON M.D., JACK PHILLIPS M.D., ED SWEET M.D., RON MAULDIN M.D. STAFF unreasonable hours, consisting of un- reasonable requests. But some of them were the best teachers we had, and the Class of ,66 remembers them for their guidance, teaching and valuable "straight poopv. MARK BARROW M.D., Medicine re 'Vp IINI WHITE M.D., Pediatrics PEDIATRICS: CL-RJ SEATED: JOHN BOYLE, M.D., EARL FISH- ER, M.D., CARL KIERNEY, M.D. STANDING: BEN VICTORICA, M.D., Ron MILLER, M.D. ,- ,- ,...,,. L, M ff u MEDICINE: fL-RJ GENE SANDERS M.D., EMERSON HAM M.D., BOB CARDELLI M.D., HARVEY LANGEE M.D., BOB JOHNSTON M.D., CHARLES VERNON M.D., DON VINING M.D. DICK CUNNINGHAM M.D., Medicine NEAL WIGGENS M.D., HARRY GILLIS M.D., MIKE STEINER - DON SMALLWOOD M.D. M.D. 4 :,'4f Z y if I 'R Rc LQ ef SERGIO MARTI M.D. QPSYCHIATRYJ. MEDICINE: RAUL LO- PEZ M.D., GEORGE BERNIER, M.D., JIM SHEPPARD M.D., MAX WILSON M.D., MALCOLM FOSTER M.D. 57 THOSE WHO PASSED THROUGH . 1 W EDWARD S. CESTARIC, M.D. WALTER E. ROOP, IOHN D. M.D., Ph.D. AINSLIE, M.D. 58 H. A. BATES, Ph.D. They came, they taught, they left. But in the short span of four years these men left some made some impressions fboth good and badj, and stimulated some opinions Qdeserved or notj with the Class of '66. Some were missed more than others. Some left too soon, others waited too long, but they all played a part in the education of we 55. And for this reason we view them through the Retro- spectroscope. K MQ PETER F. RECAN, M.D. JOHN HENRY, M.D. x M X GEORGE COWAN, BRUCE E. JOSEPH DONALD M.D. WALTON, M.D. GENNERO, Ph.D. CHRISTIAN, M.D. NED OTEY, Ph.D. JOHN GBAVES, R- R- HOFFMAN, M. LINDENMANN, Ph.D. Ph.D. M.D. information fboth worthwhile and worthlessj, . .. ,..::j?f.'3233-?5g2531fEg2'2'Q-211 11311. 1 " " " 111- ' 5.1 51' ,, ''5?5'5"'E3f:'1',3-Eifx.. . K f N "' ' ' . .,.., :h -.-',f :': .'4-,".- . Z 13.f'fi1'22'.'-,1 4.-.1 1 j -- . ' '135-j.11'ffg111-IQ:, ':f.,.g'"iff:I-j-1112:25-Q:E1-I-I-5,1gf-5.-Q.-j.'-f.g:Q:Qg,1g.15:zzllgSy.-1-Q.A ,. , ,- D " 4'-' f""i'5i'Z'S21E-'5:'12':?551?f:-1'-:fi-.555QiI:"1'-22:::sf12:Z21l.ffiii',1'f.'""-1"1::'-'EIE1"115Z-'.f..ii-:-'ff'af.-JJ..12222f,Ps22?5-213-F1 ' w W J J "5 A -v 4 5 1 J F -1 , - Q. hx J ' ,, " , f V J' Q' I Q I ,,- Y' s ,, , ,rl "' ... K XX 1 5 Z1 I I: 4... N ix Uv In ' -s N -.. ' " 'if'5522?2?i222I3g51?1ii455 --.' 'F . -.SY qsx Q 6 4 - ...,.,. ' ' "" 7':17:z'-:Z-1--'fir -+4 Hd 5, f 4, X' 'P I' , :J H,-J I 1 ACTIVITIES -wfhmxx K M- We learned in classes . . . and in labs. pw? ..f2?,g,-,ivy There were conferences . . . There was a time to read . . I 6 60 and cojee breaks. 'XY s ei Sf? x, 4 x K S ll QW x X '13 time to think. A time to discuss . . a i zi y a time to laugh . . . a time to play cards . . . s 9: 4.'. a time to sleep . . . time to eat . . ,J 61 and a time to generally goof of. . . THE EACES OE A MEDICAL STUDENT First year Second year Third year .,r- zifl Q es ii A Y Fourth year Graduation There were those who helped I fl 1 9 5 ,,,:,,L ' ,N V hi, my 1'5" if y 5 1 1, , 1 Norman Terry Ditchek Joseph A. jackson Richard B. Caspari SIENIUR ACTIVITIES Amid the frenzy of senior electives, the scrubbing of surgical specialties, the excitement of externships, senior activities emerged with great enthusiasm. The 1966 Retrospectroscope, advertised as a "volume of hindsight created with foresight by nearsighted editorsv was the offspring of a band of hardy seniors who by day were mild man- nered medical students and by night crusading journalists in the tradition of Winken, Blinken and Nod. Volume III was a true obstetrical miracle. Conceived by Editor-in-Chief, Norm Ditchek, and Managing Editor, joe jackson, it was nur- tured by a staff of Bob Blackwood, Al Thomas, Bob Batey, financed by Business Manager, Dick Caspari, and finally delivered Qappropri- ately enough? by Distribution Editor, George Spooner. Volume III breathed spontaneously Calthough the staff needed intubation several times during production from their diet of Wild Turkeyj. To Martin Bialow fell the mantle of comedy and the honor of Director of Skit Night. Faced with overwhelming odds fthe clan of 1966 was world-renown for its lack of musical comedy talentj-impresario Bialow threatened to bring in the Russian ballet, and drove the class Qin true Ziegfeld traditionj to produce the most ex- citing Skit Night in years. Class Chairman Sherrard Hayes, Vice Chair- man Dave Onstad and Treasurer Bob Blackwood ruled with the wisdom of Osler, the justice of Solomon, and the seriousness of Walt Disney. To Susan Fellner, the Perle Mesta of the Gainesville set, went the responsibility of Social Chairman. The Senior-Faculty Banquet, the many free dinners, outings, fishfries, brought the Class of ,66 out of the cubes and into the sun. Other guests at these affairs included the families of Schlitz, Millers, Blatz and brothers Piels. And amid pomp and circumstance of Gradu- ation, Chairman Don Patrick stood tall. Only after unrelenting criticism did Patrick defer from his plan to bring back Hippocrates to de- liver his original oath on Graduation Day. It was the Senior Year, 1966. These were the senior activities, and the people who led them. Sherrard L. Hayes G. David Onstad Robert E. Blackwood Martin R. Bialow Donald L. Patrick Susan K. Fellner 64 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Alan Bartel-Chairman Richard E Jones-Vice Chairman Robert E Blackwood Chamnan Sherrard L. Hayes-Vice Cllairman Donald L. Patrick-Chairman Kenneth E. Carroll-Vice Chairman SAMA Oflicers: Richard Conard William McAllister jose Montenego William Cobb George Spooner Martin Bialow n 65 We saw the medical center expand. 1 --.e W M 1-- ee--- I.. And when work was done we left J. Hilly Milly . . . for there were many things to do: 66 PARTIES x "Is it time to sing?" JN 1. 'A WJ 4 WW , W My m f , c 1 ' N Y W W, ,,,,w 95 , 1, X WWW, JK ,.,,wgggmaW""' Oh, My! What's going on here! 'N X , E xxkx N x A Y e W, X . ...fx . Q53 Mi' 3 if7'VSf xv + SS "' qw Qs xv as Carol Ann and Jim McCauley WEDDINGS And therefore what God hath joined to- gether, let no man put asunder. And to the twenty-four couples who had Walked this path before the four years began, were added eighteen more. z A K Lynn and Jim Andrews W Y Anne and Don Patrick Barbara and Ron Rothstein J Sandra and Chris Mogelvang Linda and Ma,-tin Bialow Mrs. Tom Bartley, Advisor. Mrs. Peg Ricketson, President The Medical Dames of the Univer- sity of Florida is an organization of student Wives which provides volun- teer services for the benefit of the community, establishes rapport among the wives of faculty and stu- dents, and promotes social activities. Under the able leadership of Chair- man Peg Ricketson, with Mrs. Tho- mas Bartley as Advisor, the 1965-66 program was full and varied. The major focus of charitable work f e ti Pigs rf . i ,Q g, r ' fig OUR jr-Q 5 GIRLS ' involved our Pediatrics Project, co- ordinating all the Dames groups on campus to spend time feeding and entertaining the children in the Uni- versity Hospital each weekday eve- ning. A rummage sale netted money for toys for the patients. In September, we helped sponsor a welcoming picnic at Briarcliff Country Club for medical students, later in the Fall we sponsored the Mrs. University of Florida contest. its rr Dr. jurkiewicz at a Dames meeting. Our monthly meetings were educa- tional and enjoyable. The programs included a touristis view of Russia, an ex-Peace Corps volunteerls discussion of his experiences, a joint meeting with the Medical Cuild, and lectures by Dr. Hugh. Hill on the history of obstetrics and Dr. Maurice Iurkie- wicz describing his field of plastic surgery. -Linda Bialow j I Judy Caspari Barbara Jackson 71 QL-Rl Frontg Shirley Zachman, Peg Ricketson, Catherine Jones, Celia Cobb. Back: Barbara Jackson, Linda Bialow, Sandy Whittaker, Becky Blackwood. Sylvia, Delores, and Pat. QL-Rl Seated: Pogo Righetti, Betty Conard, Linda Carr, Louise Har- den, Pat Batey. Standing: Ioan Gerber, Margaret Pardee, Sherry Bellino. We, the wives of the class of ,66 do hereby give hea thanks for the great opportunity to Witness a minor miram said miracle being the success of our four year survival In order to form a more perfect bondage with otl med-student wives Call of whom are downtrodden work in the fields of loneliness and thanklessnessj, we wish reveal some of the precious commodities, secrets and pr ers which have led us through four long years of tribulat: into the harvest of graduation. With patience fthe ability to count slowly from one tenj, we sat having our blood pressure read on the bra new sphygmomanometer while vegetables boiled over, Junior smashed our most treasured wedding gift. W 5 s se fx E Q E 5 I -1 Zi SS E E 5 fortitude faspirin and coffeej, we weathered every cri without a husband and then calmly readjusted to the ex' work during those rare moments when hubby was at hon And with enthusiasm Ca question in between yawnsl, ' tried to help our husbands with their studies. We gain the knowledge of such complex terms as OB-GYN, em' gency, on-call, the eighth floor, crock, and snif. Cleverly, we stocked up on T.V. dinners to avoid givi "favorite dishesi' the midnight shivers. As a matter of fa we welcomed the challenge of trying to put versatility ir a brown bag for our bread winners' lunch menus. How many calamities began or ended with the hospiw paging system? How resourceful we were to take adva ge of the many exciting recreational activities available to such as bridge, gossip, outings to the grocery store, iuburg, or minding' the family wash! How often did we ieve our goals through such devious tactics as exaggera- ii Cabove and beyond credibilityj of our household woes! ter all, we had to compete for hubbyis help with the :sperate situationsi' of his Health Center life. With steadfast character, We accepted the warm em- Lce which, in the first year, featured the anatomy lab uvium and, in the second year, the practice of percus- n. By the end of the third year, we bravely left oil such learments and started studying encephalitis. Our boy Y asleep in a chair in the morning, on the couch in the at the table during dinner, and finally he mus- the energy to get back to bed at night. VVhen we finally nurtured our boys back to a semblance good health, we found ourselves widowed again-this e to the fishing poles, the hand ball courts, .internship erview trips, the golf course, and though the nasty term d not be mentioned, our nemesis . . . the "T.G.', "These are the best years", our elders say. Ah yes, how el For we, the seniors, wives, can proudly recount how, survived, how we really breezed through all those midable tests, to earn ourselves the coveted PHT CPush- Hubby Throughj degree. Lynn Andrews QL-Rl Front: Barbara Rothstein, Sandra Spooner, Sylvia Stanley Sally Little. Back: Lillian Onstad, Carol Ann McCauley, Betty Gra ham, Shirley Williams. George and Sally Little Carol Jean Delcher, Donna Carroll, Delores Bartel, Valery McAllister. .4 . af. Q 4551 Anne Patrick M' mtdhi THE CHILDREN AZQEYAW. o 5 " 355125 X f Q if 5-f-fe, n .o 'GN' . v ,, Q 9 ,N ,, 1 ,. M , 1, Q, ,, ,. AL it Scott and Kim Conard Bryan and Scott Andrews Y H 459 Nicole and Milo Gerber jr. Marianne, Molly and Britt Cobb ., ,J Zgb .. U tlt Q Craig Blackwood Q X XR .,,ff: - f: " f ff f7" , nt lf . ,gf o ee e e Ricky Ricketson A,,VVt f 5 4 ' fm ' " I Wi I lvzi L In I 1 .M at X to tjglss L L K Tara Carr Lynn and Leslie Bennett Scooter Onstad i I Q i, 3 3 J Clifford, Christine and Eric Schimpff Gary Bartel Joe 'Punkie" Jackson Www- Q. ill .Q ' in Q, ,- ifwk K ,,, Ann Reid Warrington Lisa and Kathy Fellner Kimmy Mogelvang Tracy Lynn Harden 'muh 4 Rick Jones Gretchen and Allison Stanley 1-i' ? A Q, mfffm C 2? A Abby, Arlyne, and Amy Little in f s 5 + . ,,,-u V ' " L...,,.iL........, Todd Batey 1PA1faf-'fwfv-Sw:-Sfi-gs s -1 is ' '51 3:1i,s12:?iXS1iy,:. fszfesgffdisaewsisfgici f' X1 - -- -.:f,:-wgggxie - . L K f : C -541S:a:5',. - 5 X i A 2. X X., ..,Q,g,. . X .. ..,. .. 1 . Y. Laura Pardee Robert McCauley .fit if Clay Carroll Q + X. Karen Bellino an W HK. g, Chris, Michael and John Bondurant Keith, Matthew, Cindy, and jennifer Zachman. WEEKENDS AND VACCATIIUNS And on those weekends, the days of rest, we rested . . . or did we? 1 if The Game S Sailing The Beaches The Streams The Safaris The Backyards The Woods Some Stayed Home During our time we have seen a change in the public attitude toward physicians. No longer is the practice of medicine en- shrouded by an impenetrable aura of mysti- cism. The physician, once protected from the scrutiny of his patients by their unques- tioning awe, is becoming exposed as a mor- tal, subject to the errors and fallacies which plague every man. As investigative tech- niques become more refined, as the econom- ic stability of society continues to permit and encourage exploration of the unknown, as the efficiency of mass media increases in making freshly obtained information available to those who would listen and read, we will continue to see the once di- vine and therefore inscrutable reduced to terms and phenomena which may be under- stood by the man in the street. The consequences of such iconoclastic realism will, hopefully, be a happy one. It could contribute to better standards of gen- eral medical practice and even further im- provement in the high quality of medical education in our country today. However, there is yet another aspect to the changing American opinion of medi- cine, an aspect that portends detrimental possibilities. In the very near future new legislation, culminating basically from pop- ular demand, is to profoundly infiuence and alter the practice of medicine as we know it. Medicare's potential for political success appears to be considerable and there are many conceivable theoretical so- cial benefits to be derived from it. What effect, however, will the incipient trend of increasing governmental control over medi- cine have on the attitude of the physician toward his patients? Can the physician maintain sincere humanitarian concem for his patient when the doctor-patient rela- tionship is of less than voluntary origin? Is there a reward from practicing medicine that is higher than that of gratitude from those relieved of suffering? Answers to these questions must be sought more diligently during the approach- ing era of medicine than at any other time in the profession's history. More so than any previous generation we as physicians will be forced to cast inward the sometimes painful light of introspection and carefully evaluate our motives. Our' years will be characterized by social, political, and eco- nomic reforms which are sure to require of physicians the highest order of dedication to their art. Sherrard L. Hayes Chairman, Class of 1966 78 UPINIONS I have found there are a few in medicine who for whatever reasons raise an authora- tative voice to warn that humanism is superfluous or incompatible with medicine as a natural science. And indeed that any or more than a little deviation from therapy based on physics, physiology, chemistry, and anatomy will heap the name of pre- tender on our venerable heads. Modern medicine with its marvelous tools and techniques, the "nouveau riche" of the sciences, must not give in to the anchor- ed and obstinate who fear losing their new found prestige but must move forward with courage befitting the genuine aristocrat of the sciences. The great physician who lulls the pain to sleep, softens the blow of calamity, em- pathizes or sympathizes with unbearable- ness, realizes that his art is really the in- tuitive knowledge of that sometimes detest- ed because unknown, always fear fbecause so strongl entity called the psyche. Robert I. Bellino A generation ago, a degree of Medicine and a license to practice were the final, coveted prize of medical education for many practicing physicians. No longer does four years of medical school and a year of internship constitute an adequate educational source for providing competent, modern, medical care. Rather, the tre- mendous gains of biological knowledge and technology coupled with the increased medical sophistication of the American pub- lic has necessitated the concept of life- long, continued, educational striving for the physician. Lest we, as fledgling physicians, rapidly become professionally obsolescent. it is essential that we resolve to continue cul- tivation of our student attitudes and learn- ing methods from the day we matriculate as physicians till the,end of our professional careers. R. E. Bondurant The process of medical education is, in a sense, similar to growing up a second time. As children first learn to speak, we were required to master an entirely new vocabulary of thousands of words. A5 children find each day bringing fresh ex- periences, we too were exposed daily to new educational situations, many of them reserved for our profession alone, and most of them intellectually and emotionally stimulating. Recall the apparent disarray of the first histological section We examined, the beauty of which was later revealed with the know- ledge of the tissue's organization. The dis- section of a dead human body was at the same time, somewhat frightening and yet very rewarding as we marveled at the com- plexity of man's structure. Recall our first autopsy, the initial sight of a dogis beating heart, our first operation, the miracle of birth, and our exposure to the distorted world of the mentally ill, and realize how we have grown. We have come far and learned much and our education will con- tinue, but the medical school years remain unique as the "nursery" and the "elemen- tary school" where we entered as "infants" to grow and emerge as physicians. Martin R. Bialow Looking back, the new physician can re- call many long nights of labor over the written word, many long days spent in the laboratory, both at the college level and in medical school. But, it is when patient contact begins that the seeds of medical maturity begin to germinate. The student continues to learn from books, from his professors and house staff teachers. How- ever, he can can now experience for him- self the magic of medicine, the "laying on of handsv, the pursuit of diagnosis, the initiation of treatment. The student begins to mature, to learn through his experience, his mistakes, his triumphs. He reasons and learns to exercise his own judgment. And, then, he graduates, and takes his place in the medical community. But, maturity in medicine does not end with a diploma, it is a life-long endeavor, a continuing search with one meaningful reward, personal sat- isfaction. Richard E. Jones, III It is probably in the third year of medical school, upon initial patient contact, that the medical student becomes acutely aware of his own mortality. For some the awareness is earlier, for some later, for a few others tand there are those who believe that these are the fortunate ones? such perception never occurs in this life. Cognizance of one's future death is, of course, common to most men, but for the medical student there is additionally the realization that his future life will be one of constant reminder of his own lack of immortality. Out of this awareness may arise a sense of frustration and, perhaps, of existential lonliness and despair, hopefully, however, there may also arise a sense of increased kinship for the patient through the sharing of a common destiny. Perhaps through this relationship he may derive the true beauty, as well as the despair, of john Donneis H. . . any mans death diminishes me, be- cause I am involved in mankindef, Charles Chesnut THE CLASS UF 1967 Q V ,, -wg '-, BARNEY BARRON 2 I JOHN BAXT :': J A W I Z., A If A TERRELL BOUNDS ft Q QU 5, 40" : Q DAVID BRYANT Q I A A , A f DAVID BURNSED v I J- A I v A,, A 4 AAA A A I A J A I WILLIAM COLVIN .V 1 Q an A , ,, DONALD CAMPBELL -I A 'JF A , Q' 4' A A f J ? PAUL CLAYTON ' A J ' ' A ' K,I RAY COLUMBARO , J G. MADISON CRAVEY . it i JOHN EDMUNDS Y 3 A , I 1 J. MURRAY EADIAL Q- J I I '- RONALD EISCHER Q' 5 I v Q N A KAY GILMOUR A , A 'f--' " ' Q EDWARD GOTTI A j i 1 I A - A I ., DUDLEY COULDEN A. I 1 A J ' ROBERT CREENBERC A A I , 1, jan- f f A 5 A A ROGER HALL M ff A JOHN HENDRIX J A AA J ., I M - PAUL HOFFMAN ,,VA ay A Jr fi RONNIE KLUGE MICHAEL KOHEN JOEL KREPS KENNETH LASSITER PATRICK LAWRENCE ,JJP i 4' I an A A A 2, JOE LEVI I WILLIAM MALZONE BURTON MARSH FRANK MCBRIDE MERCER McCLURE if C ii s ik JAMES O'LEARY JOSEPH ONNE ROSALIE OSTERBIND JAMES PENROD JOHN PERCHALSKI N in KENNETH SAFKO MARCIA SCHMIDT VICTOR SCHNEIDER DUKE SCOTT JOHN SHIPPEY LAMBERT McLAURIN MAXINE MOODY SAM MOORER WILLIAM MORGAN ELLEN MOSKOWITZ ' W X Y W fl' iffg, ' w ww AX" ' ' '1-' J-J T, ' M .JW"'J" .J J 'SE A A if ia" . A O IW " MJ 5 'gg ,gy-v X ,M "X 'JX"J X 'wJ',ww"wJ" J 1 ww "" 3 ' f J A I , J 3 ' Jw N 1- D J O, A MICHAEL PESKIN VZJI DAVID POWERS W 3 DENNIS PUPELLO M ! ,, A LEE PURCELL V xvv N V, ROBERT RHODES 1 , M i n wr J 7' .553 g g A A A fs 1. , .O A ay wx? . . 'Iwi ggi ' -. - . T - - . -Q , ., Z- ., .. Nr 1" -A ..... X ,, -. . J , ,,,:, M J1, -- P . S i ss - A 1" N " I A X JOHN WALTON CHARLES WILHELM BERNARD SIMBARI RUSSELL SIMBARI MARTIN STEINER JAMES THOMAS STEPHEN VOGEL STEPHEN ZELLNER v wm ,A BARRY WECKESSER W 1 JJJ h Qld e9"Q 'H 1 . I -. ' H lx 2 ' Y' kg 5 i L Q 3 That's right, Paul. Dr. Shipp wrote CTT's 'til positive. Hurry up Greenberg. Our team can mix I.V.'s faster than they can. me Qbwkkr-.SR JW" . fe? Dr. Fischer evidently d0esn't agree with that point, Dr. Coulden. 82 A www e J, , Sf! ff? wi 11141 Here is the church, here is the steeple. Open it up and here are the people. fx . u 1-'M ai .K 3 O.K., Fellows. Look natural and I'll take an unposed yearbook picture, You're right, Pupello. The radiologists are watching us. 83 Y Q li What did you say Dr. Greer put in my pipe tobacco? ?' f 4 Y . X z 5, ggi 3 i .E Q fy mr, 1 at v 'QR we Egfr -. fu, f s f - ' The essence of a good physical exam is to auscultate everywhere. Who did you know to get your parking sticker? I , i Q ,mfw No comment. .. H ,W - You say all doctors don't work at night? The phantom translllummator stnkes again ,avg-,M , 1 fw wi ff ' ' H 'yy' ' f 1 I wf b fs? ' ifgzjiiflg , The idiot stick brigade. Hold those retractors, Maxine COLLOQUIUM OFFICERS LLO QQ, C0 UI047 Program chairman .................... I. O. Edmund S LMS Oflicers ..,..........,,, ,., v ,, .,... Dudley Goulden gf. . I' Mx Paul Hoffma S95 if 5 Dennis Pupell f,-M Dave Bryan Faculty Advisor ..,.,.,... 1. S. Gravenstein, M.D Qu - I 3 DE THY COLLEGE OF MEDICINE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA THE COLLOQUIUM The class of 1967 took a new step in 1965 toward complementing their own medical education. Most medical school hours are spent in acquiring an ava- lanche of medical facts and skills and very little time is left for the student to criticall examine the purpose, goals, future and effects of the use of his medical knowledge. The "art of Medicinev is an ideal which should emerge from the combination of these facts and skills with wisdom and experience. To stimulate students to strive toward the perfection of this ideal, the class of 1967 formed a society "The Colloquium" CLatin-"The meeting and speaking of peoplevj, initially led by Ronald I. Fischer. This society invited outstanding speakers to spend an evening with society members, discussing the philosophical, historical and ethical founda- tions of the science and art of medicine. The following men have visited: Dr. Rene Dubois, Microbiologist at the Rockefeller Institute, speakin on "The Art of Science in Medicinen. Dr. Maurice Iurkiewicz, "Morality in Mefdicinen. Dr. Rene Menguy, the new chairman of surgery at the University of Chicago, "Medicine at Mid-Centuryv, Dr. W. Eugene Saunders, "VVhich Avatar is This?". Dr. Lester Dragstedt, "Research and Medical Educationv. Dr. Frank C. Slaughter, the novelist, on "Doctors Cour- ageous". I. 0. Edmunds, Ir. Chairman Dr. Rene Menguy speaks on "Medicine at mid-century." an H,i," iiii' ,Gi ,A,- ' tvya 5 , Those Club 344 hamburgers do it everytime. 88 at tr Y xr st X as X aw M 3- Q iw X ws x six Q g X x xg 4 A . . QEQM 2 5 ka x 4 YN K is ' - - - o t t Ev. o. 1 - -- W 5'- . , ., I ft ' W ,V - I . f . . - Ei , m . fx gg. 'YP ' , I Doctors? You just get us a parking space, and we'll take care of Sargeant Douglas. .1 ' 5? , y My f , WMM 1 f :J ' ': +5752 J il V H9 f f " k Q ' 5- ' ir W' 4 ff WL W I - aw' i l Don't worry fellows. We can always reoperate. km i K - It takes a brave man to eat lunch in the lab. The living end, f ff 4 W if 325' ef, , ? , J to vve f 'W-giflwwaw gm 3' About this Class of 1967 . . T IE CLASS OIF 11968 MIKE DENNIS, CHAIRMAN BILL GREENMAN, VICE CHAIRMAN .iii KEN ALONSO JACK BARTLETT TONY BETHENCOURT TERRY BLOOM DOUG BRUCE PAT DOBBINS LESLIE ELLWOOD RAY FANNIN BOB FEELY BOB FENNELL P' 41' ION HAMMERSBERG RICHARD HALL BRUCE HELFERT CHAPIN HENLEY ROD HENTZ L 2 ii I i DALE BRAMAN HOLLIS CAFFEE DAVE CHINOY CHARLES COX MIKE DENNIS it FRED FEVRIER TOM FINKELOR STAN GELMAN MYRLE CRATE BILL GREENMAN MONT HIGHLEY HENRY HOLLAND GEORGE HUBER ORVIN JENKINS BILL KOHLER CECII.. MILLER BILL MURPHY MIKE NETZLOFF HARRY PEARCE STUART POLLY if QYM . Qui' ., ig ..x- f s? .Vi , I' 7 Ni ,Ik :E .3 X ,Z L, DAVE SCHIFF ROBERT SCHWARTZ MARY BETH SEAY EDWARD SIECEH. ELIZABETH VAUCHN CHARLIE WALBROEL RICHARD WEAVER ROLAND WEINSIER mms Q, , JIM RAULERSON woons ROGERS JEFF RUSH STEVE SCHANG BROOKE KORBLY RICHARD LITT RICHARD LUTHIN CARLTON LYNN HUGH MARTIN We-w A i , ' ' 5 A J I 1 if I Yrr' l RICHARD STERN MIKE STORRIE JERRY SWYERS FRANK SYFRETT What do you mean that was the answer to number four? But Dr. Kildare handled the case this way A ri, 3' 4 5 lv Five years of college education, and they say blow in the tube. So I blow in the tube . . r 92 1 'W K EXPERIMENTAL MEDICINE 2 I' ,fi a V7 Very impressive, Cox. It's a shame it doesn't do anything. E Now, when I hook up this part, the machine will either c common cold or blow us to pieces. ure the Oh well, there's always next year. 93 T IE CLASS IF 11969 BOB WATSON, CHAIRMAN I REED KNIGHT, VICE CHAIRMAN ?L MANUEL CEPEDA DAVE CLARKSON PAM CORNELY CARL COUCH CHARLES CURRY A --Fw. ,. A QF Q' ' A 5 ' EERE T I A 'A.R - 11' -, E N RON FERNANDEZ GORDON FINLAYSON LOUIS GALLO RON GECKLER JOHN GRAHAM ., ., I - -W. - fs , - 4 , ' ig if 'E' I MICHAEL JONES JACK KASDIN REED KNIGHT NANCY LATTIMORE MARK LeCLERC . N3 '5 Xxx E A sb- .Q , A ., ' Y ,ig td 4 a 'Q 2: -4 s ,W H wg Z T. JY XE,lA, Ng A Q I 'K in K L ig 5 35 'f 1. f V xv RONALD ARONSON LEON BLOODWORTH REUBEN BRIGETY LARRY BRODER FRANCIS CARNEY N 35 A 5 3 A A X Q - ' 1 X CM , J, .. A s Sw ,A E was ., 3' . ' +- V A A . X K if A if :W A S THOMAS DEAL HANK DIEHL, JP.. MARVIN DODSON JOHN DOWNS STUART DTLPUY F N N T' NN A s z 'C' X . N . , Q, X A it S X . 5 A sr Qi A A X 3 , Y, 'll l X fs S ,- 3 1 T. .. A BENY GUEDES STEVE HALPERT GARY HANKINS ROBERT HUGHES SEABORN HUNT X W 95 IA WALTER MARSHALL LAWRENCE MARTIN DANIEL MATHERS NEAL MCWILLLAMS RICHARD MILLER ,. I lfgsiiifff 5:2442 " ff i - WADE RENN JUDY REVELL WILLIAM RICE NEIL ROSENHEIN HARVEY SHER w ya G: . li: Q13 e P EDWARD STEINMETZ LOUIS ST. PETERY RAYMOND SULLIVAN DIANE SUTTON CHARLES TULLIS 4 n P' 1-dn IE 'H A , K E Y 5 'S X X 6- ' Q .. , Q sg W z,, ,, i'f A X 'A . as W: - + . r l .f:,fs':rf::. ROBERT WATSON CARL YAECER A AIRAI 35 ,. 1 if f , A PHILLIP WELLS . an , V , . 2 www' V, V -1 S gk V ,, ,. , , I I L AA .,.. .Q I FRANK MITCHELL JOE PALATINUS ROBERT PARSONS RICHARD RAMSEY TOM REAVELL 1 A . X C rs , STURE SICFRED CARLISLE SMITH LEONARD SMITH DAN SOUDER SUZANNE STAPLES - x ,K 'Ev tx Ci - -. .. :RF , 3 Q15 MQ QR M Are you ready for the quiz? You aren't serious. What quiz? . 'N Please take out a sheet of paper . . . You saved all the cutaneous vessels, but I don't see the aorta. 9 He loves me . . . he loves me not. Now I know why they call them mammary bodies A true insight into our next three years. IQ x .r Some crack under the strain. If the Sigma Chi's could only see me in gross anatomy lab . . . So I told Dr. Wilson . . . Bet you thought the cubes were empty. I've had enough. 99 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The 1966 Retrospectroscope called upon the talents of many, the patience of some, the time of all. Our special thinks to Donna Moorer and Georgia Chotas of the Health Center Public Relations department Maurice Sherrard and Robert Beach of Medical Illustrations Becky Blackwood our talented typist and patient printers Louis Goolsby and jim Williams. Without them this book would have been only a thought and a promise, 1 ri . X. . . .- W- .. 1 K S f is 1w'lxgl+15'2C,iHQ,wTxQ'f 'TW S . .: . iv. f.-.'1f.g. -1 . ' x - '-5?-5 Yftwfflff 'Skin-Silxab .f . - f- wg. X -:W-.funds-fs' - may-.-Nw.: s:S.fXrwq-Xwvzst-1 X :, .-N, avi-1w.n..f:A. 2 r. f 12-.f ew 5 202:15 'jx'-wary' We me 1- - 19. ,S xx. Q-we CX ff- G-Xfxilss 1 Ye QQQMX- 5- ...gary ,-:er-K5 :KM-K-ff: gs-,055 FEQQQ,-vfweq-arises . -was - . - ff-Q. A - Nfl, W1 .we-wk, at aww Q Q W- , 2 it X g . .. E WN' if 5 5 E may XT SPCONSURS AGEE, O. FRANK, M.D. ANDREWS, JOHN W., M.D. BIBER, DAVID, M.D. BLECHNER, IACK N., M.D. BUTSCHER, WILLIAM C., JR., M.D. CODDINGTON, R. DEAN, M.D. COGGINS, WILMER J., M.D. COKER, JOHN L., JR., D.D.S. DIONNE, GILLES, M.D. DRAGSTEDT, LESTER R., M.D. EDWARDS, JOSHUA L., M.D. ENNEKING, W. P., M.D. PREGLEY, MELVIN J., M.D. GILLILAND, CHARLES H., M.D. GOODMAN, DONALD C., M.D. GRAHAM, HENRY H., M.D. GREER, MELVIN, M.D. HACKETT, RAYMOND L., M.D. HILL, HUGH M., M.D. HODGES, PAUL C., M.D. HUNTER, GEORGE W., PRD. JURKIEWICZ, M. J., M.D. KISSAM, EDWARD B., M.D. LORINCZ, ANDREW E., M.D. MAREN, THOMAS H., M.D. MARTIN, SAMUEL P., M.D. MILLION, RODNEY R., M.D. NEWCOMB, THOMAS F., M.D. NOYES, WARD D., M.D. OPFORD, DAVID R., M.D. PEARSON, HOWARD A., M.D. SCHIERLER, GEROLD L., M.D SCHMIDT, RICHARD P., M.D. SHANKLIN, DOUGLAS R., M.D. STENGER, VINCENT G., M.D. SUTER, EMANUEL, M.D. SWENSON, EDWARD W., M.D. THOMAS, W. C., SR., M.D. VAN ARNAM, CARL E., M.D. WEIL, WILLIAM B., JR., M.D. WHEAT, MYRON W., JR., M.D. WILLIAMS, CLYDE M., M.D. WILLIAMS, ROBERT L., M.D. WILSON, JAMES G., Ph.D. WOODWARD, EDWARD R., M.D Q GPI- VVIQVICGVI kgVlSlflYLZVlCe Company ezeferreal premium Life ggnsurance for Sfuolenfs, xgaferns, and qQesiclenfs af fLe university of fy-loriala Colfege of gmefcine James E. Devaneu 8. Associates Richard l. Faircloth Florida National Bank Building P. O. Box 13926 Jacksonville, Florida Gainesville, Florida Telephone: 354-0451 Telephone: 376-4019 Tampa Gaz'aewz'lle .xdnclemon Surgicaf Suppfg Company llgzflfitfe 30 me W0tACafpl'0A?55i0I'l jill' Wealjg d . Cellfllfy D Sz Peimbarg Orlando P M O .A at A f A Asts 3 H oonm-:ssEss U T5 sAccoamNc ATO My ABILITY AND I semis ,QATH AWD S'I'lPUIgA'HON.. me as my. everyrsnother fo my own 5 e' "1 W0 915' pahergis, and P ' viii ms! j P, . funsfiig thx- A A A?fAortio3:', C2 A if 412 at-45 A 'W ' 'IW A fvq 'Q f K i xy A Wulf s straw, avestfhls tgswhaif 5:12 I .,6 ,.Er,,I .hey 524:21 azzfiz 41 ffvln 'JWWEEGQQ fi the ,ti er iii ' 'Q K I 'CTX fffffflillil QQBQJT ,kilns -lt'gfgf2 A 1155.1-Jia 1? egg? Qrslmzi,-1 ' 1i"eXL,g,511:2j'f , C25 A A f A P A W y gi wkwlnf B VI, it fe-ggi thgswdamz stizwiooq if 'f:U.2'3fl eg leg ' pil 4 Qfwfwefxlgiigigttfigo is-ff A f 73 U V: U ' 'l 7.2 I f A M Still, -a"1t,,"!m if i,".z's Na qfmy 2 P WE, fx? A f .A 'Z A , U Wd? x tt P A Tggffw CCONGRATUILATIUNS SIENJIURS PROVIDENT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY E I W. D. Thompson Jr. 6: Associates ' "Professional Service for Professional People" Estate Planning - Estate Survey Compliments of THE HOLIDAY ' lhmm l .171 ff Mx xx x NI X l, mi 1 W ' I I QQYY,-:dip I e xv, 'sv 4,5 5 , Q A, , -Q1 to Q vagggg ist 2, 0 Q2 K ' we X R Y 41? 4 Q 0 INN RESTAURANT GENERAL GAINES Complete Facilities For All Occasions OH Premise Catering 1900 S.W. i3'rh Street Phone: 376-8266 Cornplimenis of DONALD F. HUNT 2308 Ocik Drive FORT PIERCE, FLORIDA W. B. Saunders Medical Publishers While Youre Here, LeT Us Serve You I , I 1 UNIVERSITY N - I Lg L isa :.'f After You Finish Your Stony in Gainesville, Remember Us! 105 06 Congratulations from the TO THE CLASS OF 1966 PHARMACISTS OF GAINESVILLE McCollum Drug Company Thirteenth Pharmacy Gresham Drugs Wise's Drug Store Wise's Pharmacy Westside Pharmacy Canova Drug Company Canova Prescription Center Medical Pharmacy Vidal Drugs City Drug Company ' ' ' siiwe 1919 ' W. F. PRIOR COMPANY, IHC. HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND MEDICAL INFORMATION SERVICE Also LOOSE LEAF VOLUMES Tice-PRACTICE OF MEDICINE Lewis-PRACTICE OF SURGERY Brenneman-PRACTICE OF PEDIATRICS Davis-GYNECOLOGY AND OBSTETRICS Coates-OTOLARYNGOLOGY Florida Representative HARRY F. HARDING """"'Wf W., l WW'fwm,. , 456 HOLLY LANE-ORANGEWOOD VILLAGE - PHONE 937-8619 TARPON SPRINGS, FLA. 33589 "W ' Aiiwim N"'f""m, W ,Aw ef f' f Cox gurnilure Co. IN 1oo1 WONDERFUL auvs P FR 6-5291 nous ornct . wxcon, stolen HONE 19 S.E. FIRST AVENUE s J. c , R. R. LAYFIELD TeIephor1e:372-3694 - A A Ox GA'NE5V"'LE FLORW District Manager llO5 W. University Ave. I Gainesville, Florida CONGRATULATIONS LOA gr FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK At Galnesvllle I LII- iivli. f -. Member FDIC - Member Florida National Group of Banks Cainesvilleis Famous I -5631212 Corporation Bloomncld, New Jersey B A M B I GEORGE HANIRICK 4621 CIIIZITICS Bcnnctt Drivi ' IIICI-QXUIIVIIIC, Flurirln 32225 I BQ Mile South of University of Florida QED? U. S. 441 South Phone 376-2622 Tcluplmw: 724-5767 3 O I KJ 7 HOUSE oe TRAveL H 1 f'f"?'- 5. vii ,A ' Ev ' J!-if I f "BRING us Youk oeeice PROBLEMS ' W fl 'if ' ,Eff l'e,I H 1? 'life' We . lf' H ' - a. :. HH 1 .qv hell' 'E J-7,177 l .. -- A, I oeeice eouiiiiiiieiii' 8. SUPPLIES All I SALES In SYRVICE ,4. HOOSIER Desks - sruneis CHAIRS Ei FRANCHISED GLOBE-WERNICKE DEALER OLIVETTI-UNDERWOOD GW!!-WERNICKE Aoome MACHINES a Ponmsee rvvewnireas , tl PR NTING f LETTERFRESS 5 OFFSET ACCOUN G SYSTE S G BUSINESS FORMS nah. NATIDNAL BLINK BOOK C0. RECORD KEEPING PRODUCTS 5,'Q5'es 24 rm. nuanen sum' senvme vim our Mudem smwnwm or can AMI. I M! HOUSE oe Tuvee 6 I 373-2577 I 'ZQ,LLf.'l"' .I . o K I 7' ' Phone 373-1601 , omce uvaur . . I Ann neslcu 3415 W. University Avenue - 0 6 Z I a 5 UFFICE SUPPLY co . . . ' v 'N GCIIHGSVIIIG, FI0fldU sos s.w. 2 Ave., GAINESVILLE Best Wishes from Citizens Bank of Gainesville, Gainesvil1e's Progressive Bank on the Go. Our friendly staff will be glad To explain our full bank services and how we may best serve you. HOUR MOST IMPORTANT ASSET . . . IS YOUH OF GAITNIESVILLE NORTH MAIN ST. AT NORTHEAST 4TH AVE. 0 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 0 MEMBER FDIC 0 Complete Insurance and Financial Planning T. CARLYLE SCALES VICE PRESIDENT WOOD 8: DELAVAN. INC. SUITE ISOO. 40 MARIETTA STREET, N.W. TELEPHONE 577-2906 . ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 I I 9 MCGRIFF-SCARBOROUGH SI ASSOCIATES TAX AND FINANCIAL PLANNING I-R555 fl INSURANCE BROKERS Q ESTATE ANALYSTS Jack McGriff Earl Scarborough Gus McGriff PHONE 376-2451 - 376-8393 0 P. O. DRAWER M O 537 N. E. 1ST ST. 0 GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 32601 063 :I I' CANTON RCSTAORPINT O 813 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601 SERVING FROM P 3 2-9127 BONE 7 11 A.M. T0 10 P.M. is W 0 MIKEIS Bookstores AND ToBAcco sHoP 116 S.E. First Street Gainesville, Florida I Phone: 372-4401 l . 3 i COMPLIMENTS OF GUARANTY FEDERAL SAVINGS 8. LOAN ASSOCIATION OF GAINESVILLE v ' - A an v -v Giurrflnfcc Your Srlrzriys with fn1m'r111ty 220 N. Main Street Phone 372-8495 Branch Office 3501 W. University Avenue GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA "A Fvrlcrul Sariligs 11lSf1-fllfliflllu I QQ Royal CrownsCo1a, ROYAL CROWN BOTTLERS - OF GAINESVILLE, INC. diet-rite cola I 1201 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966 WOODYS SNACK SHOP 3458 W. University Avenue Telephone: 378-2900 ROBERT G. KOPP Hospital Research Associate I JOHNSTON 1642 w. university ove.fgcinesviIIe, fIc.fpI1.37b-4995 VVOFQLD TRAVEL. 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NO HRIDGE cALi o N 91326 1 TELEPHONE 341 iaoo modern, or prefer the tradnmnal in home furnishings, youall find N-,A-WOLFS'I'EIN.-H1 just what you've been dreaming Vice President I Administration of in Sears exciting and complete store for home makers. 'I'I2 A For the Best in Life Insurance ORT H E TERN MUTUAL safeguarding tomorrow 36 - We encourage you to compare the net cost record and the contract provisions of this 108 year-old five billion dollar financial institution. It may save you thousands of dollars to learn why nearly half of all new insurance purchased year after year, is purchased by our existing policy owners coming back for more. Personalized Financing Available BILL CASH GARY FROID, C.L.U 505 S.W. 28th Street 2400 First Avenue, N. Gainesville, Florida St. Petersburg, Florida 376-9938 898-3187 "There is a difference . . . and the difference GROWSH ,r'i""NN XA 7, 0 I feren t 'je'-fx, I umversg y, 'Sr S.. P',:i-Tsang : Y 3 I X .Qi A -,:2T- 'VL :ew - --x - n TH: ' X, I A ' vacnucv ,UIIIIII:""'iIIi'IIlIIMI'IIlIIIII'lIIlII!l g I3 E .1 i i I 'I 'I' 'I M L49 I -F +1-M yw llli I IIIILAII ' nu I EF fi " 5 EE IHS IHIIB I .:: 1 ' qi V E: W jIf,..q-Q. ,Q-Ks QM- 1 ,Q . L g M I ' ,- . J 'Z - 4-:dl-,gfJ?"' - T I -Y A ,,,,,,l- Ihxt ,Xi , Cixdmerica' gina Q I JJ at I mm npmu ,. , XI 4 aLocKs scum or cAMPus ON u. s. 441 O W I Add.,- "' ' : ur eww 1 lon n BREAKFAST Q LUNCH ' FR 2-6333 0 DINNER 0 SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PRIVATE PARTIES FROM 2 TO 500 PERSONS 0 250 Free Parking Spaces 0 Free Advance Reservation Service 0 All Maior Credit Cards o 101 QUALITY ROOMS Q RESTAURANT 8. COFFEE SHOP o FREE RADIO 8. TV - EVERY ROOM o SWIMMING POOL o AIR CONDITIONED 8. HEATED flndividual Room Confrolsj Cocktail Lounge Crystal Steak Room Package Liquors NEW OWNER - RON JACOBS WW! im ' 7X L? 'Q Q PEPIN AND CAMPBELL SPS S935 Wah!! 6 6. o sq 1- 1, INSURANCE, INC. Q 'tiny if if est9'iS'M" QAM QM m be B c You m1,pm1,.f "Zf,,f gil L? 4 :mm new I 44.1 - I ---' I ff DONIGANX , soo ': , 0 wocbo 3 4 f-'S Q I I I F h i' I p clrrnaceu lca company FINE PHARMACEUTICALS FOR THE MEDICAL PROFESSION GENERAL OFFICES MANUFACTURING B SHIPPING P. O. BOX 13658 - UNIVERSITY STA. P. O. BOX 1988 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA GREENVILLE, SO. CAROLINA PHONE FR 2-1735 PHONE CE 5-C488 Ninty three physicians departing for Yucatan on company sponsored hunting trip. DISTRIBUTOR OF TET-Tefrocycline Hydrochloride USP Capsules cmd syrup. TGP TUNES 1119 w. univ. Ave. .A RECORD SHOP Open Every Nite Til 9 p.m. Except Sat. FOR OVER 8 YEARS ONE OF THE SOUTH'S MOST POPULAR RECORD CENTERS. Now Featuring: WE DISCOUNT! A COMPLETE PRE-RECORDED EVEN ON STEREO TAPE DEPARTMENT. INCLUDING RCA CARTRIDGE SPECIAL ORDER' TAPES FOR AUTOMOBILES. Phone 372-2728 I If If 'f f,FI 'yggai ,I Ill g,,,Il5IfI5IL1Q LABORATORIES SYRACUSE I, NEW YORK JACK IX. IJAVIIJSUN JONES-JOHNSON FUNERAL HOME Harold A. Johnson REGISTERED FUNERAL DIRECTOR MEMBEQ Npiinnnficfgrlxiiilflurliciuus I' luv:-:Mio 24 Hour IAir Conditionedi Ambulance Service 376-5361 Soufh Main at Fourth Avenue GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA X . .... ...... M .. Over 40 Years of Leadership QUALITY CONTROLLED GAS SERVICE CLEAN - - - FAST - - - ECONOMICAL 24 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE soz w. uruvsnslrv Ave. ...... 372-8458 Nzwasnnv a Ancnsn Ann ......... 472-2456 mwmonns AREA ................ 481-2578 - 6 ongrafulaflons rom f e gj6zalfA Cenfer BooL P yu Mc P14345 cfm fs,,,,f Sic! SPP 1,54 79A f1Q,ff L7Ae Sfzfdenf gan lily, ana! Sfaff Serv ce Cenfer or lLe Jlealfk Cen! C: e ,f A .... 0 -. Serv1'ces nc u e SK om e e oo er i e ica u ies u enf u hes :professional Coafs microscopes greefin ar s gil 'N ofo e inis 1-ing , 1 i f OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO THE UNIVERSITY HEALTH CENTER AND THE CLASS OF 1966 Gainesville Automobile Dealers Association 118 B 84 G Motor Co. Inc. 2001 N.W. 13th Street Cadillac 8t Oldsmobile Crane Lincoln Mercury 506 E. University Avenue Lincoln-Mercury-Comet 81 English Ford General Finance Corp. 718 N. Main Street Hawes-Powers Motor Co. 204 N. Main Street Chrysler-Imperial-Plymouth 82 Valiant Melton Motor Co., lnc., 703 N. Main Street Buick-Opel Miller-Brown Motors Inc. 4222 N.W. 13th Volkswagen 81 Porche Pool-Gable Motors 119 S.E. 1st Ave. Dodge -T Cars 81 Trucks Ridgway Motor Co. 1 132 S. Main Street Rambler-Jeep Shaw SQ Keeter Motor Co. 238 N.W. University Ford-Fairlane-Falcon-Mustang Tropical Pontiac 220 N.W. 8th Ave. Pontiac-Austin Healy 8- GMC Trucks University Chevrolet 1515 N. Main Street Chevrolet-Chevy ll-Corvair-Corvette 376-7515 372-4251 376-251 1 372-2561 376-7571 376-4552 372-4343 372-8433 376-5371 372-2583 376-7581 2120 S W I3Th ST. U. S. 441 Phone 372-3654 The University City" GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA fy 6444 Afdmd -4100496 20 UNITS I-4 PERSONS. NO POOL. LOWER RATES QUIET, HOMELIKE, INN ROOM COFFEE SPECIAL CONSIDERATION TO HOSPITAL GUESTS COND., ROOM PHONES, HOT WATER HEAT BOBBI AND BOB OPPERMANN 7 I7 GIFT 8a BRIDE SHOP 2325 5. w THIRTEENTH STREET , THE VILLAGE SQUARE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601 Telephone 378-2566 Largest gift selection in Central Florida" COMPLIMENTS OF WINDY'S BARBER SHOP II25 W. University Avenue PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE Z if e r , , . . f 4. ilginiigg emifth L Drink li . y 1 .W ,i U ic 'MZ ill ii j' X I Ui BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 920 East University Avenue Gainesville, Florida 32601 u,. .JJancocL Ufhce gquipmenf I -3--51.7-,h ,3- w s in 'G uvsx ,,., S , .,u. I ' wt' ' f l ,:g,.ee sq ...Q 2,93 35 E55 ISN. ge :'eQk.le X E"5.fe', 'E 5 I G F ' ' X X ' B L! I YAWMAN lr ERBE-JASPER HASKELL MILWAUKEE OFFICE FURNITURE FRANCHISED DEALER: SMITH-CORONA Portable: - Standard - Electric TYPEWRITERS SALES - SERVICE - RENTALS ADDING MACHINES ADDO - X S.C.M. - CLARY - VICTOR TOTALIA - HERMES - R. C. ALLEN uriiiend Brlifi. CHARLES DE BOLT AGENT Life insurance, that is. iSame good deal as State Farm car insurance.J State Farm's new line of life insurance gives you a choice of 26 policies with loads of new features for up-to-date protection at down-to-earth costs. For full details, see your friend for life. State Farm Life Insurance Company. .Q ' ' Q 1 DIAL Home Ofticez Bloomington, Illinois. ,TAN YARN E off. Phone: 376-0170 mmm, Res. Phone: 376-2710 529 N' MMN 824 West University Avenue Gainesville, Florida 3260i 0 Best Wishes FIRST NATIONAL BANK COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES 376-5351 104 N. Main ESTABLISHED I888 Q Compliments of Fggiam 9 9 IZIWIIZHIM W Moi! Defmzble Apparel for A1672 and Women 225 W. Unrversily Ave. Gainesville, Florida Phone 376-3502 Best Wishes Class of T965 COMPLIMENTS OF Street H I Hmmm daqway 615 N.E. HOTEL THOMAS CTHE CORNISH ARMSJ Bar and Cocktail Lounge We Serve Good Food Three Times Daily wifln a Very Popular Buffet Each Sunday 2nd Street FR 2-9501 MEI my I 1 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1966 CLARICS BARBER SHOP UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA KC ' ' 37 his Been A Pleasure! Appointments available but not necessary EXT: 5180 633 N'W' 13th Street Rm: H-I4 Ground Floor THIRSTY GATQR I TEACHING HOSPITAL - - Ww w' 2 if MOST POPULAR 402 CLOTHES'DOCTOPf Nw, 13139, .... . . .mf My fam Affgfwwimmw fm ZWK f I LARRYS WONDERHOUSE J im LaBrec AND THE College Life Ins. Co. CONGRATULATES THE Class of 1966 olnol wishes Them, ollong wifh College Life's mony policyholders in eoch closs, good heollh ond success in The yeors oheod. COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA P. O. Box l3002 378-2476 YOU ARE HOLDING AN EXAMPLE OF OUR QUALITY PRINTING STORTER PRINTING COMPANY Q c 5 ,. ....-ff. ..H,.N.. W... . .,f..,m.r,,.S . ...M . ...I..M, . ,7..m.m . .mm . ..I....I.,. . Q , 5 5 J I, . -+0 A 2 I : 'L I Phone 376-2658 1024 South Main Street, Gainesville, Florida ,,::.. QQ Jsrff WILLIAMS-THOMAS FUNERAL HOME 404 North Main Gainesville, Florida ferzfzhcg Afacfauaz and furroundmg Counizbf X Jlhce 1890 A D X AMBULANCE SERVICE 5 Q ' 7 ' O 5 9 I I '97,- fwi x dx. 5 ' ,Q 1 54 ' v 7 TELEPHONE 376-9613 1222 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. Q Phone 376-7556 12 3 u R WASH. ' ' ' 'fix- .Neelix INTERNSHIPS CLASS or 1366 , ' J WISCONSIN f M2751 Ynuk if l L ' IIVI L N VW YW. emo C,i2::l, CM F ccicnunc "Q ,iii X jf ,,,,,, Y F f--f- JF!-.W ,fx ,:,:2il4s L o4l sl XIX? -1.9,ss,4o Y A ezouem 'rsxfxs LA. --.X ,,,,. A FLA l .xv l l -14 Andrews, Edson I., Ir. Rotating jones, Richard E., III Surgery Charlotte Memorial Hospital, North Carolina Parkland Memorial Hospital, Dallas, Texas Bartel, Alan G. Medicine Iulius, Richard L. , Pediatrics Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Florida Strong Memorial Hospital, New York Batey, Robert L. Medicine Little, George W. Rotating University of Florida Hospital, Gainesville Mound Park Hospital, St. Petersburg, Florida Bellino, Robert I. Rotating Lovejoy, John F., jr. Surgery , St. Mary's Hospital, W. Palm Beach, Florida Eugene Talmadge Memorial Hospital, Georgia Bennett, William F. Medicine McAllister, VVilliam I. Medicine Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Florida Colorado Medical Center, Denver Bfialow, Martin R. Medicine McCauley, james W. Rotating Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn, New York Army Med Serv Hosps, Walter Reed Gen. Hospital Blackwood, Robert E. ' Medicine Mogelvang, L. C. Surgery Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Florida Charity Tulane Division, Louisiana Boggs, William I., jr. Medicine Montenegro, jose M. Rotating jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Florida Duval Medical Center, Jacksonville, Florida Bondurant, Robert E. Rotating Norton, Jay F. Rotating Charlotte Memorial Hospital, North Carolina Baptist Memorial Hospital, San Antonio, Texas Carr, Earl B. ' Pediatrics Onstad, Gordon D. Medicine University of Florida Hospital, Gainesville Parkland Memorial Hospital, Dallas, Texas Carroll, Kenneth E., Jr. ,i Medicine Pardee, Laurie M., Ir. Rotating University of Utah Afliliated Hospital, Utah Lakeland General Hospital, Florida Caspari, Richard B. - Surgery Patrick, Donald L. Surgery B9-H165 H0SDifal, St- Louis, MiSS0Ufi Parkland Memorial Hospital, Dallas, Texas Chesnut, Charles H. Medicine Ray, Walter F, Rotating UniVefSilY Of Wlashingwfl H0SDit3lS, Seattle Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta, Georgia Cobb, William T' Rotating Ricketson George M Rotating Naval Hospitals, Bethesda, Maryland Naval Hospitals Bethesda Maryland Collard' Richard T' A Rmafing Ri hetti Thomas R, l Rotatin Lloyd Noland Hospital, Alabama g Challotte Memorial Hos ital North Carolina g Cook, Denny M. Rotating R h . R id p ' . . St. Marks Hospital Utah of Sfem, Ona .J' . leecllallles ' x - Stanford Medical Center, Palo Alto, California Cromer, Mary Ann Pediatrics , , , Childrenis Hospital, Oakland, California Sehlmpifa Robert Pediatrics Delcher, Harry K. Medicine Colorado Medical Center, Denver I ' Duke Hospital, Durham, North Carolina Serrano, Ernest E- . . Medicine Deuiloq Douglas A' Suigeiy Eugene Talmadge Memorial Hospital, Georgia University of Kentucky Hospitals, Lexington SOIOWY, M3530 K- PCdiaf1'iCS Ditchek, N01-man T, Med-Surg, Syracuse Medical Center, New York uMongefiore Hospital, New York City M d Spociiilier, Gerclirge Iii, IIM I H I G Medicine Fe ner, usan K. e icine ugene ama ge emoria ospita, eorgia Duval Medical Center, jacksonville, Florida Stanley, Alfred W., Ir. Medicine F1'Cdl'iC, Rhett K- M6diCiH6 Eugene Talmadge Memorial Hospital, Georgia George Washington University Hospital, Wash., D. C. Szabo, Nicholas A, Surgery Gerber, Milo P- . U SUTEEYY St. Lukes Hospital, New York City Universitf' Hospitals of Cleveland Ohio U . Thomas, Eiistaee A. Surgery Cfa-ham, Wa ter B- Medleme Grasslands Hospital, Valhalla, New York Ben Taub-V-A-1 Houston, Texas R . Warrington, Curtis D. Medicine Haddock, Joseph . . olalmg Ben Taub-V.A., Houston, Texas guval Medical Center, Jacksonville, Flonda R Wilittaker David S Surgery Har en, Henry T. otating ' ' . . . Lakeland General Hospital, Florida vvileugene Talmadge Memorial Hospltalf Georgla . L - - 1 lrams, Loys E. Rotating Hayes, Sherrard L. Medicine H tf d H ,t I C . johns Hopkins Hospital, Maryland al Of I Ospl a ' ollllecllcut ' t Jackson, Joseph A., III Rotating Zachman, Richard D. Pediatrics Charlotte Memorial Hospital, North Carolina University Hospitals, Madison, Wisconsin -V may 'x V. ,sg V ,,w.'-. Q . I ,. my 1. V+? . ' ' J 3. j 'PQ'-3 V ' .- 'z'-f."V1:g'k' , , - .1 . WK," .3 V x .V .y,,,' 1- , - , . . 1. 7 . ,.. . . . ' -...,.....:A.L-.,-... .. . V . 1. 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Suggestions in the University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida College of Medicine - Retrospectroscope Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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