University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 256

 

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1963 volume:

Anatomy w wifi, Xisf A Burdx A R Boudom E W Lover,W T Demps ter A Berger E A Maynard D. N. Enlow R L Hunter R T Woodburne T C. Kramer R H Kahn E C Phske J Conkhn, D. A Moosman Anestgesiology - 4 1 f H" 3 e, iil l 1 Q 5 ft... 6639 5 My it iff' -ff ' f .. lv t '-fa. Front row: H. Erdemir, R. Iizuka, R. Sweet, J. Ericsson, G, Steude, G. Corssen. Back row: J. Jackson, R. Sundling, J. Hance, D. Map1es,Q. Hauss, E. Pollard, G. Best, J. Gottlieb, R. Landick, D, Drew, S. Smock, J. Millman. Robert B. Sweet, M.D. Chairman 97 Walter J. Nungester, M.D. Chairman Bacteriology First Row: H. Blumenthal, L. Paradise, W Nungester, D. Garrison, P. Rajam. Second Row A. Wheeler, E. Heath, B. Kirk, F. Whitehouse, E Britt, A. Johnson, M. Talmadge, W. Murphy, R Haines, W. Callahan. 98 Biochemistry A ftliil First Row: S. Roseman, M. Coon, A. Christman, H. Christensen, M. Oneley G. Greenberg. Second Row: W. Robinson, F. Gehring, L. Miller, P. Srere J. Hogg, T. Riggs, J. Chandler, B. Agranoff. Third Row: R. Bernstein, A Guarino, M. Levitch, M. Mason, D. Aminoff, W. Lands. Fourth Row: R Kowalczyk, J. Foote, G. Jourdian, E. Dekker, D. Oxender, G. Norby, R Hunter. Halvor N. Christensen, PhD Chairman -722: 99 Dermatology , Arthur C. Curtis, M.D. Chairman First Row: W. Taylor, A. Curtis, E. Harrell, L. Meidler. Second Row F. Bocobo, D, Lane, O. Philpott, A. Goldblum, D. Huldin. Third Row: C Howie, D. Shelmire, R. Glowacki, C. Hamilton, A. McKenzie, P. Lynch J. Kaufman. 100 eneral Surgery 7 ' 7 2? if Q 1 , .a , Q ., iii, ! .ix 1 Q Q f ' X x We ir f C KSN' i '1 ' C x f- - .s 5.4-Q. K ' First Row: W. Fry, R. Dingman, E. Wolfman, A. Vial, H. Ransom, C. Child M. Deweese, R, Berry, W. Coon, G. Zuidema, R. Kraft. Second Row: R O'Ne11, J. Sloan, J. Turcotte, G. Trevino, Y. Wu, T. Harrison, D. Reed W. Grabb, C. Schmidt, F. Groves, W. Keitzer, M. Kirsh, D. Davis,S Lindenaur, L. Bizer, W. Foley, H. Alkema. Charles G. Child III, M,D. Chairman 101 Human eneiics ,-,-N1 X . Front row, left to right: M. Shaw, H. Gershowitz, D. Shreffler, R. Tashian, Back row, left to right: R, Krooth, M. Levine, J. Neel, W, Schull, XIII .Mk ,duo Q,-Y James V, Neel, M.D Chairman Pfiysieal Medicine W 1- N X 'ff fl .4 ..,..,.,..,,.m.,mw . T , 1 . if Q Ji - A L. Bender, R. Christopher, V. Nyboer, G. Koepke, J. Rae, A. Smith, J. Gough. J9-H195 W- Rae- MD- Chairman Pulilie Health S . 1 ' .. 4 . .V f t HX . 1 uf f' r R J I X i Myron E. Wegman, M.D. First Row, R. Francis, Jr., M. Wegman, J. Magnuson, F. Moore. Second Row: Dean of the School of H. Dodge, V. Dodson, A. Donabedian, A. Hennessy. Public Health 103 apr Qnfernal 1 Senior Staff ' S..:A,L. . ,, 1 4 2 T: 7 if-vf ' -- - - 'X A .3 1 'fr 2, I '? 3 1? ' x 1 1 ' V 1 FIRST ROW-R. Lovell, EI. Reynolds, F. Davenport, F. Johnston, J. Conn, W. Robinson, C. Sturgis, M Pollard, J, Sheldon, J. Weller, J. Bauer. SECOND ROW-S, Hoobler, S. Fajans, R. Bishop, E. Carr, W Beierwaltes, J, Penner, T, Haynie, J. McLean, R, Bolt, J, Cassidy, D, Rovner, M, Meyers, A. French THIRD ROW-A. Matthews, J. Conway, J. Green, G. Boles, W. Wilson, W. Castor, G. Thompson, R. Knoff. FOURTH ROW-R. Tupper, D. Schteingart, R. Johnson, J. Matovinovic, L. Powers, L. Bartholo- mew, R. Green, D. Willis. 104 Medicine William D. Robinson, M.D. Chairman House Staff ' a , l ' Arr- W 9 Q 9 'n 'Kl.y I 1 1 .. X FIRST ROW-M. Nofal, R. Wisely, F. Moran, M.Whee1er, D. Wassmuth, M. Santis, C. Shy, A. Pedersen A. Svoboda, G. Galens, R. Kennedy, F. Mowrey, G. Gorpe. SECOND ROW-A. Dalai, W. Pletcher, J. Crispen, R. Bristol, R. Stevens, N. Augur, V. Turcotte, J. Anderson, A. Fraga, L. Wegienka, R. De- Schwartz, R. Meyers. THIRD ROW-M, Rakic, N. Cummins, Q. Callis, L, Gell, J, Mizgerd, S, Labow, G, Matula, A. Cohen, L. Santinga, H. Friedman, D. Watson. FOURTH ROW-R. Bentz, B, Pattee, W. Rosenblat, R. Lansey, R. Fletcher, W. Sodeman, D. Wilbur, D. Smith, R. Merwin, R. Yankee, A. Soble, T. Salidin, D. McIntosh, L. Cousineau, R. Weber, A. Protzski, P. Barlow, R. Hiss, J. Baker, R. Reed, D. Burkholder, C. Quintessa. 105 " ME I Zne following pages are devoted to tHe exposition of tne true open mind and its freedom of expression E Ei ' A ji 5-3' .,.' 1 ' Sl f .ti . Xt -1'- ' surgi A Wk was eurology First Row: W. Tourtellotte, M. Westerberg, R. DeJong, K. Magee, E. Jones Second Row: D. Haas, L. Metz, A.Haerer,M. Berkley, B. Mella, A. Ericsson E. Herba, J. McLaren. Third Row: J. Jenike, J. Simpson, K. Sadjadpour, D VandePo1der, A, Troupin, H, McFarland, F. Sadjadpour, G. Sutton. Russell N. DeJong, M.D. Chairman 106 eurosurgery Q . - . Y Q t, vw '... A--, Y S' fx . ,, , ,T f' lwg X 3 x J rx 5-1 17--N Front row, left to right: B. De Jonge, E. Crosby, E. Kahn, R. Schneider. Back row, left to right:G. Kindt, J. White, C. Brinkman, R, Singer, J. Waltz, S. Farhat. Edgar A. Kahn, M.D. Chairman 107 Ulisieirics and Qynecology . First Row: A. Bolandgray, B. Miller. Second Row: F. Jeffries, R. Kutcipal, F, Gosling, S. Behrman, N. Miller, R. Evans, G. Riley, G. Morley. Third Row: F. Schrader, J. Parker, R. Bushell, J. Ford, R. Postmus, B. Pederson, D. Middleton, E. Peterson, P. Ludovici, A. Krapohl, I. Finch, M. Schrock. Norman F. Miller, M.D. Chairman I ! -1 108 Opffialmology ... .... W-5--W i i R. Bruce Fralick, M.D. Chairman First Row: J. Wolter, M. Alpern, B. Fralick, H. Falls, J, Henderson, M. Petrohelos. Second Row: J. Knaggs, M. Lee, R. Brownell, D. Smith, J. Tanton, M. Cox, D. Dow. Third Row: N. O'Keefe, T. Leenhouts, E. Gieser, G. Davies, R. Gutow, B. Cohan. 109 Ortnopecfics s 'A I V , 'n 15 First Row: P. Kelley, C. Stover, R. Bailey, T. Scott, R. Rodriguez, Sr. Second Row: L. Pickering, T. Stanford, F. Entwistle, S. Bow, P. Levin, D. Fitz, R. Rodriquez, Jr. ew ink E:---- 5555: 55:55 -5555 E555 X S Robert W, Bailey, M.D. Administrative Head 110 Oformnglaryngology QQ -,J , 11. i ag' L22 'x x I 95'- pgs .gn- .Y First Row: B. McCabe, M. Lawrence, W. Work, H. Bloomer, F. Ritter. Second Row: C, Snider, P. Dasher, R. Boles, M, Smith, N. Olson, C. Proctor, D. Habel. Walter P. Work, M,D, Chairman Pathology W ? N, V at V A ' K A 3 v .--A M ' L ' Q Q ?- . All-.-3 Q A 5 1-tx L- A .lfl L x r' First Row: G. Pierce, R. Hendrix, D. Hinerman, A. French, M. Abell, R. Oldt, C. D'Amato, J. Bishop, M. Marshall, S. Hicks. Second Row: J. Mull, F. Holtz, D. Kaump, C. Lafler, P. Aliferis, R. Hullett, J. Falk, R. Briere P. Ward, R. Friede, J. Sri Ram, S. Markel, H. Appelman, R. Sueper, E. Littler, B. Naylor, D. Weaver, G. Brody. Third Row: R. Hoag, L. Owano, J. Finger, A. Midgley, R. Hilbert, D. Parsons, L. Weatherbee, D. Mateeff, M. Brownstein, R. Schmidt, J. Batsakis, S. Gould, D. Angell, G. Fries A. James French, M.D. L. Chairman X 112 -Q...--......,. Pediatrics i f W, I.- Ja.mes L. Wilson, M.D. Chairman .mfr 'gf-.A , Q... . First Row: J. Sigman, R. Bandera, J. Wilson, G. Lowry, A. Stern. Second Row: A. Robertson, W. Skellinger, S. Koeff, W. Howatt, T. Liu. Third Row: M. Barr, A. Ramirez, D. Tubergen, J. Heinlein. Fourth Row: I. Ertell, R. Bergh. 113 Pnarmacology Gb XS: TC' S Maurice H. Seevers, PhD., M.D Chairman First Row: C. Bennett, E. Carr, M. Seevers, E. Domino, H. Swain, T. Brody. Second Row: E. Alpert, S. Kayaalp, R. Hudson, S. Cafruny, L. Mellett, W. Baird, G. Denay, T. Yonagita. Third Row: Z. Musbovicth, J. Villarreal, B. Meyers, J. Beck, T. Farukiuta, S, Iclda, T. Akera, S. Weiss. 4 JY. 4. a S d x ' , - U 6 w ." , , Q r W . ' Q ' ' , gg 'S Q :C First Row: B. Fritz, W. Silde, C. Brassfield, H. Davenport, J. Bean, R. Malvin. Second Row: T. Mariani, M. Fusco, R. Rosas, P. Rondell, J. Vander, W. Herm, W. Steinberger, L. Rutledge, L. Barr. Third Row: N. Marquis, K. Bignall, R. Dubner, E. Sasaki, A. Storey, J. Green, F. Alzamora, R. Chamberlain. P Hy sio 1 og y ff-,2-1-, f i i? . .5 V --. Y Horace W. Davenport, PhD. . chairman .A . ,gain--v A ,,.f,lIx: If X. . Jw, Y NIC: X was . I : 111.9 115 f ". ',.'n,,r'. ,M o , 'rr LQ lf. Q-E1-1 F'-vsg:-A , "Q , gf V. . 5. if-1,41 - 1--2 A' , ,- -u. . X '-ix' " N- fif 4!i'::xA- I -I' :rip ." ,f uf' Ain 'H .. 'L 1"E. fr' r1E., I 1.-Q' .-.'.'g!-'-.QQ-, .1 ' Y, , i .Za .- ?'fb- . f'Y .9 A ' ".,'r7"." . -, V f K l 4 Jrrvg- F". ie:1gL,,-Q' g-rj'.,Ti- f, - : gf: 11. 4 mf 'g.-N.,, .. ? L ,-P, '.,'k" l'.a.ww" , ,Y -- nj ' ' Hr . g I -'31, 1f . " J' gt. , -Afiix ., ', 'Nr' . 3 ' . -v ' '.I 'G ' fWy+"53F5 -1' P, ix fx ly'-17 - - 2 ' .ne x, ' - ' ,AAT-is , Nw.. if-Hfghxfl.. A .-,-fx A ,' V ., A A mffff- fi s.. 4: ,JJ X ' Y - - v--E -,. X, xv: '-.L f F, V- 4- X I, ,Y '. ', 3- n-' ".gy -gl ,' 5,4 .- ,H ...H '.' ,"'.-'- If ' .' r Y. I. .- ,, .,- ,.,,,, . 1, , , Q if,-X, r Aw ij 4 ,,.,.Uf,mg:i,, ,. t 1 D . R F.:-.3 h X ' F51-.. ':b"'-'f, ' 4. fra- -'wer -he-if . , 1 ' Fr: -1:ih5!'S4g-2 ,,,,- . ' ' 1 N - xii j.. " .91 -W 4 ' . v w--..-nf,f'--- , - - ff.-A , 4 'rm '. Il' If , 'xr' , .- QQ gr ln. '. Tzfl-K, xi" 'xx A - 5"'?J-525.3 w1:-- f 3' . " '-' - , .17'..1'4.- ' . - 5, ., . , , , '.'l, T , ,arf 'Y "v. xl , ,u .1 QQE'-1 A 1' A13-." ' - rl H- V ' .',l.l.:. ,,l- " ul , :X .,-,144-I . ,W - .T 'HJ :PY It 9' 'D f y H ' f,,. . , V, . V , .M 4 'y I , ' . 2' e 575 , X,-f 'K .I j .- -, , l ' - ,f'N. 1 4' 5 . A- ',,w."'m,s,', Q. , 5. ' 1- . .ig "'.'.1Q K. L . -f.-'. y' .1 Jw -?-ia.. rv 5,- . .gli ,. .v, , .1 I , 'T' yr. . . . Q ,. .iz-5 2534 . 'f AW.. V A ,.,,, . -,1!5'fP.4 1' "I "' , ':,.-, ' " L "Nh if if 'g-.yu S' '+'3jf. ' 'fllwfw-1 5 --gt, ':., 1. . .X , .J Q.. I Q ' 1,,l,,'. ',1.,l.:'.,.:'- Z K ' v K 1 1, 64- V, is - . .. . , 'mf rxff' :Www - X, Y J , S ,Vg ,Mn h ,. X , Q Q. ,, . , 5 .. ",.. V R-f""W T' 57 W "x'? 1 ' .-" - w' Y . :. -f ,... :L-,.,"'n , ' ',1f,'J'- 3 - .vw U -94-. x 1- ,Q , h. , , .af f Z'-',".J'f 'L'x"f -" A 1 V 1- " ff.'1.z,-,-L, -- gy. ,',.' Q, - ' 'V-f---'FYI' "" XI.. ." ' 'ls'-1 f" ,' riff" A", ' ' "'-- .kqqb .5 ,,. ' V- -me ,ff ,.s. ww, X, .,,,,, . '7"':1'1'.'wi?'3"!"' ,,,1ga..,.f,... ,.- ..-- 'M Re? J 4 .1 Af. . .K -a Psychiatry X Chairman XX X. '55 s' Raymond W. Waggoner, M.D. I. QV? if First Row: H. Schmale, V. Wallner, M. Frohlich, R. Waggener, S. Finch, J. Miller. Second Row: S.. Joseph, E. Forgotson, L. Ging, J. Pollard, W. Hendrickson, EZ. Watson, R. Cross, M, Selzer, Third Row: F. Van Dam, J, Kemph, W. Yaworsky, R. Levy, J. Westman, J. Zrull, S. Zegans, J. Hess, E. Benedek. Fourth Row: I. Pasternak, J. Carr, M. Meyen, J.K1apma.n, J. Wallace, J. Olson, J. Driver, D. Carek, A. Yorukoglu, G. Schmidt. Fifth Row: L. Sakamakl, R. Lofft, J. Wood, M. Blumenthal, L. Terr, M. Starman, A. Thorbum, J. McDermott, W. Kirk, P. Wilson. 116 X Radiology Y A M! 1 'V G ,x xr? Front row: A. Kittleson, J. Holt, C. Simons, J. Campos. 2nd row: A. Hague, M. Takahashi, R Gillies, T, Gabrielsen, W. Swanson, E. Lievois, R.Witten, J. Bookstein, R. Swisher, W. Grubb, M Hilger, P. Scholtens, D. Damrongsak, J, Fayos, L, Griewski, W, Martel, Back row: D, McMechan G. Stoney, G. Gretsch, J. McGreer, D. Cheris, R. McConnell, M. Pelto. Fred J. Hodges, M.D. Chairman 117 5Horacic Surgery 1-rE"4 l-I 19 ' ' ll ' Li t 1 4 4 - '59, r ox XX First Row: K. Berkley, C. Haight, H. Sloan, J. Morris. Second Row: J, Calhoon, C. Hamilton, D. Penner, D. Kahn, F. Kenney. 118 Cameron Haight, M.D Chairman Urology wg! .. ....,.., :X N is 'K ':' 'TF' . Q, w f? " T 1 ' ' ' ' ' K N a - -A fr iv 3 . . xx R", R -. , ' .X X X w -F E A 5, X 5. TW 1-X . X75 ' i if . X f A . f f 4 - 2 Q I i 0 f .via Niki S, g M, -o I X xi 4 ,g.R,.t Y . S' f 2 ' I First Row: H. Stewart, J. Lapides, R. Nesbitt J. Cerny. Second Row: R. Bourne, R. Correa, R. Sniderman, Y. Yomrnagiiva. Third Row: M Lamberdine, D, Heetderks, H. McDonald, M McQuigga.n, R. Bishop Reed M. Nesbitt, M.D. Chairman 119 QW: N ' 'Sl- '- I--n.. -t I 9 ' '-- .1-if "",,-I. 1, 1' ' I 1 . fl '51 " Q Horesiggi WM.Mf W ff ,ff WJ? a 2 Z 4 2- -- '5"5 ,. - -4 ff 3 , Y 4- 5 -2. "' ii ...1-.iif -- ' A S -- -7-. . f - Y . 'I ,,,,s-.51 Liff i , 4- -M H ,A lf ig .,i -- -f g5-:- ' " -1 i. "za .-- , , X :A T' 2' ' ' I-l X if 9 ., ..i ,QU - Scientific Hreeplay Purpose and Upinion ln the past four years increasing emphasis has been placed on investigative work as an important aspect of our medical education. The freshmen are afforded the op- portunity to do their own creative studies in the summer vacation time. As a common ground for people with an investigative bent, a Special Studies Program was intro- duced, Many upperclassmen carry on individual projects as a part time activity. Many more choose to do this type of work during their six month Selective Studies period in their senior year and during which time they are able to devote their full attention to the various studies. Others use the six month period in their senior year as a time to explore a clinical field at Michigan or abroad. Everyone involved in these varied activities has his or her opinion about the de- gree of emphasis that should be placed in these areas as to time and effort. Certain- ly the faculty, as well as the students, are divided on their ideas of which is best edu- cationally in this regard. The following pages represent principally student opinions of their work in various areas. These contributions do not answer the question of value just posed. The program is a young one and we are young in the field of medi- cine, probably educationally, not far enough along the road to know what is best for us. The following pages then present the spectrum of work being done and the student evaluation of what it has meant in broadening his or her horizons of medicine. Special Stuciies Program The current senior class, graduating in June 1963, already had successfully hur dled the hazards of the first year of medical school when the Special Studies Program was launched. Participation in the Program by members of this class, therefore has not been as extensive as that of subsequent classes. The Special Studies Program is designed to assist that limited number of students who desire to explore opportunities for learning which are in addition to the regular Medical School curriculum Oppor tunities to participate in research at The University of Michigan Medical School are of course, not limited to students in the Program andthe members of the Faculty responsible for operating the Program assist all students who desire to do research Students in the Special Studies Program are expected to Select a field of interest and to work on their chosen project during the four years of Medical School. ln addition to working on a research project, they attend during the first two years of Medical School biweekly seminars in which approaches and techniques used in research as well as analyses and interpretation of findings, are discussed. In spite of the empha sis on research, the Program is not designed to breed "researchers", but instead ex ists for the purpose of broadening the student's experience and outlook regardless of his future career. The ability to observe and evaluate critically is a necessary attri bute for all who deal with problems of health and disease. The Special Studies Pro gram is designed to supply additional experiences which will further the development of this ability. John M. Weller, M.D., Coordinator 122 Horeign gellowship 5 ll ' ' Q P l. 2 4. , ' 4 W" 57 ii 'N' A X 3- I 3 . I I ' N ' ,N ' . i Eg Above: Thoracic clinic at Karolinska Sjukhuset in Stock , T H holm. "' . Left: Research laboratory for studying left heart bypass Q 1 . V and aortic prostheses. Q "" .4 . QU. E L I ' .u u 'Ts V I 'fd Y x T ' A flood of sunshine illuminated first the craggy peaks of Norway, then the water- carved lowlands of Sweden as our SAS jet began its decent to Arlanda airport, just north of Stockholm, The same sun warmed the bus trip to the Swedish capitol: and, on the northern edge of the city, the light bounced dizzily from the many red-bricked buildings which comprise the Karolinska Institute and the Karolinska Hospital, Final- ly, we halted at the Wenner-Gren Center with its subtly tapered, rhomboid, twenty- three story Pylon building and the semicircular Helicon building below-which houses 130 researchers and their families from thirty different countries. The Center, di- rected by Nobel prizewinning biochemist Hugo Theorell, was founded to ameliorate the communicative dissonance among present day highly specialized workers. As the Swedish winter crowded in to cover the fall sun, the next three months were spent observing surgery and radiology at Karolinska's pediatric clinic, thoracic clin- ic, and general surgery division. Of particular interest was the use of image inten- sifiers with T.V. monitoring in the operating theater, facilitating different procedure, and the removal of a nephroblastoma, There was opportunity to view half-a-dozen coronary arteriograms by Nordenstrom's layering technique utilizing increased intra- thoracic pressure, Several cardiac catheterizations were performed by percutaneous catheterization, a technique devised by Karolinska's S,I. Seldinger. Within a brief two week period, I observed the repair of six atrial septal defects of the secundum type, performed under hypothermia. Most valuable of all was meeting and sharing experiences with the Swedish medi- cal students. The majority were happy and facile "trying their wings" with the Eng- lish language. Some five to seven years of their secondary education are spent learn- ing our language, and approximately 509? of their medical texts are in English. Broad- ly speaking, Swedish medical education is much the same as at Michigang though "med- ical school' lasts nearly seven years. The granting of final degree after, rather than before, the internship explains part of this difference. The greater part of the military obligation is generally complete by the time of graduation, Medical centers in Uppsala, Lund, and Gothenberg were also briefly visited. Par- ticular thanks is due the Galens Honorary Medical Society whose foreign fellowship made this trip possible. One can only hope that a Swedish medical student will join us in Ann Arbor to partake of similar rich experiences. Kirk D. Wuepper, '63 123 A-- , , , . During the first half of the senior year I had the pleas- ant experience of spending nearly six months at the Rad- cliffe Infirmary in Oxford, England. The Radcliffe is the teaching hospital of Oxford University Medical School, and as such is in many ways quite similar to the U. of M. Hospital. Patients have entered the front door every day for the past two hundred years, and yet there is a modern surgical wing complete with closed circuit television direct from the operating room. My stay at the Radcliffe consisted of a clinical and re- search clerkship with half the time spent in Thoracic Surgery with Professor P.R. Allison, and the other half spent in Neurosurgery under Mr. Joe Pennybacker. The days were spent much as they are on Surgery at the U. Hospital, with the addition of two small research projects of my own. Perhaps the high point in the operating theatre was performing as first assistant at a mitral valvotomy. The English physicians and surgeons were very skillful, courteous, and quite willing to answer any questions I had. My exposure to the National Health Service was limited. The English people did not complain much about their care or about the system, although I found fault with some aspects. Life in Oxford was very interesting. The town and the surrounding countryside are extremely beautiful, and like the English people, rather quiet and abit cool. The cost of living is slightly less than in the U.S. Iwould certainly recommend the experience to anyone fortunate enough to have a similar opportunity. Maurice Landers '63 124 Lynn Dykman arrived in Aberdeen, Scotland on August 22, 1962. She spent one month at the Aberdeen Royal In- firmary in association with the medical school where Dr. Elizabeth Crosby taught recently. Professor Robert Lock- hart, Dean of the Medical Faculty, was her sponsor and through him she saw Scotland as the Scots see it with drives through the heather on the moors, the theater, dinners in private homes. Lynn was officially attached to Ward I, with Professor Fullerton, but also attended conferences, lectures, out- patient clinics, and during a two week refresher course for General Practitioners at the University of Aberdeen, was able to obtain a good understanding of general medical practice in Scotland. Almost everyone with whom she talked was heavily in favor of socialized medicine. The next month Lynn spent at the National Hospital at Queen Square, London, considered a Mecca for the study of neurology. Here she was appointed a clinical clerk on the ward of Dr. Denis Williams, Dr. Denis Brinton, and Dr. C.J. Earl. The program consisted of daily outpatient clinics, lectures, and ward rounds, all conducted by Brit- ain's leading neurologists. The following two months, Lynn traveled central and southern Europe, visiting I5 countries. While in Germany, she spent a short time in East Berlin, and in Rome threw a coin in Trevi Fountain, assuring her return some day. Lynn Dykman '63 Y ,M ii -fx 5,47 Yi -1-1 C144 David Fitzgerald '63 iq Mt During the six months of our selective period, lhad the opportunity to learn about my major field of interest, child psychiatry, in Europe. With the help of Dr. Pollard of the adolescent psychiatry unit,Iobta.inedan externship at the Crichton-Royal, the best known Scottish psychiatric hospital, in Dumfries, Scotland, a little town just north of the English border. But it was not without some trepidation thatlleft Ann Arbor, wondering just what I would find, As my plane stopped in Dublin and London, I spent a few days in each city, and then traveled by train through the Lake country which was as beautiful as its reputation. Reaching Dumfries, I was totally unprepared for my "home" for the next four months, a lovely old hospital on a thousand landscaped acres with its own golf course and swimming pool. The childrens' unit was in three old mansions, each converted into twenty bed units-one for psychotic children, another for the mentally retarded, and a third for personality disorders. It was a wonderful place for any child, with woods, fields, and gardens to play ing best yet, no fences or locked doors. Although carefully supervised, I was free to do as Ichoseg which was to get to know the children as people without any "labels," Later when Iwas familiar with their symptoms, Iwas better able to tuiderstand why they had been classified as they had. The somewhat isolated location was more than offset by the interesting staffg there were students in medicine, clinical psychology, psychiatric-social work, occupational therapy, and special education, to say nothing of the student nurses. These young people were from all the Commonwealth countries-Canada, Australia, New Zealand, India, and Jamaca, as well as Israel, Belgium and the United States. On weekends there was ample time to visit places of interest, sail, at- tend the Ebinbourgh Festival and take a three week camping trip in Italy with some other members of the staff. On the way home my plane stopped in Nice, Madrid and Lisbon for sightseeing. 125 P. .etigu -5: x ' "Nina" 5 'iAif74'f'-vig., - '3 ' Q 2??f' fefffP?'j ' . phi, , ,, . ,y. "'- I .. .34 . f 3 .- N " 'L. ' "Wil "- ' - 1 fi,,:L5..1'ff'5. A -'- 3 U -' g-,h.- .U ' 5 1 Mx , fu.g I . ,A '. Ag?-V 'FP' ., '., . rf-J: , . , ., MQ. A -, san' '... - f . f N -'-I-'31 ' ' ' ' . -Q' -rv ,v - ,.N I,, . L ,L A, . . .A U V.: 'rg -to ,I K. .V , I VV, , -1..q5.. ,,:,:,,A,, 1 .f 1 A " fp '?" Q, . -1 . A I x I ,- , x t V , 5 , , ., I ' 1' . Q ,,. ,r u 1 - I ., 1 , , 1 , 1 , ' , .av " ,, . K Z1 . ' .1 .' , A -, - '- , ' I by 4 -r' ' . W . , L K.-.,. . 1.1 , v.. , , , , I , 1 . I . , -A , , ,V f , ,. . 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H6531 . f ' "x Y fr ' 1' '55 'JK :.. ' -V1 H 'Q '-' .kr ., A Q . i 'f '-ft-41 , :'- 3 5: Q. ' Q. ' " ---1 i ' NA f ' -i "-'YW fix 'yfkf ' xl :-ff'.- sf sv ,DX 135- f - . Pace' n 1 - v . .I - -f, Q, f .- 'll ' . , 95. KF. , , ' iff. X igqfcw 1 wx ,n x.. xx - x, U Z L 33 'zlj-L. .: M- Ji' . xfq. " V: -L 2-f.-,.---15,-'S ,Q '-. , - -- I . - . - f1'1'.-A ,Y . f If ' 'si 'SWL I-If 'm f wx A M 'S V ' lox-Sf, M , xv ,f I 1 I I , -. -Y . K . . 'V ., f - iv. ' . - , Y., , '- .3 f if A f: '9 x , ur -.I ' 71 QK :Nl I N LJAWIHL-Q gif Q , , 01 erce hvli - ' . P 4 2 '. ,.,,gg-M:-x Y . - j. I-325 N xl , fv'-'fx' qw.. I' ' , 4 - -JW' ' 'Q di 1" V .l.1' 'ff . ' . ,Q . 'rv f-X6 ffuigfl . ., f.. 1 I, 35. "3 ' . " TEX, 'af' 1 - F '-.30 L if -"QM, ' N- ' M -if-t,"7Li,?4f:f2.i..,f.Jin , 595-5sfi"'5" ya- X , . . .- f"'.3:V Eh ' - ' "--"" xr ' -,r j--Q"""" Tom Corbett '63 I am writing to you at this time from El Salvador, lo- cated in the heart of the tropics. It is a land of volcanoes, mountains, sunshine, coffee, and bananas. I have come here on a two-month foreign fellowship sponsored by the Lou- isiana State University Interamerican Program in Tropical Medicine with a grant from the U.S. Public Health Service. The work here is extremely interesting, I have seen cases of Chaga's disease, kwashiorkor, malnutrition, dys- entery, typhoid fever, tetanus of the newborn tfrom cutting the cord with a machetefl, malaria, chromoblastomycosis, micetoma, and many more, I am also doing some work with Chagas disease, taking field trips to collect bugs flihodnius prolixusb from the native huts in the rural areas and examining them for the causative trypanosome KT. Cruzil. Clinically, I have had much experience. For ex- ample, last Saturday night I worked in the Rosales Hospital E.R. Among other things, there were five machete slash- ings, three stabbings and a shooting! I shall spend next oi' I .-17" Nr A33 -. X week in the rural town of Ilobasco, where Ishall be the only physician in the area. The customs here are in many ways different from back home. This country is typically Latin-American. Life is more relaxed in many respects fi.e., two hours for lunchl and there is very little of the pressure one some- times feels at home. The social and night life is very diversified, there being something to offer for every pos- sible extreme in social tastes. It is very easy to let your life slip by while you live in one small corner of the world, never experiencing the thrill of living in foreign lands and experiencing new customs and thoughts. Here, every day is a new and exciting experience. So. if you have the urge to get out of that rut-look around, there are many opportunities such as this to go to exotic and stimulating places during your selective study period. I know this has been a very broadening experience for me and one that I shall always remember. James Simpson '63 During my selected period this summer I worked with Dr. Aaron Stern in the pediatric cardiology unit following patients through their initial evaluation, cardiac catheteriza- tion, surgery, a.nd post operative return visits to the clinic. I also did some work with the intracardiac phonocardiog- raphy. This experience not only gave me some contact with some of the diagnostic procedures, but also increased my clinical experience in the diagnosis of congenital heart disease. During my vacation I continued the work of my selected period with a fellowship from the Michigan Heart Associa- tion and also started another project with the cooperation of Professor Chichiro Kikuchi of the Nuclear Engineering Department. I built a modulating recording system capable of putting low frequency signals such as the electrocardio- gram and pressures from strain gage transducers on magnetic tape. This permits the signals to be stored for later use, transmitted over telephone lines, or even run through analyitical computers. Dave Heaps '63 During my Senior year, I was able to combine my three month Selective Study period with my vacation and spend atotal of six months on research projects sponsored by the Department of Sur- gery. This extended period of time allowed me to experience the many facets involved in research work, and in addition, to carry through on some projects from inception to completion. Rather than carrying out one or two particular phases of any given project, I found that a better understanding of the problems facing the research worker could be obtained by encountering the entire project. The work in which I was involved consisted of several projects. One of these involved the effects on survival of various methods of fluid therapies in dogs following a standardized period of hem- orrhagic shock and operative trauma. Another project was con- cerned with the development of a direct surgical technique for repair of lateral duodenal fistulae. Two other programs in which I was partially involved were the study of a radiosulfate technique for the measurement of functional extracellular fluid volume and the use of hepatic hypothermia to demonstrate the detoxifying capa- bilities of the liver. The benefits of my research experience were three in number. First, I gained first-hand insight into the various fields of investi- gation. Second, I learned to work out many of the technical problems that are encountered in the course of investigation. Third, by working in the Animal Laboratory, I was able to gain a greater amount of dexterity in the use of surgical instruments. In all, my six months of investigational work were most stimulating and educational. 127 I have been doing research in the Department of Physiology wider Dr. David Bohr since my freshman year. My experiments have been performed on isolated blood vessels and have been aimed at providing information about the smooth muscles of the walls of arteries and veins. Various specific projects have ranged from exploring the mechanism of action of angiotensin on vascular smooth muscles to describing the physical characteristics of arteries, The broad aim of research in this areas is to define the characteristics of vascular smooth muscle in physiologic as well as pathologic states as well as to contribute to the understanding of the basic physiology of contractile tissue, The opportunity to do work of this type has been a high point in my medical education, I ,Z ,I Harvey Soarks '63 128 John Chimo skey '63 .E ' ig The opportimity to gain research experience is one of the highly personal ex- periences available to the medical student. Once he has determined to outline a specific question a.nd to attempt to demonstrate an answer by carefully controlled observation a.nd investigation he has undertaken one of the most satisfyingly chal- lenging and maturing tasks of his education. He will experience the realities of doubt and frustration early, occurring alternately with excited confidence. His crisp thinking will be at once tempered with monotony a.nd heartache as he becomes more personally involved in the investigation. For perhaps the first time he will experience an attempt to answer one of his own questions in acalculated analytical manner. He will necessarily gain respect for the ability to phrase a question, admiration for the ingenuity and perseverance required to translate the conceptual problem into a form that can be tested in a biological system, and he will derive real satisfaction from the ability to state an answer to the question, however it must be qualified. And from this last experience, qualification, mustproceedacertain respect and reservation in assessing all other facts and a humility with respect to truth a.nd its continual flux. In fact, he may be sufficiently impressed with these realities, his ovnm subjective experience and broadening horizon to be unable to lead anything other than a critical investigative life there after. 129 Fred S. Wright 63 pf" . , ' I -6 ' 4" The opportunity to select my own work for half of my final year has proved a wel- come one. Of the variety of possibilities offered by the new curriculum, my choice was a limited one-a project investigating intestinal malabsorption-but this is not to say it had limitations, On the contrary the task grew from within, In developing a largely untried method each step proved to be the source of several questions de- manding answers before the next step could be taken. ln analyzing data returned from a new experiment what answers that did come were more frequently only new questions in disguise, the result being the suggestion of a better experiment that the first. This is to say that the work seemed at times to progress slowly, Whatever the rate of "progress," however, the work itself was fascinating and enjoyable. lt was a pleasure to have a sufficient length of time available to work out the methods myself. It was rewarding to have enough time to know the patients whom I studied. 130 My three month elective period was spent working in the Pathology Department. My activities during this time were of such a varied nature as to make their specific descriptions too lengthy for this writing. However, the majority of my time was spent participating, in some capacity, in the routine work of the Department which in itself is quite diversified. The time spent there was both pleasurable and a good learning experience. To form genuine personal relationships with the staff of a de- partment was an opportunity presented to me during this time which Ibelieve that, unfortunately, all too few medical students have had. In this regard I am sure my elective period did much to aid me in determining my own future. r H 5 I Michael S. Leahy 63 131 if One of the more recent developments in the field of obstetrics is the use of hypno- sis as an analgesic for painless childbirth. Expectant mothers are delivered, episioto- mies are done and repaired, and Caesarean sections are performed with hypnosis as the only analgesic, It has been my privilege to spend my selective study time with R. V. August, M.D., learning about this new art. Daily, Iworked with him both in his private practice and at Hackley Hospital in Muskegon, Michigan, where he is Chief of Obstetrics and Gynecology. While living at the hospital, I was able to see and do many deliveries with the aid of standard analgesics and anesthetics, some with hypno- sis, and others with a combination of both. My data is in the form of a report that has been turned over to Dr. Kutcipal of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the University of Michigan. Hypnosis was also applied successfully in the treatment of vaginismus, menstrual dysfunction, frigidity, pseudocyesis, functional dysmenor- rhea, psychogenic amenorrhea, psychogenic uterine bleeding, premenstrual tension, menstrual migraine, psychogenic pruritis vulvae, functional sterility, psychogenic leukorrhea, obesity, problems of menopause, and other areas. Presently hypnosis has not been accepted by most obstetricians, yet it does seem to offer many advantages over other forms of analgesia. Participation in this area of medicine was a rewarding experience. M. C. Burton, '63 132 The senior selective study program has offered the student numerous opportunities to study in fields of his particular interest. Fortunately, the combination of vacation and selective period offers six months which can be used for a specific project. Although the large majority of medical students will not enter a field of research, to become involved in a project, to try out new ideas, and to review the literature is a rewarding experience regardless of the student's initial interest. Many who feel they would like research find out only after trying it, that it is not for them, while others who reluctantly par- ticipated because of their program demands, have found it much to their liking and have made great strides. Presently, the field of academic medicine re- quires participation in a specific field of research and the earlier one can gain experience the sooner he will be able to participate actively in answering some of the vast number of questions that are nec- cessary for ultimate clinical adaptation and benefit. Although the practicing physician may not be ac- tively engaged in research, the understanding of its needs, frustrations, and the approach to perplexing problems would benefit his daily practice by helping him evaluate the merits of proposed new methods of treatment. We have been working in the field of transplanta- tion. The ultimate benefits of being able to trans- plant organs successfully from man to man are obvi- ous. Many methods of prolonging survival of trans- planted tissues are being investigated without any truly startling breakthroughs. One of the newest ap- proaches is the use of various toxic drugs. Some positive results are beginning to appearinthe litera- ture. However, in this field as in most others, the real answer lies at very basic levels of research. We feel the answer is not far away but it will require the sound basic approach of the immunochemist and biochemist to answer the many puzzling and contra- dictory findings presently being reported by many empirical investigators in this field. Gene Bolles, '63 Researcli aQX Richard E rbe '64 There are those who criticize medical school as being a sheltered environment, unrepresentative of the real world with which the physician must deal appropriately if he is to be useful. One fortunate result of this protection is that the medical student, to a degree that exceeds that in any other period in his training and far exceeding that of most practicing physicians, has the opportunity to follow his interests to their natu- ral outcomes. All medical students face frequently, questions which they are unable to answer themselves or through the usual ready-made sources of information. A few students pursue their questions systematically, either gathering new data and informa- tion or integrating and revising the experience of others, Ultimately the results are made widely available, The questions may be clinical or non-clinical. The answers, in either case, may be applied for the direct benefit of patients, the satisfaction of the inquiring mind or the broadening of medical knowledge for its own sake. Medical re- search is a collective effort by many interested people, and the medical student has a particularly great opportunity to join in and contribute to this effort. My summer project attempted to find the causal factors in Hanoxic cataract," a reversible opacity of the lens produced when rats are exposed to simulated high alti- tudes. The problem was carried out in the laboratory of Dr. Theodore Sippel, Assis- tant Professor of Anatomy. who is working on the respiratory metabolism of the lens. He had already noted that isolated lenses remain clear even in the complete absence of oxygen for up to twenty-four hours. Hence, a lack of oxygen is not directly respon- sible for anoxic cataracts, and I began looking for changes in the composition of the aqueous humor. Aqueous from hypoxic rats was found to have a lactic acid content a- bout three times greater than normal. I hope to go on to the problem of determining whether the aquous pH was lowered at the same time. However, it was found that the electrical conductivity of the aqueous was raised to a much greater extent than could be accounted for by the increased lactic acid, so that other factors such as hyper- tonicity could be involved. Although more work is needed to complete this study, it has definitely added much to my experiences in research. Arthur W. Fleming '65 Thomas E. Bittker '65 During the past research season Dr. Paul A. Rondell and I have been exploring the sodium and water concentrating mechanisms of the rat renal papilla, From our stud- ies we were able to conclude the following: maximal physiological levels of antidiur- etic hormone have no effect on the kidneys' capacity to concentrate sodiumg adrenal- ectomy results in a 30572 decrease in renal sodium concentrating capacity: and adrenal- ectomy causes a 5012 decrease in urine concentrating capacity. To consider these ex- periments in any detail would be absurd in a discussion as brief as this-instead, I shall try to communicate to you my impression of the attraction of research. The basis of this attraction lies in the opportunity for discovery that awaits the in- vestigator. This chance, that of uncovering something unique in man's world, is re- lated to the force that urges man to geographical exploration or teases the armchair navigator with wanderlust or brings delight to a child when he sees a mysterious creature, the existence of which adults have taken for granted. Translated into the perspective of the researcher, it is the hope to examine a phenomenon and from this examination obtain an understanding that men did not possess previous to the initia- tion of the researcher's efforts, 135 1 VV 'film A Toast Many cups of ale have Idrank in these four years, On life and death the little bubbles played. Many taverns, many keepers, have Ilearned to call by name, Each one filling cups beyond the limits of their brim. So many times, have I wet my lips with ferment, And many hours will I spend recalling of its sounds Knowledge and ideas through desonant then harmoni- ous chord, Have resounded in the ever changing level of the shell. So lift your cisterns high and drink down with lavish thirst, That which has been given until now. For the time has now arrived in which you fill your own, Or the cup will stale and strike the same dull note. Daniel J. Buchalter '63 rf-A?1?'-"f ' -1-.., - ,,, .. , A -:.N,, 5. -5 si .' 1-'gg , , . ., .54 -- Q .,. fi X -I-gluf -! A-.:.',','. -,, mi., V ., 9 .31: I lv if'-bel -Ll Q , D.gf'g,ps :A -, '- "-.fm-12 id, j' R L P 5' 5. "iv, PY -"7 "' ?1:Q'?' '- Z' . ' Q -P '- -I ' ' 4. A , , fffw-.Tj-TF' jf. - Y ' Q 4. 'AIA' ' 4: an ,, 'T . - . - ,. f, 1 -- -Q h"ln."f-fi he , - , Bl , 'I -- -ri - . - - - -- .ek - - , .,f M v A . M 'L'-'ii 'J'-?z. -A ,- - 14 : ,'- - 2 ff: - A ' if A Hi :P tg". I-,' an 33" ff- iff V. 'Avg 'u 5. : . 4 '. 25-1'-51491 -. fmfmg- -Q1 ,gf An- --- - -. ,, AI. xywql- ,T':.5il.??-:FJ ,,.L1Q,A' - ,vu - ,Yao ,iff s'?4i1'4:.Jy!3l::g: ,- YA .1 gi .sl 1 . vt- Q .:,'ef3,:,-' '---a 1'---5 gr A K - - f.-i5?.,. ,,5'. If -,. 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' ,.' 5.1. ' algal?-1532- -7-.',y,' 2 if! X ' cj " , I. ,-.-f. .R -. ..,, . -.Yr -ff -1'-, ., ' -7:--,-.4-, 4 ...:.,g- 1 .- -K. ' - '--.1 ,q,"-"- . "'l!-'. "5'- ., 1- -.:' 2'1i.":'. ,",' .' - . . K ,,'f,ff.3'f-".': , - ,v,,',::..ig . H'f,-1:-H ,N-1 '35, x 5 ., 1 ' , ' L" 1 '-,- .1' ' ' 'N -'f.'.T5'---Z? : .MF-' ""-'1-f-l"fl.,"5e5il" N'-" ' ' . ' ' ' l -""' ' .. ,. . ,. .- - .- -.U bf. 5 -.-xg-e.. 5, . I. f , ff' ' ,:" 1 -- . 6.4, . 5- 7- , 3, af- 0' 4 ,V .,- .' I-fi . .Af Ll-rf, I, .4 - ' 'Z A - Q ,n ,. ' , .. -o',.,n---f-- BYE? ' 'l rf-' . "fil- - 41451-"ia 'VZ' i:'f'i:'- ec 1.4 557' vJ':"'?1'c"' 'QWTWH-"'. g5g1'F2'Ig? g4,lg'f'iff A -fm ' W - ff 5'FfV" 7 1 1- - N . , QU . ,A A ,g:g::.,:. .1 1564, .'. IX- 'Ei ' lv - 8 , , ',, - A- . df' " 71- g W epfllif 113 5ff1,l' lf'-it' 1. 1-, EJ X I , A Q O 1 Q "' ,f 7 f -:J 35 ' q - 'sg' , ' 'i .4 ' r I . L D 1 L . r K k Ms gl . .lg WF: Q F u I f 1 ' ' ' 1 . I il 1 . X 'X f , 5' Y I , 8 , ly x 1-1. ' v x Q 5 ,4 ' x Q rg X ' 'Ap H . 1 r ' rx J ."' I ' T ' 'an - 'Y . K v, v Q K. 1 1 'B' A 1 3 .1 S ' v -.W K M? -.. . . -I ' J,.4.----Qsigig-M,-. I 'I , g , 1 f - Q 'Q 1 -. f -. , , , if w ig H, ,' 1 ' Y " '- f . .AJ f , r 1 1 J - vi . K ' . -. , 1 . k :'F?gx:!i.r,x1lxZ 1 '- . a " fr ,- ' " , 132 ' -A' I y A 'IV ' - '2 4 -Y i . Tv-. ...,. I - QQ L ..,, , .-... u : F I C I Q 0 3 " . 4?f'g?af'A-'74??fff'?, 5 I -er " WN- - . K 7 ff N9 H i 4' ?-2Qf"'l ' "'A . ' ' ' . ' ' ,.".1'::7'. - . M2131 .if V A '-'9.'6Q1sx : ' V4 ' Ulf! A.- qvqrAU0spUii1fzffqQ', p.-, 'T 0vgf'Lc qogrgpig J -5 fi., ..y',i Arg.:-1- - aqqb-. -, ,lg gjiigllb 41 v at I-3'-F :4 I - . rx ,:6h,1iL!- -Nev -J...-. 58.5 ' '- - 1':'5 1 '59 . f fi r xi," 1 '-'J' sk -1 Pg - gm gn Spfieres 1 'Q First Row: Marilyn Scudder, Ellen Masselink, Dorothy Third Row: Myrtle McLean, Kitty Pearce, Barb Carlson Kahleonen, Marge Drost. Second Row: Ellen Fenn, Marion Grace Young, Ann Pfrender, Judy Dodrill, Sue McOsker Steinbauer, Pearl Compaan, Sylvia Kosciolek, Mary Green. Julie Heston. lpha Spsilon Qota As the University gradually clears the hill, the sorority house at 119 Park Terrace gently shifts on its foundation and has become headquarters for house hunting and fund raising activities. The sorority members and alumnae hope to purchase a house near campus, and to move this summer. The sorority is home for some of the girls, a meeting place for all of them, and a center for some social activities. It is primarily a home for students, and most evenings an industrious silence prevails, Impromptu gatherings, "gabfests" and 'fsings" as well as bridge games enliven study breaks. Next year the new house will be the setting for the traditional social events: monthly faculty dinner guests, the freshman girls' dinner, Christmas caroling party, Christmas breakfast, Initiation, the spring cocktail party, and the seniors' breakfast. Ellen Masselink '64 138 -rx 4? ah- fl ' i . 139 --l IH LP' T unc' U r P UHDU HEL!! First Row: R. lsbel, J. LaVa.nway, W. Knapp, C. Mueller, R. Baxter, J. Ryan, M, Ratterman, R. Landgren. Fourth J Pretzer. Second Row: B. Hotchikss, H. Farquhar, K. Row: R. Dunlap, R. Mitchell, R. Kremer, W. Owens, Vlfuepper, C. Beck, R. Hensinger, J. Wheat, W. Venema, F. Osterman, J. Edwards, D. Tibble, J. Romende, J. K Fellows, W. Taylor. Third Row: D. Hershey, M. Krieg, Roberts. R Clark, J. Shaw, J. Wilkins, D. Shermeta, M. Bosch, It is the fond hope of the brothers of Nu Sigma Nu that the once-proud structure that occupies 1015 East Huron will soon be replaced by a new and imposing fraternity house, complete with penthouse and underground parking facilities. Everything is in readiness for the proposed building this summer with the exception of adequate funds. Such funds appear to be forthcoming in the form of donations from interested alumni. Before we part company with the old house, we plan to take full advantage of its capacity as a place for revelry and companionship. It is to this end that our social program is oriented. interspersed throughout the year have been several enjoyable gatherings, including many shrimp-and-beer parties, the annual Faculty Christmas Party and a Casino party. To supplement a long list of planned parties have been a series of "spontaneous" parties initiated by the younger bretheren. We are also active in competing for the professional fraternity athletic champion- ship. Having had the best fraternity football team on campus we now set out to capture the trophy with strong spring sport teams. David K. Aughenbog '65 140 OU sf sg' -S 19" -.048 at 1 ' . , " F. I 1 1 if V, I I, P I .Q 555, -5 ,,,, , 11,7-7-77,7-3"-. : ii 1' ' g 'J .. . I Q " 'ii SQ ,lg S1-3 . v4 A 4""' K 1 f I 1 ' M. -11' ' f f ' ,.. Q ' - KJ nh Y, , ' r . . ,rt 'A . if .W S , gag.. 'ia Nu Sigma Nu's future home. Sigma u fx 5. fi F '-x -v sg,,x. 5: 'ln-1 141 L 00 First Row: N. Grossnickle, F. Holland, P Kuebbeler, D. Bruce, W. Bobison. Second Row: R. Lawrence J. Taylor, J. Murphy, J. Laidlaw D. Crandall, D. Van Brocklin, J. Morrill, J Voorhees, L. Meeks, R. Duvendack. Third Row: R. Wakulat, R. Krause, R. Haverbush, J. Charters R. Meyer, J. Markley, R. Hibbard, T, Karns, J. Rourke, V. MacDonald, W. Laidlaw, J. Krynicki Fourth Row: R. Parkhurst, R. Nivela, G. Schultz L. Talmadge, D. Milko, N. Brunner, J. Kaczmerek R. Willis, P. Zanetti, R. Johnson, J. Melluish, P Whitmore. Fifth Row: P. Sartorius, J. Fischer G. Anderson, E. Badger, R. Millwee. ff There are sciences which demand the whole of man without leaving the least portion of his spirit free for other distractions." Sir William Osler Education therefore becomes a primary goal for medical students and any com- munity composed of these students must have high among its goals the education of the group. We at Phi Chi nationally recognize freshman scholarship by giving the Eben H. Carey Award for excellence in Anatomy. At Psi chapter we have physicians speak regularly on their specialties or special interests. Clinical pathological conferences are held by members of the St. Joseph and University Hospital residency staffs. For group study the fraternity maintains a projector which is especially helpful in embryology and pathology. There are ma.ny other educational advantages but our important advantage remains to be mentioned-there is always a quiet place to study. Despite the fact that we are leading the IM professional sports contest this year, Monopoly seems to be the game which fills the category of "number one time waster. " The tradition of throwing graduating seniors in the river was voted "sport of the year" by the freshman. This was followed closely by tobogganing in the arb, parties in the playhouse and even cutting firewood at Dr. Fralick's tree farm. James C, Laidlaw '63 PM CHi : 4 HK, it . ,, .x 5. , ' 4 N . , First Row: D. Dapra, R. Michelin, K. Nichols, M. Gadwell, D. Kinne, D. Fox, J. MacDouga1l, J. Selden, M. Soderberg. Second Row: C. Be-yerlein, T. Janter, A. Dumont, W. Mantle, D. Stiles, R. Carroll, P. Glennie, W. Hall. Third Row: J. Pazell, J. Watts, B. Shilling, A. Rudolph, J. Walter, J. Wasco, J. Ketes, K. Gillingham, W. Stawski, K. Gibbs, S. Whitehead, J. Dudl, K. Wu, G. Schaub, B. Muller, H. Beemer, Fourth Row: J. Swickard, J. Nelson, J. Stoddard, D. Wild, R. Phelps, J. McGillicuddy C. Fitzgerald, L. Tarrant, D. Santen, J. Delavan, J. French. 1 PHi Rho Sigma 3 E E 2,31 S Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternity is doing her best this year to live up to her proud name and noble heritage. For decades she has stood for all that medicine connotes, education, dedication, and leadership. Zeta Chapter of 220 N. Ingalls in the shade of St. Joseph Mercy Hospital believes in and practices these virtues. Each year to supplement our education Phi Rho brings to our campus for the benefit of all a prominent medical figure to lecture, We do this in the name of our late mentor Dr. Roy B. Canfield. This years lecture was given by Dr. Irving Cooper the neurosurgeon whose Microfreeze technique for Parkinsonism is making history. Leadership is aniply provided this year on campus by such Phi Rho's as Dr. John Sheldon, Dr. Walter Nungester, Dr. James French, Dr. William Robinson and a host of others. Zeta is proud to receive Dr. Brian McCabe, Assistant Professor of Otorhinolaryngology, into her ranks in the capacity of Chapter Advisor. Not all is labor at Phi Rho. The poor old walls of our hallowed domicile shake to a rhythm other than the steady hum of pencils, and the knarled portals issue forth teams destined to do battle in more areas than just the classroom. In other words if you are in the area stop in and see us but bring a date. James E. McGil1icuddy '65 145 ..- ' ' , 'S I i 4 w 1 . 6 "Exe-133 '-QQ... V..-.-fm, , w ' N15-+..,,, """9'lIu-an-qv, """"' l Q.. FIRST ROW-D. Weiner, D. Callen, H. Weindley, M. Chernic, R. Serwln, S. Wilensky, G. DuB0ff, M. Levitt, H. Dondershine, P. Toren,SECOND ROW-E. Weisman. P. Gruskin, J. Starr, R. Pliskow. FOURTH Gabelman, L. Krogel, J. O'Recklin, R. Komorn, S. ROW-L. Danto, D. Kaminski, B. Sedenberg, R. Katz, B. Shoen. THIRD ROW-S. Goldman K. Zegart, Miller, B. Ostkow, R. Wilensky, S. Rubenstein, N. H. Friedman, L. Rosenthal, J. Willis, R. Sweet, A. Haas, B. Swartz. The heritage of a medical fraternity manifests itself in a variety of desirable and professional endeavors. "DOCTOR" means "TEACHER" Accordingly, it is fitting and proper that the primary objective of our Medical Fraternity is education. The exchange of information, and the handing down of "wisdom" from generation to generation form the cornerstones of our heritage. Doctor Isidore Snapper was the guest speaker at our Annual Lectureship which is attended by staff members and in- quiring medical students. Doctor Snapper, Professor of Medicine at the Beth Israel Hospital in New York, spoke concerning "The Fact and Fiction of Atherosclerosis." In addition, we had several after-dinner faculty guest speakers address our member- ship. The social calendar includes a halloween party, football Saturday brunches, a barn dance, and the memorable Pledge Formal held at the Sheraton-Cadillac in Detroit. Intramural sports include basketball, football and bowling teams. Needless to say, as in all medical fraternities, Bacchus a.nd Laennec are well honored. Mock gross practicals and biochemistry seminars are offered to the freshman class. A series of teaching films will soon be available to the entire medical student population. The study of Medicine is an intellectual challenge and a lifelong pursuit which is stimulated by our heritage. It's what you learn after you know it all that counts. Robert C. Karlsberg '64 147 Alpha Umega lpha Alpha Omega Alpha is a national medical school scholastic honor society. As such, qualification for membership is based almost solely on scholastic achievement. Each year a variable number of Senior Students, as well as five Junior Students, gen- erally the first five in scholastic rank, are elected to membership on this basis. The five Junior Students constitute the nucleus and officers of the society for the follow- ing year. Among the activities of AOA is the annual sponsorship of a student research forum at which students are given an opportunity to present their original research work before both their fellow students and the faculty, President ------- Vice President ----- Secretary-Treasurer Initiation Chairman --.. Research Forum Chairman - Thomas V. Abowd Robert H. Bartlett Ronald D. Brown Daniel J. Buchalter John E. Chimoskey Kenneth E. Fellows Kent K. Gillingham Dwight W. Hecht Thomas H. Kreulen Louis W. Munchmeyer William D. DeWys Margaret E. Drost James H. Wells Jimmy A. Light 148 - - -Michael S. Leahy - Charles J. Berwald Richard P. Henschele Marian C. Steinbauer - - - Lynn E.Dykrnan Gordon F, Murray Mark P. Owens Peter C. Pairolero Stephen H. Salzman Harvey V. Sparks, Jr. Monica N. Starkman Bruce T, Stubbs Harold R. Styler John J. Voorhees Jerry L. Waldyke Richard W. Erbe Ernest L. Knight First Row-T. McCormick, K. Champion, B. Venema, T. Abowd, John R. G. Goslins, M. D. Second Row-G. Murray, M. Leahy, H. Sparks, F. Wright, D. Lucas, J. Chi- moskey. Third Row-H. Farquhar, J. Wells, T. DeMeester, T. Kingsley, W. Taylor, B. Fors. Missing-B. Bartlett, B. Beck, W. Belenky, T. Hudak, L. Mtmchmeyer, M. Owens, P. Perkins, A. Rosenthal, S. Salzman, M. Stetten, K. Wuepper. Victor Vaughan Thomas V. Abowd President William J. Venema Vice-President Timothy M. McCormick Secretary Kohler Champion Treasurer "The most interesting function of my life as a teacher has been the study of my students. They have come and gone by the thousands a.nd no two of them alike. Each has had his own individuality." These words were written by Victor Vaughan in his autobiography "A Doctor's Memories." The Victor Vaughan Society, named in honor of the world-renovmed bacteriologist and former Dean of the Medical School, is dedicated to the expression of this individuality. Those senior medical students elected to membership, meet twice monthly in the homes of faculty hosts. At each meeting, papers are delivered by two members, and discussed by the group. Now in its 34th year, the society's traditional interest in medical history, ethics, and philosophy has been perpetuated by papers which have ranged in subject from "The Origin of the Universe" to "Cre- ativity and the Scientific Method," The Society is privileged to have Dr. John R. G. Goslins as its faculty advisor. 149 1 iv. 4-if ,..4 AN Z f 5 f The Galens Medical Society is primarily a service organization composed of 28 upperclassmen, Throughout its fifty year history the Society has done much to attain its original objectives: to maintain an effective liaison between students and faculty, and to provide meaningful services to patients, house staff, and students. In fact, the group functioned so well that membership began to carry a certain status, and in 1947 the designation "Honorary" was added to the name. The honor involved is an acknowledgement of the con- tributions of previous Galens groups and does not connote any pres- tige bestowed upon a new initiate: rather, it is necessary for each year's Galens to maintain the standards that brought recognition to their predecessors, ' r 4 it t, 4 First Row: K. Seiffert, S. Goldman, B. Lucchesi, E. Hammer, J. Laidlaw. Second Row: P, Slaughter, W. Fisher, W. Fors, R. Bartlett, S. Klapper, T. Abowd, D, Heinerman, J. Gosling. Third Row: M, Renfrew, T. McCormick, J, Wells, T. Corbett, P. Allmendinger, R. Erbe, M. MacConnaughy, R. Mathis, R, Hensinger, J. Ryan, N. Grossnickle, R. Komorn. There are no specific criteria for membership. Members are chosen from the sophomore class by the Society once a year. In this picture you will find C-students a.nd AOA members, fraternity presidents and independents, quiet men with few social contacts and gregarious extroverts. They have three things in common: a vigorous enthu- siasm for medical philosophy and practice, an interest in the objectives of this Society, and the extra time required to sustain its standards. Robert H. Bartlett '63 316115 f , ,, f .hvvw-'Q- nn , V, ll Y J ?g.,,,,'i4i,g1'- Q 52,5 i ep .AJC Galens Childrens' Workshop in the hospital makes idle hours enjoyable for five thousand pediatric patients each year. The workshop operates solely on Tag Day solicitations, This year's drive, directed by Jim Wells, was the most successful in Tag Day's thirty-five year history. mr Dffflllllf 7 '- I -.. 'u "- .....-T1 Qaduceusrngall is the only social event which involves all medical students and faculty. Every year the Galens Society carries on fifty-odd projects including buying ward furniture, providing student leans, supporting the hospital chaplain, ushering at official meetings, projecting slides, etc. However, the group is best known to the Medical Center through six major functions: Freshman Counselling Program: Now two years old, this program makes student- oriented counsel and advice available to all freshman. 152 Lectureship: This annual lectureship brings outstanding men of medicine to Ann Arbor. This year Dr, Child and Dr. Pollard col- laborated with the group to assemble an excellent panel on peptic ulcer disease. :fs .vf lx ,- 'z t ' ' f'. .xx 2 e Y 'he annual Smoker is perhaps the est known of Galens functions. ,ast year's "Medicine Man" and mis year's HM Four, Lady" are igorous lampoons and hearty par- dies, without sacrificing decorum 'hich befits a physician. if GALEAJQ CHRIST Ni Q D MAS RIVE , 15:3- 1,435.1-' -,ugw' 102.2 . ,--s- r ',f " .J .7- , 6 ,. yn, 1 f. iiix' , f -if . 1 Al Q ,155 V3 xy: .A A Om I- A " ' it i ' t Ry ,1 1' v . ' 1 ,xii .wil fy ,N-XH J 1 J-4:1 3.-JV. UP I N 'lf ff, Okkffry 1 1. 1119! VV nga, . fq fJ'!,f' V fs Sol ,f1.,jT'l , 1 ' dgvored YH' I J SC Ch excl, 'WS f r l-' ,vm ,,,iOn, ,fl S. 4 Wfftf , S ' ,flrocp IQ' ar A 'MAS " fare! 'Irvs' Gnd Versffy fa 5 an 3 . ,U j Dir Qhour ,bf efluf emi, 'A yGd,. The Galens Foreign Fellowship is a S1000 award to a junior stu- dent to support clinical or ex- perimental study in another country. This year Kirk Wuepper spent three months in Stockholm's famous Karolinska Institute. What is SAMA7 SAIXIA is an organization established at this medical school about full intention of representing the medical student through service, Since that time the Student American Medical ll years ago with the policy, information, and Association has grown to encompass all three of these objectives. Policy is a subtle thing, and we feel, that by expressing the feelings of the students small manner the organization has given influence to those as a whole, that in some policies which affect the student, Information is constantly available when the student or faculty is involved. Information as to opportunities, finances, future training, politics. and so forth is a prime objective of SAMA, Service is the mainstay of the organization, We offer a white coat laundry twhich is at present being reorganized to obtain maximal efficiencyl. The yearbook, Aequanimitas, is another project sponsored by SAMA fheaded this year by Bud Beck, Bob Dunlap, and Mary Flachl. The proceeds from this project are placed in a grant-in-aid fund administered by the medical school administration. Last year the sum of S2000 was placed in this fund. The guide service aids in informing prospective students about our medical school, and in the attempt to attract the very best, a thing which cannot be overlooked by you the prospective practioner if you are interested in maintaining the integrity of our profession. The Newsletter is also a service in supplying you with information about your medical career, present and future. SAIXIA depends entirely on your support and the efforts of your representatives. You have chosen your representatives, and you certainly have the right to demand the utmost in their efforts, Look to them and ask them about SAMA, and what the organization is doing. This year our objective is to inform you of what is happening in that not-so-distant field of professional medicine. We want to inform you of politico-medical happenings: a subject of distaste to the medical practioner but one which has rapidly risen to the forefront in our immediate future, The majority of you do not want to see our govern- ment intervene in medicine but how can we, the medical students, do anything about it? Remember, it is our future that is being decided by that vast mystery, the layman. Make yourself heard! Congressmen, senators, and the lay public will listen. . .if you are informed. Don't pass up the opportunity to have some influence on your future. SAMA as a national organization is being heard, but we need your support, and your help in fighting this threat to our profession. Take afew minutes once in awhile and find out what we are doing. P.D. Allmendinger '64 154 L , ,X ,J ,455 g Student American Medical Association 've-' First Row: T. Chamberlain, R. Dunlap, P. Allmendinger, L. Meeks. Second Row: J. Stack, H, Bartlett, C. Henry, J. Delavan. Third Row: J. Lovell, J. Roberts, W. Court- ney, H. Swain, W. McDonald. , ft? HWiU' Ill f T x gg C., ,,,1.i--, 1 , ,- Tegan. 'Zi 'qvfq l ..?,jK:?. , I .-.- .Azz .. - T: -Fry-. -4 'M Asp' 1.5,-1 -3 .D 5 . ' 'JL 3, .3 Z, Each year medical schools throughout our country open their doors to new students, the youngest members of the profession and the most honored society of ancient times. The reactions of the new members are varied, according to their part expe- riences. The majority of the freshmen are from an undergraduate program where the diversity of the curriculum is not conducive to thorough study of any particular subject. Thus, the fundamental diffi- culty, from the outset of their training, is the lack of preparation for hard study in aconcentrated field. However, not only is the student faced with scholastic concentration, but the lack of conviction may become an even greater burden. There must be arealization that the educational process upon which the student is embarking is not merely a medical course, but a life course for which the years spent as a student are merely a preparation. Success in the course of medicine is within the grasp of each and every member of the class. For a select few, the educational process may be an easy task, and for others the obstacles may be many, but for all, the Search is for knowledge which can only be obtained by concentration and thorough- ness. However, in our present-day society, the diversions are many and the multiplicity of the subjects of our curriculum impedes thoroughness. Thus, concentration becomes the key to success as a physician and as an explorer in the quest for knowledge. An inquisitive mind is the mark of genuine student. Although success will not always be forthcoming, every student must learn, as those before him, to gain satisfaction from whatever degree of success he may attain. At the same time, he must retain, with all humility, a desire for knowledge. If a degree or a diploma has been the sole aim of the student's efforts, then he has failed himself in his preparation for life. In thoroughness and concentration, the student holds the key to a suc- cessful future as a physician. Thus, his task will only be complete when he can approach his work with humility, pride and honesty-andathoroughness which seeks knowledge. Thomas M. Hudak '63 First Row: Elsbeth Erbe, Kay Schultz, Sidney Hadley, Doris Fleming, Nancy Boles. Second Row: Janet Wolcott, Nancy Stansell, Pearline Ginther, Kathy Smith, Agi Alpert, Sandy Reed, Mary Fry, Sharon Parker, Peggy Royo, Marcia Plagenhoef, Mary Alice Dicke, Joy Irvin, Pat Knight. Third Row: Jan Patton, Ferne Kalstone, Shelley Cooper, Nancy DuBoff, Mary Lee Broum, Jo Ann Bartlett, Karlan Styler, Jane Grant, Jackie Light, Ruth Mary Gibson, Lynn Krieg, Sue Shaw, Dee Talmage. S.A.M.A. Auxiliary The Woman's Auxiliary to the Student American Medical Association welcomes the wives of all medical students to its membership. Our purposes are to orient the student's wife to her role as a physicians wife, and to provide a congenial at- mosphere for acquaintance with other medical students' wives. To meet these objectives, our monthly programs this year have included "Auto Accidents and You," a talk by Dr. John Gosling andapresentation by the American Cancer Society. ln a lighter vein, the year began witha welcom- ing tea in September, and continued with programs on feminine perfection, hat-making, a Christmas party and a style show of fashions we had made. The Annual Meeting in May was a fine summary of an enjoyable year for all of us, and a fitting fare- well for the Senior wives. Services to the medical students' community include the preparation and distribution of a calendar of medical school, students, and wives, events for the year. Our major endeavor was a Pancake Supper in November, the proceeds of which enriched the WAVSAMA Grant-in-Aid Fund for married medical students. Many altruistic projects for the community-at-large were also in- cluded in our year's work. Joint efforts with SAMA have always proved to be rewarding experiences. ln September we repre- sented SAMA as hostesses at freshman and sopho- more registration. The men, in turn, rendered us invaluable assistance with our Pancake Supper. As a part of our affiliation with the National WAXSAMA organization, we sent delegates to the Region IV Conventions, which were held in Indian- apolis in October and in Detroit in March. Several of our members found the National Convention in Chicago in May a most exciting and educational experience. A very special thanks goes to our three advisors from the Women's Auxiliary to the Washtenaw County Medical Society. They are Mrs. Clarence Crook, Mrs. Russell DeJong, and Mrs. C.J. Tupper. Officers for 1962-63 have been Mrs. Larry L. Hadley, president, Mrs. Richard W. Erbe, presi- dent-elect, Mrs, Gene Bolles,vice-presidentgMrs, Donald V. Schultz, recording secretaryg and Mrs. Arthur W. Fleming, treasurer. Mrs. Richard W. Erbe V A L 1 First Row: A. Flemming, P. Erbe, P. Kuebbeler,W. Stawski. Second Row: E. Wolfman, W. DeWys, P. Compagn, D. Kohkonen, R. Schmidt, G, Zuidema. Third Row: M. Owens, D. Fox, W. Nichols, C. Henry, J, Shaw, T. DeMeester. Student Council Student Council, being an organization in its infancy, has had many growing pains to overcome in its four year history, The Council, an organization of class officers and mentors, has monthly meetings. Some of the problems discussed have been student parking, library loans, tape recording of lectures, free prescription drugs for medical students and correlating class opinions with administrative changes and problems. As well as being presidents of their classes, Council vice-president Dick Erbe, secretary Art Fleming, and treasurer Bill Stawski have contributed much to Student Council success in communication between classes, faculty and administration. Doctor Wolfman, the Dean's representative and general overseer of Student Council, also deserves a word of thanks. The Student Council is already looking forward to next year's problems, Philip Kuebbeler, '63, President 157 2:2 I GL, . ' .'a1'4sv,s:'BA 4 - '41, xx 1 A a Phi Alpha Kappa is unique among the fraternities at Michigan, It is the only graduate social fraternity on campus, numbering among its members men representing various schools, The fields include dentistry, engineering, architecture, social work, law, and with the heaviest concentration in medicine. Located at l0l0 E. Ann, the house is centrally located near hospitals, libraries and classrooms. With many professions represented, interests and accom- plishments cover a wide area. To bolster the understanding of medicine, the "meds" have initiated a program of informal sessions, attempting to explain what medicine is and demonstrate some of the procedures used in medical practice. Social life is an important part of our fraternity. Parties are not infrequent, and bull sessions are featured every night. Athletics are not forgotten as the fraternity competes in a complete schedule of events. Its softball team is the scourge of the professional league. With its fine accomodations and stimulating environment, Phi Alpha Kappa is a wonderful place to live and work. Carl Van Appledorn '65 Medical Members o Plii Alpha Kappa First Row: H. DeIVIaagd, J. Stryker, K. Betten, D, Dephouse, D, Stam. Second Row: T, McNitt, H. Vasnder Kolk, C. VanAppledorn, G. Va.ndenBerg, H. Holwerda, N. Boeve. 4 fi' , Q..- .ft 1 X v Christian Medical Society The Christian Medical Society originated thirty years ago on the campus of Northwestern University, It has grown to a present membership of over 4000 doctors, dentists, medical and dental students, 530 of the society's membership are medical missionaries overseas. CMS is non-denominational-a professional organization whose members feel the necessity for satisfying man's spiritual and physical needs. As a result of this recognition CMS members have set for themselves adual goal: to make their own personal lives spiritually deeper and more gratify- ing. . .to gain mutual strength and encouragement by meeting together for prayer, Bible study and fellowship and to extend the reality of the Christian faith through the members' daily contacts-to patients, colleagues, medical students-and, through the active support of medical missions to extend this faith around the world. 159 .EQ - ..-.,........-......'-+-.-.Nut-msn - .......... WWW I Fferxtir Seniors' Stevie Birch Cynthia Campbell 5:3 i kg. . , . - Keith Campbell I - , W M V f A in Michael Birch N Mark Bolles A 1 '45 Kevin Bolles Dorothy Farber X l U Q. inimjt irc Q A Robert Hansen Ricky Styler Karl Bartlett John Hall Sandra Krevlen l li , ,C Jlmmy V 1- 5 , Herbertson A , . 'italy' ' 4171 ' 1 V Bradford Neff A. A jg 'Q A A .X X K. . -,, . 4? 4- 'N . . H . Heidi utchins June Salzman I X 1 Randy Herbertson , 1 '67, 6, Patrick Spensley kelly Hutchins 1 f-Q .A Q fx Glenn Hadley Joseph Betterl N QF' 1 Steven Wegner Deborah Bartlett g Q ,gi John Stryker Jennifer Bartlett Klmmy Burton Tony Burton 160 Cnilclren s Y. K In grligg A "" . S- if- - Barbie Reif Matthew stack fm' J-Q 'fe Meny Stack Jimmy Reif , bf ir be ie ' N ' ' gf., lb A X, V , Randall Sea Y 3 . " -' , S karen Reif D U Q . X f" . . 5 fe 5 of , ,ML f - ' l 'V . X . j ' . Q 4 C it lr K 13 1 NS ' X ' ,g Robert seaiby B X-X ...-V9 1 Patna Reif Steve W -N ', D M r S A ' Sara DeMeester e ees er KN' r ik 4 XX . . . . - David Lint N' I n ' Michelle Meeks se-Q Robert Lint Q, Jane 'nj H h 1 Kent Brown eusc E e Linda Brown K ft G 0 1 Gregory Jarzynski .-. - -Y Karen Clark L Z 1 A R L 7 f David Shaplro Cmdv CVO '1 5, X C if-ff C ' ,. -r-- , C ' Katheryn Clark Jamie VandenBrink -A H JOTID Blakey An El n Y Cynthia Dykema '- r- -- . ' if Biff ff Missy Mather Scotty Mather f David Waldyke ,, e 8 Michael Waldyke Arranged By JoAnne Bartlett 161 A NAME ABELS, D. J. ABowD, T. v. BARTLETT, J. D., Jr BARTLETT, R. H. BECK, C. H.. Jr. BELENKY, xv. M. BENNETT, J. A. BENSON, R. M. BERNREUTER, R. C. BERWALD, C. J. BETTER, R. J. BJRCH, A. A., Jr. BLAKEY, J. M. BLLNT, L. w. soLLEs, G. E. BROOCH, G. J. BROWN, R. D. BUCHALTER, D. J. BURTON, M. C., Jr. CAMPBELL, L. E. CARES, H. L. CHAMPION, C. K. CHIMOSKEY, J. E. CHRISTOPHER, N. CLAPP, H. w., Jr. CLARK, R. H. COOPER, J. J. COPPING, J. w., Jr. CORBETT, T. H. COURTER, M. H. COURTNEY, N. w. CRANDALL, D. H. DE MAAGD, H. DE MEESTER, T. R. DEAN, R. DEPHOUSE, D. A. DICKERSON, R. E. DOIL, K. L. DL' BOEE, E. A. DUGAN, E. E. DUVENDACK, R. R. DWYER, R. C. DYKEMA, P. E. DYKMAN, L. E. EDLUND, J. H. ELY, C. w., Jr. EARBER, E. R. FARQUHAR, H. A. rELLows, K. E. FISHER, w. J. FITZGERALD, D. M. roRs, w. J., Jr. FRENCH, J. w. ERIEDMAN, M. A. GAAsCH, w. H. GILLINGHAM, K. K. GREEN, M. E. HADLEY, L. L. HALL, J. w. HAMILTON, w. A. HAN, M. E. HANSEN, R. E. HANSEN, v. HEAPS, D. K. HECHT, D. w. HERBERTSON, E. J. HEUSCHELE, R. P. HEYNER, G. J. Ho'rCHK1ss, B. HUDAK, T. M. HUTCHINS, K. R. 1RviNG, w. H. JANEWAY, T. JANTER, T. B. JARZYNSKI, D. J. JIMENEZ, s. JOHNSON, B. G. KAHN, J. A. HALEMBER, R. KAsiBoRsk1, A. s. flnternships HOSPITAL Cincinnati General Hospital University Hospital University Hospital Peter Bent Brigham Bellevue lst Med. Div. Receiving Hospital Oakwood Hospital Siani Hospital Hurley Hospital St. Mary's Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Naval Hospital William Beaumont William Beaumont Colorado General Hospital Bellevue 3rd 4th Surgery Receiving Hospital Grace-New Haven Community St. Mary's Hospital Midland Hospital Bellevue Znd Surg. Div. University Hospital University of California Receiving Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Long Island Jewish Hospital Receiving Hospital University Hospital James Decker Munson Blodgett Memorial Hospital Bon Secours Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Johns Hopkins Hospital Wayne County General Hospital St. Mary's Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Chicago Wesley Memorial Los Angeles County Hospital Boston Floating Hospital The Toledo Hospital Midland Hospital Denver General Hospital Highland-Alameda County Hosp. Hackley Hospital Midland Hospital Cincinnati General Hospital St. Vincent's Hospital University of Oregon Med. Hosp. Mount Sinai Hospital Naval Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital University Hospital Mount Sinai Hospital Naval Hospital U. S. Air Force Hospital Bon Secours Hospital Akron General Hospital University Hospital Receiving Hospital Wayne County General Hospital Good Samaritan Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital Univeristy Hospital Harbor General Hospital University Hospital Midland Hospital Butterworth Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital University Hospital Naval Hospital Los Angeles Cnty. Hospital Cook County General Hospital Grady Memorial Hospital Naval Hospital Wayne County General Hospital The Santa Monica Hospital Receiving Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Wayne County General Hospital 162 LOCATION Cincinnati, Ohio Aim Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Boston, Massachusetts New York, New York Detroit, Michigan Dearborn, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Flint, Michigan Duluth, Minnesota Grand Rapids, Michigan Portsmouth, Virginia Royal Oak, Michigan Royal Oak, Michigan Denver, Colorado New York, New York Detroit, Michigan New Haven, Connecticut Grand Rapids, Michigan Midland, Michigan New York, New York Ann Arbor, Michigan San Francisco, Calif. Detroit, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan New York, New York Detroit, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Traverse City, Mich. Grand Rapids, Michigan Grosse Pointe, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Baltimore, Maryland Eloise, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Chicago, Illinois Los Angeles, California Boston, Massachusetts Toledo, Ohio Midland, Michigan Denver, Colorado Oakland, California Muskegon, Michigan Midland, Michigan Cincinnati, Ohio New York, New York Portland, Oregon New York, New York Great Lakes, Illinois Grand Rapids, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan New York, New York Chelsea, Massachusetts Washington, D.C. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Akron, Ohio Ann Arbor, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Eloise, Michigan Cincinnati, Ohio Grand Rapids, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Torrance, California Ann Arbor, Michigan Midland, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Grnad Rapids, Michigan Baltimore, Maryland Bethesda, Maryland Los Angeles, California Chicago, Illinois Atlanta, Georgia Bethesda, Maryland Eloise, Michigan Santa Monica, California Detroit, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Eloise, Michigan KINGSLEY, T. C. KLAPPER, S. W. KOLBERG, J. A. KOSCIOLEK, s. M. KREULEN, T. H. KUEBBELER, P. KURTZ, D. J. LAIDLAW, J. C. LANDERS, M. B. LAWRENCE, R. A. LEAHY, M. S. LEY, J. A. LINT, D. S. LIPSCHUTZ, D. 1. LOESEL, L. S. LOWE, E. E. LUCAS, D. A. MAC DONALD, V. D. MATHER, G. M. MATTSON, R. A. MC CONNAUGHY, R. MC CORMICK, T. M. MEADOWS, T. R. MEEKS, L. W. MISKOVSKY, T. J. MORRILL, J. B. MUNCHMEYER, L. MURPHY, J. R. MURRAY, G. P. MUSSON, K. H. MYERS, J. W. NEFF, R. P., Jr. OWENS, M. P. PACKER, J. E. PAIROLERO, P. C. PERKINS, P. E. PRUSCHA, C. S. QUINN, L. J. REIF, J. R. ROBERTS, J. M. ROBISON, W. A. ROBSON, L. J. ROLLYSON, J. D. ROSENTHAL, A. J. ROYO, P. E. RUDD, T. G. RUSKIN, H. SALZMAN, S. H. SCHEIDLER, E. P. SCHERMER, D. R. SCHULTZ, D. v. SEALDY, R. L. SHAPIRO, B. A. SHAPIRO, S. S. SIMPSON, J. M. SLAUGHTER, P. SODERBERG, M. D. SPARKS, H. v.. Jr. SPENSLEY, R. J. STACK, J. M. STARKMAN, M. N. W. STEINBAUER, M. C. STETTEN, M. L. STRYKER, J. A. STUBBS, B. T. STYLER, H. R. TAYLOR, J. L. TAYLOR, W. M. TRAYNOR, L. A. VAN EROCKLIN, D. VANDEN DRINK, R. VENEMA, W. J. VOORHEES, J. J. WALDRON, C. W. WALDYKE, J. L. WARBURTON, K. A. WATTS, P. B., Jr. WAGNER, K. J. WELDON, v. E. WELKE, R. E. WELLS, J. H. WHEAT, J. R. WILCOX, R. T. WILENSKY, S. P. WILLIAMS, H. C. WRIGHT, F. S. WUEPPER, K. D. YONKERS, A. J. Los Angeles County Hospital Oakwood Hospital James Decker Munson Wayne County General Hospital Philadelphia General Hospital San Francisco Hospital Harper Hospital Los Angeles County Hospital University Hospital Los Angeles County Hospital Midland Hospital University Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Sinai Hospital The Toledo Hospital Oakwood Hospital Charity Hospital Sacred Heart Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Hartford Hospital Highland Alameda Cnty. Hosp. St. Joseph Mercy Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Wayne County General Hospital Hurley Hospital U. of Penn. Hospital Harper Hospital Johns Hopkins Hospital James Decker Munson St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Los Angeles Cnty, Hospital Sinai Hospital Saginaw General Hospital St. Mary 's Hospital Oakwood Hospital Columbia Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Midland Hospital Harper Hospital Memorial Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital St. Mary's Hospital Kaiser Foundation Presbyterian Medical Center Charity Hospital University Hospital Michael Reese Hospital James Decker Munson Mt. Sinai Hospital Oakwood Hospital State U. Iowa Hospital University Hospital Bellevue 3rd 4th Med. University Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Wayne County General Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Denver General Hospital James Decker Munson St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Los Angeles Cnty. Hospital Wayne County General Hospital St. Mary's Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Memorial Hospital Butterworth Hospital James Decker Munson University Hospital James Decker Munson Hospital Denver General Hospital University Hospital University Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Blodgett Memorial Hospital Wayne County General Hospital Harper Hospital Milwaukee County Hospital University of Claifornia Receiving Hospital University Hospital James Decker Munson Blodgett Memorial Hospital Bronx Municipal Hosp. Cntr N Boston City Surgical Tufts Johns Hopkins Hospital Philadelphia General Hospital St. Joseph Mercy Hospital 163 Los Angeles, California Dearborn, Michigan Traverse City, Michigan Eloise, Michigan Philadelphia, Pa. San Francisco, California Detroit, Michigan Los Angeles, Claifornia Ann Arbor, Michigan Los Angeles, California Midland, Michigan Baltimore, Maryland Ami Arbor, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Toledo, Ohio Dearborn, Michigan New Orleans, La. Spokane, Washington Ann Arbor, Michigan Duluth, Minnesota Hartford, Connecticut Oakland, California Ann Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Eloise, Michigan Flint, Michigan Philadelphia, Pa. Detroit, Michigan Baltimore, Maryland Traverse City, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Los Angeles, California Detroit, Michigan Saginaw, Michigan Duluth, Minnesota Dearborn, Michigan Milwaukee, Wisconsin Grand Rapids, Michigan Midland, Michigan Detroit, Michigan South Bend, Indiana Grand Rapids, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan San Francisco, California San Francisco, California New Orleans, La. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chicago, Illinois Traverse City, Mich. Cleveland, Ohio Dearborn, Michigan Iowa City, iowa Ann Arbor, Michigan New York, New York Ann Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Eloise, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Denver, Colorado Traverse City, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Los Angeles, Clailornia Eloise, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Long Beach, California Grand Rapids, Michigan Traverse City, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Traverse City, Michigan Denver, Colorado Ann Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Eloise, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Milwaukee, Wisconsin San Francisco, California Detroit, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Traverse City, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan New York, New York Boston, Massachusetts Bethesda, Maryland Philadelphia, Pa. Ann Arbor, Michigan Aequanimitas Staff Medical Editor ,.... . . Assistixnt Editor Business Milniigei Pelreptivity' , , , Ciirnarilderie ,, 'l'r.s.nsmission , , Spheres . . Foresight , , , . Photographers , Patrons . . . Advertising . Art Work . . . . Clyde H. Beck, Jr. . . , Tom R. DeMeester . . ..,. Robert Dunlap . . . . .the Editors . . . . .Joel Shilling . . . . . . , . ,Robert Hensinger, Hal Farquhar . . . Roland Dean, Ellen Masselink, James Delavan, Marshall Strome Ro1iLndDean . . . . , . . . . Jerry Waldyke, Glen Rosin, Michael Rontal . . . . . . . . . . . Kenneth Fellows . . Louis Meeks, Walter McDonald, Paul Donahue . . Edith Dines Z 5 Top Left: Bud Beck, Tom DeMeester. Middle Left: Bob Hensinger, Roland Dean, Jim Delavan, Joel Shilling, Bob Dunlap. Bottom Left: Mike Rontal, Glen Rosin, JerryWa1dyke. Editor ...... Assistant Editor Lay Out Editors Copy Editors . Photography . . Subscriptions . rv' Mary C. Flach . Patricia Dyer Judy Van Meter Carole Rupple . . Lynne Holtan Jeanne Vig , . . Pamela Ross Jane Van Belois Pat Dyer, Mary Flach ursing 5 -,g ,.t+.Et2't ?i:Iaf-21 wi v , 4 My 2. fm, S z ga., 1? , 'kv' . 5 ,V A X . Left: Jane VanBelois, Lynne Holtan, Jeanne Vig. f f ' 7' ! 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'M ' ' A iii f'3' f gYU3i'E Wm My ya wk ii 1 .Aw i itinksyy fig ' E Q N 9' ,v 3. 4- , . ,, . .. .. ' 'Q 2542 5245 as W ss,-. j ', 'P-" Eodesiar Rhoda Reddig Russell, A.M., R.N. Dean Norma E, Marshall, M.S., RN. Assistant to the Dean Administration X 1 ft I Miriam L. Keller, M.S., R.N. Assistant Dean 'fm 4, . i' Johanna M. Wiese, M.B.A. Assistant to the Dean Donald R. Bennett, M.D., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacology Eugene M, Britt. A.B., M.S,, Ph.D, Instructor in Bacteriology Edward J, Ca.fr'u.ny, M.D,, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacology Theodore C. Kramer, Ph.D, Assistant Professor of Anatomy if vw T --v-'N'- 'wc 5, Y- fi' xfSr--I 'X S Y -' z Q:-ii 'QW J 1 -iff Lila Miller, Ph.D, Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry , Kix 'f Patr1C13.W. Rabmovltz, M.S,W, lf? "Wx me 'Buff' 2 Professor of Social Work FIRST ROW: -W----J-f-f...g,,-,..,v.3-. , 511 5- X ' 15' A if -w 3 I K lg-' 1 V 'i 4 Barbara J. Horn, M.S.N.Ed., R.N. P a f a , Q Q 5. vi f . vi B Y a f-Q fu - M - L .. v -' Y - 1 Ji' x Y , ' .. ,4 'H L . -. 2 6 I i Y! 170 1 ui Hounclaiions o ursing 1. .Q V, x N01 ,N -4 Rae H. Okamoto, M.A., R.N. Barbara J. Horn, M.S.N.Ed., R.N. Mary M. Kelly, M,N,Ed., R.N. Ruth G. Donaho, B.S.N., R.N. Lianne S. Mercer, B.S.N., R.N. SECOND ROW: Phyllis P. Nicolaou, B.S.N., R,N. Nancy R. Gasser, B.S.N., R.N. Rae H. Okamoto, M.A., R.N. Judith P. Collins, B.S.N,, R.N. Bertha E. Bryant, B.S.N., R.N. I ff' Medical- I ... -X- Z I - - 'U 'T pb ' 4 v 1 ,V I . 3 4 SUFQICAI fa. I. . - if I ' . ' 1 x Nursmg Y KJ R I Qvefwee. --in--1lg,,.-., ' is nyhllr 46" ,.g..",f.f Wxfjflflz, . X 'gg -. 15 i"-' R. Faye McCain, M.S., R.N. Mary Reynolds, M.S.Ed., R.N. I I 1 , A . ' 1 - 4 X J 'mn FIRST ROW: Wanda M. Crouse, M.S., R.N.g Josephine M. Sana, M,A., R,N,g R. Faye McCain, M,S., R.N,g Mary Reynolds, M,S.Ed., R.N.: Janet E. Haken, B.S.N., R.N. SECOND ROW: Sylvia M. Vondrell, M.S., R.N.g Doris E. Moser, M.S.N.Ed., R.N.: Jane O. Galens, B.S.N., R,N.g Marilyne R. Backlund, M.S., R.N.: Esther M. Griffiths, B.S.N.Ec1., R.N.g M. Arlene Martin, M.A., R.N. MISSING: Lucille Cole, M.A., R.N. 'L Nadine G. Frye, M. Litt., R.N.g Muriel L. Archambault, M.S.N.Ed., R.N.: Laurence E, Souza, M,S,, R,N,g Elizabeth E, Rowlands, B,S,N,Ed,, R,N,g Margaret Ursell, M.S,, R.N.: Marc Pilisuk, Ph.D,: Jessie L. Sparks, M.A., RN.: Barbara L. Holmes, B.S.N., R.N.g Margaret A. Sarnmick,M.S., R,N.: Edith G. Morgan, M.S,, R.N. MISSING: Alice Marsden, M,A,, R,N, utriiion A. . 1. l ...' ' mimi: : ' '- -"'-. .- -..av n , F 'LE,',..L-' qv T", T-A, -Q -, i if Q . Q 4 'Q - , . .M 410--..- Psychiatric ursing Edith G. Morgan, M.S.. R.N. Marjorie M, Murphy, M.P.H. Rebecca P. Rogers, M.P.H, Qfisfefrics and Qynecoiogy -:- , J X-'N 1 Hazel M. Avery, A.B R N Natividad A. Ngo, M.P.H. Phyllis E, Gendler, B.S.N., R,N Judy M. Judd, M.A,, R.N. Janice B. Lindberg, M.A., R.N. Ann F. Surratt, B.S.N., R.N. Peciiatric Nursing Kay L, O'Meara, B.S.N., R.N. Carolyn B. Cowell, B.S.N., R.N. Helen B. Hixon, lVI.S.N., R.N. Lillian Scharbhuttl, M.S., R.N. Kathryn S. Phy, M.A., R.N. MISSING: Marie G. Restuccia, B.S.N., R.N. rgmla M, Mosmer, M,Sc,, R.N. fl - Outpatient Department ,-,,.f' 5 eam o i X feactmg +o fffl Grace E. T , ,S.N., R.N. Ruth C. Pa , A.B., R.N. Op e rattng Room riel F. Horton, R.N. erly J. Fillips. B.S.N.Ed.. R X l U .Q 1 Marjorie M, Roscoe, M.P.H., R.N.: Dorothy J.M. Nelson R,N,g A. Josephine Brown, M.P.H., R.N. ' r f P 61' H I H b u te ea t "KA J 4 Nursing c , M,P,H ww SEATEID: Dorothy P. Lyons, Marie Grams STANDING: Emma Dunstan, Bernice E. Gittins J Hazel M. Cramer Principal Clerk T 4 Secretarial Sta -i,- SEATED: Bette Howard Cynthia Severance STANDING: Hildreth Hampshire Mrs. Watkins Gena Peavy Earlene Sullivan MISSING: Beverly Bellas Bessie Davidson Medicine is unique among institutions where knowledge is transferred. Whereas is other fields the student expects to achieve mastery, in medicine we strive to establish a broad base of general principles which will apply to most deviations of human biology. The labo- rious minutia presented as 'basic science" are the broad principles. and their interrelation and culmination is clinical medicine. There is one principle which makes any attempt at learning this vast science plausible, and that is the individual pursuit of ideas. All of med- icine is a series of snynapses leading to a conclusion. Doctors are individuals who are picked and trained to complete a series once it is started. The fewer un- explored questions a man leaves behind, the better physician he is, Every time he neglects the triceps reflexes, or fails to track down a patient's umild sinus trouble" he compromises his effectiveness. Per- haps the idea he must pursue will be completed within his own experience, perhaps in the literature, in con- sultation, or in the laboratory: but it is the very ability to bring an idea to a conclusion that characterizes medical education, not the conclusions themselves. Y I :JP sk? 5 lf' 5' ri - . F ku- .Q-'S' . 1 L-, ..,,,.4-B -,-4 1' :"', ', PTF' H rf as I 40' A :E -- .. Q x Doing, Being l,,..-. X X R , Dear Mom and Dad, I don't think I'll ever get to be a nurse. I can't even make glass bends. And those f'unknowns" are just that. Unknown! We went on a tour of the hospital last week. It's awfully big. . .I'l1 never find my way around. But everyone says anatomy is a lot of fun. Maybe I have something to look forward to after all. . . Q . f'An expression of surprise was once quoted in his presence, 'how any woman could condescend to be a doctor who had the chance of being a nurse,' 'Exactly so,' he replied. 'When a commonplace young man says, 'I want to be adoctor,' Isay, 'Very well,' because I daresay he'll do well enough. And if agirl wants to be a doctor, I take it for granted she will do well enough, too. But if a girl says, 'I want to be a nurse,' I begin to consider whether she has the requisite qualifications. For the nurse's profession embraces all that is good inboth the medical and clerical professionsg the positive elements of each without the negative elements of either. She has the doctor's science without his drugs, and the parson's religion without his dogmasf' Dr. James Hinton 178 Recipe for B.S.N. Start with a dash of liberal arts, just enough to make the curiousity riseg Add enough varied laboratories to saturate. At this point mix in the problem solving, and continue to add more or less throughout the career. Now come the specialties. Measure each equally regardless of flavor or instructor. Pour in blood, sweat, and tears according to taste. Season with assorted medical students a.nd interns. Finally, mix in a generous portion of perserverence and a pinch of insanity Simmer for four years. Serve with love and respect. Result: Lumpy but nutritious B.S.N. L Remember that lab when the needle broke in Mrs. Chase? Only we could take four weeks to learn to hear a blood pressure. Only nurses could believe that there is a right and wrong way to bathe. When we practiced injections on each other I have to admit I was an awfully good sport. Then there was the day that it took me less than thirty minutes to glove myself! x 'x 180 N 1 g 3 xxx sa But, then, what is a nursing team? It's gtillpeople. . . in 'M ---.,. Vi ...What is a team? Well, it's people. . . If . What does it do? Helps other people, . . 182 U . P' ' , , Patients offer so much more than the symptoms of a disease-if we will only take the time to discover. There is an awful lot to learn about patients- about people. Not just where they live and what they do and why they came to the hospitalg but, rather, what they like, and what they want to do, and what they believe in. -, K 1. S:taa. ' t, .za ,tif 5-xiii? 'V ,-K. XR V . mi-, 95352.11 XL L.,-N -'ii-x -I 1 7' f , 'A rr O f I went into nursing because I wanted to help people. Iwanted to give my hand to some- one who really needed it because I felt Ihad some strength. Now I am a nurse. I 1-mow a little more about people, about myself, and about helping. Ican give my hand and know I have some strength. l x l "A Y.. X f'-4,14 ,X -x . -, - .or 1 K , There is a quiet place. Away from electric beds and telephones and elevators and dinner trays, A place where there is room to be alone. And yet never lonely, For He is with us always. The sick and well are both to serve. ffYou shall serve the Lord your God. . . and I will take sickness away from the midst of thee: for I am the Lord that healeth thee." Exodus 23:25 15:26 1 ,.,-avr J Q. GX u l Q if .A 4 ' QM x :Y s , .- Nl S ' ' Y -. ...- i X " i lg' f ' ,, of fd . QL K , '- x , tt-, H R. Q This is the basis of clinical teaching where the student is presented with a myriad of problems in the form of a patient, and is expected to pursue each idea to its conclusion, drawing upon his knowledge of principles and guided by one who has made that series of synapses before. The recitation of those steps by one individual to a somnolent class of students is not clinical teaching, but a breeding ground for mental inertia. Active, in- dividual pursuit of ideas differentiates the outstanding student from his colleagues. Likewise it separates the poor doctor who is satisfied to confirm the diagnosis of 'fessential hypertension" from the good doctor who is frustrated at using a waste basket category. In any field the researcher is symbiotically attached to the irregular flux that connects all of science, which lends method and purpose to his hours of study. His colleague without a footing in research must bounce about hap- hazardly in the torrent, retaining what he can and hoping that all will correlate, come the dawn. If, as a medical Student, one can master a small segmentof investigation, he will find his lmowledge multiply in Pharmacology, Arthritis, Neurosurgery, and in every new field he pursues. I enjoy basic research because it gives me a handle with which I can maneuver the cumbersome mass of medicine into position of another bite. Robert H. Bartlet '63 L, i Z.,- 'YL i i N N If you ever need a group. , . We really do get to know each other pretty well. We each care about the other with a true empathy. Sometimes we hand together simply to fight the stereotype. x is N Did you ever find yourself thinking, f'This can't be real. This can't be nursing. This can't be me?" t. me Nurses make more plans, projects, and prep- arations than any other single group. Only they call them investments, From book to bedside sometimes even results in an improvement ortwo. ,MW RESPONSIBILITY. . . it's a big word at the end of a shift or the beginning of an assignment. That's not just a diagnosis, student. That per- son needs you. ,. I. swf -Inc? '1 x':a C, . 4-Y," ' , I I II 'fl 9 L "' x K. Q YT, .1 Q- tu Bwma Being an ER nurse is fun. You get to wear a scrub dress. You how to admit patients and give tetanus injections and set up suture sets. Sometimes there is even an emergency. gm' R N gn Hospitalization is an experience in community living for most patients how different from home! Different, frighteningg friendly, restfulg business-like, boring. Am I a part of the routine? Or are nurses really people, too? gr Q51 ' -N... if f I. 1 1 I If Which is better, breast feeding or bottle feeding? What kind of bottle should I use? Mothers are full of questions How much should I gain? Should I give up smoking? How big is my baby now? Will he be all right. . .'? l i TN. 5 G 1 - h , . 'S WWW x wgxmw.--Q E XA Ywxxevx X 4 EVALQAM' ' X , E - ,.g.x,,,. M.. 1 5 Nm -1 XX vs ... X A 2 -wig : E K THIS BUZZER SUMMONS DOCTORS AND NURSES i RKYQXXXERHNXXX F 1 , .K ' mom THE DELIVERY UW E S ' O . NW: 3 E EOR ATTENOAIU OR IMORMAT,-,N Q PLEASE RING sea am E33 THANK 'NNNNQ-.E..saqf Eu I ry E I Y! E J EMERGENCY ONLY K PULL wi TO :URM i N E EWSS'NiYm'mw:fS'w1xS E . Aw mwsmwwmeq I O' r W A go S E SF 5 O SX K k 5 xv E. xx "'fL-:ffl""'rx'm"f'M'x:'V:Vi' 4 SS 1 F 5--.,-5 X E wg .. ' - ' xg E Q Q E ,X x.,Ihx,im X MQ, XEQ N, x tx 5 E U E ! X X .,..mvQ""G , ,ww wr. 1-. ,M The time draws nearer when you, the student nurse, will witness the great miracle. . . A birth. mf' 1-.41 You look so worried, little baby, As if you already knew about income tax forms, or being a parent or starving nations, or atomic wars 192 She knows how to care for her child because she is a woman, because she is a mother, and because I am a nurse and I taught her what she did not lmow. AN-sniff 193 Ll L ' L 'L Q ilk -X.x 5 Qs .X -xy -1 .it ,, Xi, 'X 3 as Little boy, you are more wonderful than you can know. The whole world was made for you. . for a little boy who does not even lmow he is sick. All of science is trying to help you, boy. . . I am trying, too. Little girl, do not be afraid. . . We will mend you. . .with plaster bandages and lots of tender loving care. D I . x . V Q' . nr ,M Q!" 5 F . 414 amy During the first weeks of these past four school years strange things happened. One of those regularly in attendance at lectures in histology was the chairman of the biochemistry department: the pro- fessor of histology was among the hardy who listened to the introductory lecturesinbiochemistry. The point of this courteous exchange was not merely to let the students have more minutes of exposure to the faculty-though most of those 200 students were entirely grateful for as many of these minutes as were granted. The professors, and it was very exciting to me at the time, actually commented upon each other's lectures, Taking five minutes at the end of a lecture in a field of specialization quite foreign to his own, the professor correlated the ideas of on field with another, showed how two lines of investigation were trying to get at the same truthsg showed how one field's methods supported or weakened conclusions obtained by the other's methods. The result one day was an argument of some heat, if of short duration, over the validity of heavy metal stained electron photomicrographs. This was really an argument, a true to life dif- ference of opinion, spoken out right before the class. I will remember it for a long time. During the same weeks, the professor of physiology gave a few lec- tures to beginning anatomy classes to supply the why and how to students having first to learn the what. Later an internist presented a few lectures in pharmacology. These were ustrange things" not in the sense of being peculiar, odd or queer but because they ceased to occur-they became es- tranged. Instead of continuing through school the short sessions of correlation, and sometimes of contrast, the departments just forgot about the whole business. Each gave some lectures and if their reaction to other subjects was unclear or if they were simply repetitive, it was considered good experience for the student-one must learn to correlate for oneself. Since bacteriology, pathol- and pharmacology are all interested in infectious disease, let the student hear a series of lectures from each on infectious disease and let the students work to bring some meaning out of the repetitions and contradictions. The curriculum alteration in the past few years has amounted to sweeping changes and has really benefited the student's cooperation and exchange of ideas between departments might benefit both the faculty and students. Fred S. Wright '63 Na X .vi M 'Q xx . , sf" X r 50 Qour CHHJHOOJ grom your Qnfancy U 12 ' xi ae your Adolescence you Have fed Me Ge My Adultfiood 197 z.: . a We .mf . - L s .-.1',,i.kI.,. X X 3.6135 e EE if ff X N43--N., -fi ,s 1. - ' Q' 'N l. ' ,---' ,A ' ' ey rwf ' 4 ' , - - - ' ex , e, 14 G R w. - .1-J ,LN ww ' PM .. J'- . s DN' F . U NK 3. fu I I I fb 1 9.5 F... ,. 1 1' .n In : ' f 255' , I 5 Q 'L 1 f' .f 3 J P' ,A ph x +f41ffD"n5 C3 Progression ff' , x 1 rfffl' x.-,,,,.!' .J 1 I Senior Class X President .... Vice President Secretary .... Treasurer , . . Social Chairmen Student Faculty Publicity .... FRANCES ALLENZA, B.S.N. Batavia, New York W JUDITH BALLANTINE, B.S.N. if Ypsilanti Class Gfficers . . Ann Donnell Lana Tennison Carolyn Tribby Marge Volman Cherrie Wilcox Mary Wilson . . . Jo Whitten Chris Wholers Nancy Kingsland JANICE BARNES, B.s.N. W Buchanan To 4 J MICHELLE KSELLARSQ BARNES, B.s.N. ""125""s'ff"' Benton Harbor Q f 2oo BONNIE BARZ LER, B.S.N. Detroit 11, I NANCY BASSETT, B.S.N. Lakewood Ohio ANNE BE TZ , B.S.N. Alpena LYDIA BISHOP, B.S.N. New Brighton, Pennsylvania JUDY BODDY, B.S.N. Olmstep Falls, Ohio KAREN BATH KE , B.S.N. Escanaba ROSEMARY BEUEIRLE B.S.N. Suttons Bay NANCY BLOHM, B.S.N. Saginaw NANETTE BOFFARD, B.S.N. Passaic, New Jersey 'GY W6'159!4JA4 ' - N QS 551 ' X :TSX .. 181' jk V :Z ' - .sf '- r : QH55 i A V KM, i - N. -fi: , ,, f 931- O . s:33.4:2g'iX Nm. -..iN,.n - A., Q..-r ai-fx ' xy fsawh W 1 MSW. Q' 'I'-.5:'I 'ig , ! ws1:f'z.a:,. , 1: ,eng wif 5: Il 'sg JANICE BOSSCHER, B.S,N, '-"Fifi ' R-iii " Grand Rapids I . rg 1: - ' 'W N ' X r x X 3, . LINDA BRAUN, B.S.N. Ann Arbor NANCY BRIGGS, B,s.N. Detroit r x ,- --.v , A :'vlN-' I ma, -Vijx , M ' "6d . 'WV , QT7 .2 x -A X asa: xx CAROLYN CARR, B.S.N. Saline Q NANCY D1-:N1sToN, B.s.N. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 'S 4? I , KATHLEEN DEVLIN, B.S,N, V I New Boston , I I 'ii'-Jlgiiiiff' ANN DONNELL, B.S.N. f Findlay, Ohio 'T if O , l E CARLA EVERETT, B.s.N. ' Detroit L 5 H MARGARET GLOVER, B.S.N. E1yria, ohio MARY ELLEN GOOD, B.S.N. Niles JANET GOTBERG, B.S.N. X A Lathrup Village 1 xg . -.ig . . , WX ., W ,- V CARRIE SUE GRANT, B.S.N. Flint LINDA GROVE, B,S.N. Detro1t Sb' .401 MARY HESS, B.S.N. Lockport, New York PATRICIA KKLINEJ HOEKMAN, B.S.N. Pontiac V KATHERINE HOFFMAN, B.S.N. vii Southfield ANNA- X 1' ' f y . ..A1 M J' Y. Q- v-15 AMY HOFING, B.S,N. Sharpsville, Pennsylvania ANNE Hoovr-QR, B.s.N. ' ,X l Clinton Ml f . JOANNE IZETT, B.S.N. Plymouth ,s X " i . Q Q I 6 , A v 1 , CAROL JENSEN, B.S.N. Muskegon PATSY JOHNSON, B.S.N. Saline ,401 N 1 E JOANN KDEAND JONES, B.S.N. Glen Ellyn, Illinois BEATA KAARLE LA, B.S,N. I Highland, Indiana J Q l 1 LYNNE KALLENBERG, B.S.N. Cincinnati, Ohio ' NANCY NVARNERJ KAMMEYER, B.S.N. He xx, Gaylord KARO LYN KAUFMAN, B.S.N. Evanston Illinois UN' 5 SHEILA KATZ, B.S.N. 5 P Cleveland' Ohio vp!" NANCY KINGSLAND, B.S.N. FRANCES KEHL, B.S.N. Sault St. Marie Webster Groves Missouri E LLEN LAWSON, B.S.N. Cheboygan HOPE KNIFFIN, B.S.N. St. Louis, Missouri CAROL McAULIFFE, B.S.N. Ann Arbor 'ikiiiklsliliilllllilillm wx 55 153-IW Nz- '.:: 5, -g f" 5 f r"', E L. -F' 'b , x ff' .-. x MARY IRICKARDJ MARSCHNER, B.S.N. Mount Clemens JOAN MATTFOLK, B.S.N. Muskegon SALLYJANE MAYE R, B.S.N. ' f-4 Sturgls MARILYN MAYNARD, B.S.N. SANDRA fGOULDJ MEEKS, B.S.N. Allen Park I X o Riga ,--- A SHARLE EN MEYERS, B.S.N. MARILYN MIKAN, B.S.N. Ann Arbor X Ann Arbor CAROL MISTELL B S N Bloomfield Hills 1 X N., X, v xxgx N 1 -'N :S S CHARLENE KHOBBSQ MOEHLING, B.S.N. Medford, Massachusetts JANET MUTH, B.S.N. Monroe MARJORIE NEGELEI, B.S.N. JANE MOORE, B.S.N. Niles JUDITH NAUMAN, B.S.N. Northville 'Ri .,+X..,x-as x. . I . X Q Q N X 'W ' k Q Rx A-:xx kg x-of I . sa in NN gn L .2 Alf . 1 X X .N , XX NX -- wi, N Pittsburg Pennsylvania SHARON NOFFSINGER, B.S,N, RUTH ANN NELSON, B.S.N. Farwell X x 'Q FG: his K." :Sf I , gif I s Ann Arbor PATRICIA NYGORD B S N Q M 5 Hutsonvllle, I111no1s MARY ORCUTT, B.S.N. Newaygo CARO L PIANIN, B.S.N. f ELLEN PEPPER, B.S.N. Sidney, Ohio 4!"'? C Warden, Ohio JUDITH PIERCE, B.S.N. Grand Rapids BONNIE PIERCE, B.S.N. X Dowagiac N N 1 x MARY ANN CTURNERJ POLLARD, B.S.N. JOAN RAMSEY, B.S.N. Dearborn . J Ossineke CAROLYN REISH, B.S.N. I Flint ,p- JANE RINDFUSZ, B.S.N. Pontiac 8 , ,W 5 - x4fi53h6gi A-'gifs . gfdpqul f fi 9 ' N rwlis. , ,w MARY HOWELL, B,S,N, Grand Rapids JANET ROSE, B.S.N. Union Lake .f"'5, ,N x ff, "iw , ,K 5 Q 1 X' A 'N fi. X fs is as f ii' fif K Y .f :xi A " R N NSN CAROLE RUPPEL, B.S.N. f i' Flint Ml MURIEL RUTILA, B.S.N. Dearborn LEIANN CMCNAUGHTONJ SCHUCK, B.S.N, SALLEE SIMKINS, B.S.N. Grand Rapids ' Franklin 4 ,I .2 Q5 Av3.,,.,,, U l J .1 x I 6' .- X 3 93 , gkk 2 is Jstvi-3 1 -' nw JANET SWANSON, B.S.N. Winnetka, Illinois I LANA TENNISON, B.S.N. Fort Wavne, Indiana x S. i' CAROLYN TRIBBY, B.S.N, Detroit RITA TRAGER, B.S.N. 1' Traverse City I f S 's p,f ' 1 JANE VAN BELOIS, B.S.N. Grand Rapids .ff LINDA UPTON, B.S.N. A Jackson A JUDY VAN METER, B,S.N. Sturgis ALISON KWILLIAMSD VAN PUTTE, B.S.N. Rochester, New York ANNE VAN STEENKIST, B.S.N. Detroit , ' ,gigf , 45 im T., ,K A. A S , zfewyy. . , .eww . MN., . -A 4-R-: . X, W-qw., ig MARGE RY VO LLMAN , B. S . N. ' N f33"N SiiwN N xi xv ' , Three Oaks QW 442222 vi vm. ,,,0,,f 7, X , G 0 if I ff! , , ..,.,,m X YR -, ':.t3.F:x- 'Y 5 i RoBERTA KMASONJ Voss, B.S.N. ' - 5 Battle Creek JOAN WHITTEN, B.S,N. Saginaw X MARY WILSON, B.S.N. 3 ' Kansas City, Kansas CHRISTINE WOHLERS, B.S.N. Grosse Pointe r""' f I-v'F"r vb, N 33' V ff: xc' fi Q . A. . Il I i ' 'Q , S is--Al. gl, 'c. - JANET YOUNG B S N SHARON CARTZD FERGUSON, B.S.N. ROSALYN QMYERSJ MECHEM, B.S.N. Detroit Saline JULIA HUBER, B.S.N. BETTE MORRIS, B.S.N. Ann Arbor Detroit LDIDA KUNDERHILLJ MacLAUGHLIN, B.S.N. CHERRILL WILCOX, B.S.N. Hudson Kalamazoo 1 , a,. , 'I 'ill -S 2- W . sl i M: X Y - , ,-wx i N sf , Jgrg- ' QA 2 'IQfF'E"?. gf' iff,--:f:L Detroit .i L K M, 211 1 unior Class Officers -1 I-gi - F .5 Y , X A 'H 5 fe? President ..... . Frances Black Mfg-,r U Vice-President . . . . Susan Finley Secretary ..... Sandra Coolidge X Treasurer ..,.. . Karen Holvick xx 4 Social Chairmen . . Barbara Malone Darlene Laidlaw B , Ad N Student- Faculty onnie ams orma Andrews Representatives. . . . . . Jane Wilson Linda Caviezel ' Publications . . Marilyn Newman 6 51 C' X -1'-"W P Z b - t ,Y y V n ' - l . . . is X Carole Bauer Susan Bear Joyce Beebe L' in Gb Q g 1: gi .5 i - 'Sv' ' W 1 l ' 1' X " If Kathryn Bernitt Sarah Bingaman Kathleen Biniasz Frances Black Judith Borck ,. - Q , 6 2 5 ,S 1 5 -u .. " .A '-r - - L i 5 J i. Q lv x' '1 f il I i f K Sharon Brey Shirley grey Mary Lou Brezina Susan Brooks Barbara Buffman as Q' l. ' 7 I5 6 1 E-4 , A , A 1: 1' ! x 4 ' ' .Zn I l.- Shirley Burgess Sally Burton Elizabeth Busian Kathleen Carey Linda Caviezel 6 ,,: I' xi. ' I Tl if I Geraldine Chum 111 ' N5 V ff V t f - A tx ll kx, s X + lx W Carolyn Creighton G Q5 Judy Eichhorn ' s ' Ar- vi lx Linda Fisher x. oi Sharon Gaidemak Kathryn Clough f'X Q . T '-N ' QM, 55 ' ..X. X 45' F Q9 X N x f , lx Mary Conger Margaret Conway , 5' Y . Q 'ivmgiftnet .f X gg .-.X -- 4 Mt- ' J Q Mary Devereaux Judith Dorr Ellen Dorstewitz H, ,-A ,Q K ' if 9' 4 A 4 ,ll W if Naomi Ervin Lynda Fike Janice Finlayson . e if 'zip sv 5' ""' A ' 155' JK? N A B ' .. y x If +5 .' h A.-' l. if X X Mary Fitzpatrick Mary Flach Ellen FrankS 'A s. ' 5 A N y as , X X' 59 Fa' V rf 1 ' '1'a ' 7-'I'-l"M 4 , , my y V. ., ' Q xt I , W a ri if 'J Z Jacqueline Gebben Sandra Gibbs Julia Gillette Sandra Coolidge 7-T X . 1 'N 7 N 1 Patricia Dyer in Susan Finley hrs.- ,. :sr J Y' S Kathryn Frost ,nw K' ,w 'SFT Elaine Goist 7 X f in Virginia Hartley T .. 9 N GQ if Susan Johnson L Darlene Laidlaw 'f I Margaret Marsden ,T S 'Ye 1 'h 1 Sandra Moxlow F" ' f'q :gg X iii 4,2 1 B, . 1 Ax, f SJW -X A 9,14 xx I I4-I Y X Susan Heltmann Lynne Holtan Karen Holvick 'S -N S , Mary Kennedy -P ,Y xl 1 ' ,x X - . ' 1 Lynne Lemmerhirt T '2- 'I .. A f Kay Michutka X li! X, ,uf X Barbara Nelson .1 fs J AQ ml . X M Lois Kidd Constance Kitzmiller A--. ?f' Jo-Ann Level Luanne Lyon 6 6- , l f I til. lil Bernadette Mieczkowski Mary Mohn f V I 4 L . V 'W , 1, x- 7 ' " r "I It F in Ellina Nelson Susan Oppel ' If ' f N A 1 M Cathee Huber Joyce LaGoe is .K QL' Nw Mary MacKinnon if X t 9 1' Linda Morris Q. s Q, A N' Karen Pearson ,gr feels i X Qy X X X---XM. - .rm ' NX X N. 'C' X N X X XX xxx XXX ax ai 1 ., "Lf X . Marilyn Pittner ,g "Se, ' -129 ' .- 'W '- Ftigta if' X x A :. -. 'Aff gf Nz,-K ,, xl , .1 it QQ X- Nancie Pollock .---X ,.... . .a Ejigjgxi-it wi - - We . 'z-2.1 -, , ,X:,g. J if 5 K , -- -' rpg . K Xi- . X tx K, ty 'F NN? N Sf N X 5 X 'X XV X X Y . . NX Q Q Mary Jo Porter Q . 1 Xin: X f-'ff ,V X I ,X X A Sandra Rainey r,. 5 v ' x ,-X, - .x .3 2 8 4. Xi Eleanor Rosander . ,E nw x 2 X X - . fe t XFX i 1 , 1 . f Pamela Ross Janet Ruona Elizabeth Seebald Linda Sigsby Karen Smith - 3 fs- X'-1 , W " . 5 1, Q U ax? ' -X . Lit' ,Ps f . X fb -A -. , ' , X fg X ' -t - ' , '- , 1' in ' - . 1 11 5- Kg: - X 1 Sharon Ward Nancy Weyl Janice Wilkie Jane Wilson Fr3.nCeS Wingle .w -Qfii iii' - , . '.. ' X l " ' T' ' 355 A 1 XX!! Janice Stanton Denise Stevens Judith Stevens Barbara Stewart Susan TaY10T -fs b Y' X KNQQ 4 I , t is Lf . at l Q .,, 41,3 C aro le Te-nBrink Lynn Thompson Patricia Tripp Jeanne Vig Nancy Walter Medical students become impatient and restless when confronted with a lecture or conference on a subject which has been covered previously. We all are in a hurry to get on with learning medicine and feel that such redundancy is an extravagant way to spend our time. Likewise we have all felt that a particular day was entirely wasted. To a degree these impressions are correctg however, the student must admit that he lacks the perspective and experience of the staff. He can also take comfort in their years in medical education and in the success of the system as a whole. Repetition is trying, but it still is the simplest tool in education. At the end of a school year we all are Surprised with the net gain in our total knowledge. Richard Heuschele '63 Q Sophomore Class I sa Class Officers 4 1 ' 1 ni 5'Lll'1l .-Xlilicrsoii Prl-siilciit .... Yin' Prcsidviit . . Ti'ca:aLirci' , . . Q el 5cc1'l'l1i1'x' .......... , ..... 'K 5lliduiiI-Fzlvlilty Reprcseiitalives. . 1 Pulvlivations . . . Sovial Chairman Aiiyv Asliziioim' Pulilivitx' ..... . 12-fs, A ' A ' -0' gi GF. L .54 Q- N 1 lliih Balclzuin Barbara Beiisoii Mary Ann Benya l , Il 'C 3 'ba , g fp - ta ts v v 1. ' r ,, pf it N ' 2 llifll' Bishop Garlcne Boone Susan Boudrot . Xp' , . G. A " 2 M :. Q5 ,. 1. 4 5 , 7 xv' qw' I 0 I I U X Vliflllll Briils Linda Brooks Ruth Brown 216 .Paula Hartmann . . Deborah Farr . . Paula Cooper . . Martha Gidos Sandra Ppanozza Dianne Bradish . .Carol Farina Ann Bailey . Linda Lovelace Margarethe May L S' l l Beverly Berndt - 5? .1 V Judith Bowman cl J. Susan Brown 'S N ,fig Lynne Ashby v -Q fm Y "1 L . 'T Elizabeth Bailey 1 , ,"3Lv Rosalie Berry fy- K i Y L I I A I Diane Bradish .15 -.' 'I I Sherry Conybeare . 6 4 X-is ir. i f- x'xLh Q K V xx Alice Cook R , Sandra DeJong X se t-flgg-' A' . V .C Gail Dunham Q rv . -. I 1 , I Carol Farino Doris Formolo Z sr ta X Susan Cook , xii Elaine Delaverdac if sg, 1 ,rx J Carol Dustin N W 'L -,, 5 . s 1 Deborah Farr H5 Q1 pi' Elaine Gabrenya eX,. :Q . it A . 5 Q35 . Carol Cooper Wk!- .553 N. N we SN X. X Delores Demsky or-f , x? Linda Elliott to Q XM i Lynne Feetham J Martha Gidos 217 '6- E Sv R x F A ? Christine Cooper Carol Dick Kiki ..-" X G . I x 6- 'cr init, X . At. . Maxine Elliott ., ' D ' A 5 at I ff A Q 5. ' N Mary Davison Sh I Doreen Dubritsky was A 5, .X 1 , 'f-5E3il Q 1" X Marlene Esper 4 Elizabeth Ferguson Marjorie Fleischman by Qrdf' 'R - Grace Gordon , my ,. Q r Rf Z X, . y Mary Gray 1 X Rita Grossm.1.n S. G-K X 1, .Janice Hertler -I 1 s- 't' - f' Q I Sara Hoopeneardner 3 a-vu Sf Eleanor Hyman RS. A., bv- tv 8 Claudia Kemlnk mi 'l I., Sara Hall 6 Geraldine Hildebrand ,K 6 -1 C' U Suzanne Horton 'R I Mary Jack -1- ' gp V I Caroline Kerr xv Birdie Hanson 3 I 49 -if Q' ff Mary Lou Hines X . ' x Beatrice Houser 5 vvwih S Q., Susan Jensen 'Ji 'xr .V ew'- ,,, ?' K A I Sally Kimberly 218 1 Linda Harrison Gwendolyn Hoffman 's x 6 Pamela Hughes .Fl 79 Ev. lk S Carol Jordan New 1 Mary Kindig , .x Paula Hartmann G: QX-, l L . Kathleen Holahan S A- T N Patricia Hunter CS' Q. Q... Caren Justin J' -I Sandra Kirkpatrick 3 V W .ix ,.,,. ' I B' X 'ifwgff f 6: 1.- . ,', 5 1 I? X . '- " ' sa i R M ' t ' ' ' . if I - 1. 37, ' , 3 . ' 1 ,- 1 s-3' 14,5 , X i fi I Barbara Knudtson Diane Koehler Ruth Kronewetter Mary Ann Kucab Onna Kumja , 4 Q, H 1' L W., K " ' V 6 A Q' 5 . y . Q f W 5 3:11, xx . 'J - .Q ' 6 ' ff 5 ' A it s ' X' Q If I il XXX 4 B 5 X I Sharon Lee Betty Lindsey Mary Lloyd Maxine Loomis Celesta Lorenzen 'Jn V H' w 9' s. S ' e ' 7 N Aff, P- tw , l Xl' Ja-ne Lyme Janet Lyme GGOPEB-UH McGee Patricia McKenna Sharon McKenna 52' V- f - an V ' t 'X ' 3' aku 7 " I if W Q . ., I it If 5 J Q . X Carol M2-H11 Barbara Markham Cheryl Marks Sara Marston Margarethe May K, .ft ' A Fr! 6 q,,, I is f ' tl -X 'E ' ff ' , V ' , We B Z' I,-QI A V, :JILL :, . " gf ., K, ' ., 2 - ' ' " ' I if- f t me , EAM, ,fr Mary Meisel Martha Merritt Helen Miles Kathleen Miller Jane Mitchell 219 1 f NN .'f"' G Qia I K V me ,, X I Shirley Mongiat Ronnie Nadler Jean Nelson X A 5' 'Q 4 3- . 4- 1 ' N Q7 ze if L GA Sharon Nugent Kathleen O'Brien Sally Overton Q , A 6 A :- gl L ' . I 65 f t ' Helen Parker JoAnn Parker Karen Patrick 61 -E we K Cb. x , 1 Elizabeth Pierson Lynne Radar Judith Rathbtm '15 , V' 1 x P- , , af-' ,f' , A r WL- A 1 X 'fx Sharon Rupert Mary Ryan Sharon Sampler 220 J f Lynda Nordstrom 6. 9 1 if I Wendy Paddison 4. x A F Ruth Payton i 6 1' Diana Rigotti ',I .. Mary Schnell Edna Nowak I 'ff Q 'I 1 Sandra Panozzo 6 1 E Janice Peabody k: " WF IX Mary Rottschaefer Q ' 1 1 .,?'4r1 Malinda Schwartz 'A , wang .4 : X W' 3 , Q. gf .X 1' , In if X , , G P VS .. xgad ,1- ff I Jane Sessions Judy Smith ,-5 ,fs ,tt or Xu Lois Stanko Tll'??c? , 1' ., -Q fi gg ,av , :VIL c ' . , ff' UNE lf, C ,A ,Q ,. F11 Cheryl Thomas Ruth Warheit W 9 .: A 1- '-' K. -v.v A .ag-, 'Q Sandra Seward -Q,-f mx 's is K Norma Snyder an 5 , in Mary Stetser . 6- " ,ui Cynthia Tucker ei! I X. V 1. Q , ' """' Eda Weiskotten l 1 Q 1 w f f X... X Carolyn Sievers Xiu X-Z S 3 Donna Speier 4 .Q d X . 1 7 f fb , Polly Stewart 5' A Xl A it Donna VerHage G' V: Y' x SW Susan Wicks 221 Barbara Smith -' Q?-al Ki' x ali, Linda Spencer if Judith Stutzman 4 W, V Donna Wall I, Q - Y' , Mary Wissrnan W J J anet Smith X A Judy Sprik 'Q . ' if , I Ruth Telin any M ,hx . -- -1 'fb J, 1' , Suzan Wallin W , an Q. V 3 Joan Woertz Fresnman Class A ,Wx 1 1 Judy Blystone if ' 3 1' 'if L gf' 'I L1 N Grerrhen Carter Janet Ce-my i gl Sara Barber sl-71 X Julia Brooks 2 in Q x- 1 l , .l ' is Donna Colson 222 X. Deloris Atkins A 'vw- Judith Benson f ON 14 'L' Carol Cacldell so kim' l Sally Cornelius fp.. x x 'i Bonita Ashton Lynn Aylwarcl -' ---we I , . ml X X- Helena Billiter Q. E4 sv 36 K Nancy Calland Elaine Crucitt f. X JM ' M lj- XB Q ' 5 ,. A ,- KL Y K , 'Aiwa 5 Q ' Q ' ii! .ai tix 2 ' X Barbara Dean Glenda Distler Kathleen Donaldson Karin Dorrance T5 Q 'R A6 X , .2 4 4' t -il j. 'Pi' ' ' N N awww A -qs" :QRS vi -rf V it :J h f 7 W r . ,' Barbara Duke Catherine Elliott Sharon Friel-ze NWN 6 Qfficers X s- ,, - -'iii 'Q 2 . 2 President . . .Tuciy .Tac-kson . ex N Q if M V' Vive President .... Lou Ann Otto Joan Giner Susan Globensky v , Sevretary. . . .IN-a.nt'x' Benisek Trea5urer. . . .Barb Holub Sorial Chairmen. . . . . .Terry Drell "" . . . Dale Howes - 44- ,- Q yx ' Student Facultv Representatives. . . . . .Helena Billiter 655' X X . . Linda Houk P X ' l Publications . . . . . Mary Fmt-h Shirley Gruschinsky Publicity. . . . Peggy Kuebler 223 svgf 315-rrilie H.1rvey A .C L. Y n X I Maureen Holahgin x X Pamela Hubbard L ,L c 'sf Barbara Jaedecke Sarah Marr Ub- kv. Nancy Heard Y v so ' x C' 7 ,Y Jane Horsfall fc. 6 4, 557 i -XJ Wendy lsherwood 4 '-' I , ,' I," -'.' .' '-, rr- -a,,,,Qu',13'4:3 W rw . , 4 f,,-gfffy I ' 4" .a. ,, , ., Jane Kegel ,qw sf. X. .xxsxx I N Sandra Mason Us av A F' Q, Q 5 Y "L . . '71 za V. 3 v K 'gli 1 Sharon Henry Christine Hess 4: A Q Je. 94 ab' X". Linda Houk Nancy Howell XX T- . ' -QA A N V Doris Ivan Judy Jackson A, 6- .3, A 'ST' " ' 5 K . ,xl l xi Joann Kllng Sarah Lynch ' 694 'SP' if Cheryl Matthiesen Carol Meriam 224 g f Yv- Gaylene Hilsmier -I v 5 L- in ' W.. f ,Rf fi N. ,- 1 " 1- U 21 ' Gail Howes 3-2- Christine Jacobson Kgs 'QQ XX W Barbara McClatchey Patricia Morris vs S , elf fx Jean Naruskiewicz x .J v 2 . Nm Je.. X .P nf P -'ww - K. X X it Doreene Perkins x -F A ki, . Sally Schmick Linda Stabler Barbara Winbun Rita Nickels "? .- Ann Pongrace 1 -7 Carol Schoenhals ix! ,a i Xxx x S 3 0 , Susan Thoma Mary Niles l x VR' 5. 'X 2 f ' gs X , l Lou Ann Otto Penny Pearson 1' S' A S. " , gl 1 Margaret Prawdzik Helen Ramsdell Elizabeth Riegner . . X SL . L , M -- 5' I f N 1 P Marjorie Schultz ,MQ , Q5 if . Carol Thompson 225 Jacqueline Shogren Susan Smith 4' ' 81 'X N 5 "1 S- :af AL, T' AV x f i s S 5 I x Sally Van Campen Sandra Williams 4' . S ,X IK i S W .1., .3 Ja-75. Q . 'M 4.-KJ5:,.,wi swab x A H if ss., . s:-Q, L4 , 0 . -1-,. Y, . ff'- 5, f.. - -. g 4, M' ..'.' "Nil at 1334 Q- A . ,.xg"!3f,'5'3v39y-,'1vQJ- 9 . ,,:. I--M!! nf' ng R "VV A 3. A l Erbs' "1 -- - f-,J "',,sw.-r"Q. - - wink ,, Q ,- fi? J. P1 'ff'...:f' 9 0 o e2'!,0.g6 2 og ,... . LD ex Qt' 5'-is-5 0 . ue ' 4 ug IWC, ,nib on Q 63 j .. ' Q 'YQ' Q53: 'Zig 0 ge 'ftagri , ii.'... 0 ,U 'D O O 9 6 U 52' Q 'R I il Q G- 3 o Qu- if 0 1 Q O 'Figs' Nb! O O - sb O O 0 O Q U "'f' . 0 6 8 Hr I 9 4' O 9 if Oil-' : 9 'IX' E 9 9 Gi Q 35 FC "H 'Zu 0 'iv JN 'S ' Q C 'zu gg. X, ' iii : 9005 2 Q J if on ' in , fn Q ' Q' ' ,. A ,A .Wa-'g','.:l.-Y 'Z .1 E: fx X ' L Q CDU JN " ,,. 4 S S53 "9Q2Sv naaws- 4-1 -,:1- 1. di .,1, . .... .5-IT. L .. - . . . tk ,'.....f:.. .-Q51 .ii g -... 1- "i 'Gif' 11.1. 50990 x 453300 SX 3 9 Q O,,?,0 ff.: - 'Q' .,,-0 kr if ,. Nu K0 Faoj We -ini? Q S I' .4- 0 is :JV .- V 'Q-I I' L-lj 3 --1g.::f- -1 ' ' 'R' , pm, . - 4 . ,H . ,, 1 . f. h 6 57? I ' fy, ,I. -f. -' 5 .1 'ix O l'.lxf', 4 O' 0 O It A Q 0 I 'vw 0. Q' Q Q O Sk I - .A aa Q 0 M ' 1, ef 44? f -5 -ov- FIRST ROW: Margrethe May, Rosemary Beurle, Sue Johnson, Jane VanBelois, Mrs. Marshall, Jerrie Negele, Ann Hoover, Sue Oppel. SECOND ROW: Marty Gidos, Mary Flach, Karen Holvick, Sandra Coolidge, Bobbi Holub, Marge Vollman, Ann Bailey, Carol Tribby, Barb Malone, Lana Tennison, Judy Jackson. THIRD ROW: Nancy Kings- land, Linda Caviezel, Sue Finley, Jane Wilson, Paula Hartman, Paula Cooper, Donna Davis, Darlene Laidlaw, Ann Donnell. ursing School Council The Nursing School Council is the governing body of the University of Michigan School of Nursing. Whereas all members of the nursing school are voting members of the Council, and are invited to attend its meetings, an Executive Council, con- sisting of elected officers from all four classes, officially represents the student body at the monthly meetings. As with any effective organization, the Executive Board has recently re-evaluated both the purpose of the Nursing Council and the means by which these purposes are achieved. Since one of the main functions is to provide a direct channel of com- munication among the four classes and between the students and faculty, the council is attempting to use this channel more fully in order to provide coordination of activities and foster cooperation, unity, and harmony of interests. Emphasis has been placed on using the monthly council meetings as a time to discuss any problems arising and offering suggestions. Means by which the classes can become more aware of class and council activities are being explored. The council offers the students opportunities to manage responsibilityg encourages participation in local, state, and national nursing organizations and functions, and urges activity in varied campus and community activities. This encouragement to broaden horizons of service and interest within and outside of nursing realms hopefully helps each girl gain an awareness of the obligations and rewards associated with being an educated and professional woman. Some of the activities in which the council has participated this year have been as follows: prep- aration of a newsletter for the freshmeng a con- tinuation of the Big-Little Sister program for the freshmeng the institution of individual class news- lettersg revision of some nursing school policies in accordance with both students' and faculty's wishes: renovation of the social calendar, instituting several coimcil sponsored social activitiesg repre- sentation at the N.S.N.A. Convention, and assistance to nursing schools on other campuses. X .C 5: xe FIRST ROW-Frances Allenza, corresponding secretaryg Norma Marshall, vice-president: Ellen Lawson, president, SECOND ROW-Mary Reynolds, advisor: Judy Judd, membership chairman, Rae Okamoto, advisor: Marjorie Negele, ritual chairman: Muriel Archambault, nominating committeeg Alison Van Putte, recording secretary. ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP Allenza, Frances Amon, Meredith Archambault, Muriel Avery, Hazel Backlund, Marilyne Barnes, Janice Caldwell, Carolyn Cole, Lucille Crouse, Wanda Everett, Carla Gasser, Nancy Good, Mary Ellen Griffiths, Ester Gulbrandson, Laura Horton, Juriel Hoover, Ann Hoffman, Katherine Horn, Barbara Jensen, Carol Johnston, Florence Judd, Judith Keller, Miriam Krapohl, Patricia Lawson, Ellen Lindberg, Janice Marshall, Norma Marsden, Alice McCain, R. Faye Morgan, Edith Moser, Doris Moshier, Virginia Negele, Marjorie Nicolau, Phyllis Okamoto, Rae Parmenter, Ruth Phy, Katherine Restuccia, Maria Reynolds, Mary Russell, Rhoda Stegink, Carol Stitt, Ethyl Souza, Laurence Surrat, Anne Tucker, Grace Upton, Linda Ursell, Margaret Van Putte, Alison INITIATES Atwood, Janet Beebe, Joyce Benson, Mary D. Blaine, Diane Bouwkamp, Karen Brooks, Susan Buist, Charlotte Burgess, Shirley Caviezel, Linda Conway, Margaret Coolidge, Sandra Creighton, Carolyn Ferrington, Felicitus Finley, Susan Frost, Kathryn Hawley, Mary Holtan, Lynne Holvick, Karen Keller, Judith Neumann, Marilyn Pearson, Karen Plooy, Joan Ramey, Sandra Rennel, Mary Ruwitch, Carolyn Sahlmark, Linda Sana, Josephine Sinn, Carol Stevens, Judith Thompson, Lynn Vig, Jeanne Wikler, Norma Wilson, Jane 229 Sigma Dheta Zau Sigma Theta Tau, the initials of the Greek words Storga, Tharos, Tima, meaning Love, Courage, Honor, is the name of the only National Honorary Society for Nursingin the United States. The purposes of the society are many fold. They all revolve aroimd the fact that Sigma Theta Tau is one of the concrete expressions of the belief that nursing is a profession. In view of this, the organization is dedicated to the task of promoting high professional standards. It encourages creative work and emphasizes the importance of sci- entific research in all areas ofnursing. The society promotes the spirit of fel- lowship among members of the field. It also urges continuous participation as responsible members of the pro- fession, The organization attempts to stimulate professional growth and in- terest in its members through local and national programs. ln so doing lt stresses the particular responsibility of this group to society, the profession, the schooland their fellow students. Maximum development of the indi- vidual then, to serve the profession and thus society is the goal toward which Sigma Theta Tau members are striving. . J. . p sow Mawr.: .9 Ffh ' 'ff . J A K in N l , . Ah ' I .,. x, L ... A few of the University of Michigan student nurses who are members of Washtenaw Student Nurses' Association. Washtenaw Student Nurses' Association The Washtenaw Student Nurses' Association is a professional organization whose membership consists of student nurses from both the University of Michigan and St. Joseph's Hospital in Ann Arbor. Our organization strives to promote professional knowledge and growth. The year's program in- cludes movies, lectures and various projects to promote our growth, Last spring many of our members attended the National Student Nurses' Association convention at Cobo Hall in Detroit, Michigan. Here we had an opportunity to see how our graduate counterpart, the A.N.A. operates as well as take care of convention business and have a very good time. 230 Patrons Robert Wayne Bailey, M.D, Jere Marklee Bauer, A.B., M.D, Charles Gardner Child, III, A.B., M.D. Arthur Covel Curtis, B.S., M.D, Russell Nelson DeJong, M.S., M.D, Marion Spencer DeWeese, A.B., M.S,, M,D Tommy Nicholas Evans, A.B., M.D. Francis Bruce Fralick, M.S,, M.D, Nancy Elizabeth Furstenberg, M.D. Harlan Hatcher, Ph.D., Litt.D., LL.D. John Woodworth Henderson, M.S., Ph.D., M William Niell Hubbard, Jr., A.B., M.D. Albert Charles Kerlikowske, M.D. Theodore Christian Kramer, Ph.D. Isadore Lampe, Ph.D., M.D. Walter Maclntire Whitehouse, A.B., M.S., M Mrs. Norma Marshall Reed Miller Nesbit, A.B., M.D, Walter James Nungester, Sc.D., M.D. Herman Marvin Pollard, M.S., M.D. Henry King Ransom, M.S., M.D. William Dodd Robinson, A.B., M.D. Richard Cox Schneider, M.S., M.D. John McFarland Sheldon, B.S., M.D Charles John Tupper, A.B., M.D. Harry Albert Towsley, M.S., M.D. 231 THE MEDICAL BOOK CENTER """1'f H 7 r I BOOKSELLERS fo THE MEDICAL STUDENT I on I e am us Xi I I THE MEDICAL PROFESSION everywhere OVERBECK BOOKSTORE IZI6 S. Universify Ann Arbor, Mich. Life Insurance 8. Estate Planning for Physicians Don W. Robinson, C.l.U. 8. Associates Representing Mutual Benetit Lite ot New Jersey Chartered Lite Underwriter IFounded I845I Member 236i E. Stadium, Ann Arbor Million Dollar Round Table 28 W. Adams, Detroit Protessionals' Planning Associates "QUALITY SERVICE THROUGH TRAINING AND PRACTICE YEARS" QLE T B41 03" QP 4 I 7 gf F PRESCRIPTION . . . PBO9' K Camelet Brothers' Suit with appropriate acces o 'es to be taken as otten as necessary. fggritish glmpurts mailnrs Qfluthizrs gfumishers CLINT cAsToR's THE PRETZEL BELL A MICHIGAN TRADITION' I20 EAST LIBERTY STREET 1119 S. UNIVERSITY AVE., ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN . LAUNDRY 84 SUPPLY CO. In Ann Arbor Since IQO3 I Family Laundry Service MICHIGAN PHARMACY ROY SNYDER 727 North University O White Shirt Rental Ann Arbor MiCh1gaU O Linen Supply ' C Paper Products Complete L1ne of Drug Needs PHONE NO 2-3I32 NO 8-9797 FINE CHINA. CRYSTAL, SILVER Spode, Royal Copenhagen Arzberg, Orrefors, La Lique, Leerdam Georg Jensen, Allan Adler .IOHN LEIDY SHOP 601 E. Liberty Printing for every need . . . Social-WeddingsBirths-Invitations Visiting Cards 85 lnformals Business-Letterheads-Envelopes Business Cards-Invoices - Statements Ramsay Printers, Inc. 119 East Liberty Street Ann Arbor NO 8-7900 afgafzaf O White and Colored Uniforms O Medical Shirts and Trousers O Lab Coars I0 Nickels Arcade Ann Arbor, Michigan 04 LADIES' CASUAL wear and accessories dis+incI'ive fashion in 'rhe sporlswear world I2I2 S. Universily il'CSf0llC sToREs Tires Tubes Batteries Philco TV 65 Radio Huron and Division, Ann Arbor, Michigan NO 3-4119 and 3-4110 S. G. Boudeman, Manager W A H R' 5 'Z?N'l'2SI3'!'5 Serving Michigan Medical Students almost a century! MEDICAL 8: NURSING BOOKS Try us for your needs . . . 3I6 S. SI'a+e NO 2-5669 We Mail O SAVINGS ACCOUNTS I MORTGAGE LOANS 0 HOME IMPROVEMENT LOANS 0 SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Q.'I.'I.!..'II?9.,',I,.',fi"E"IIl Q39 unify! W - - ' - f- 3 23' Q, . Llberty at DIVISIOH E EETIIH K5 Organzzecl 1890 .eZETj..-- ?,fmAmxS5 Vqlmxf FOR ALL GOOD SPORTS and the latest in SPORTSWEAR FASHION it's MOE SPORT SHOPS 711 North University 902 South State Street Compliments MICHIGAN PHARMACY of ROY SNY DER PRITCHARD DRUG 727 North University Ann Arbor Michigan PRESCRIPTION I FREE DELIVERY Complete Line of Drug Needs S.D.D.-S.D.M NO 8-9797 600 S. Moin oi comer of Mod son NO 3-4345 'E 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. JACK D, OAKLEY 9 F E N N S OFFERING D . N A Prescription for Doctors lugb in Training and AND OTHER in Practice Stuff I HRX!! Fountain Service SERVICE 4. Complete Dinners SL Lunches Served Max Factor Cosmetics PLANNING 'I' CONFIDENCE : BEER - WINE PACKAGE LIQUOR STORE G. E. Air conditioning ' THE STATE "Your Neighbor Since the Chief was an Inteme" 103 N- F0feS'C 525 E. Liberty 665-5400 ANN ARBOR VISIT OUR MEDICAL BOOK DEPT. Io Comp :ments of U I Microscopes-Rented, Brought 8. Sold , ULRICH'S BOOK STORE QUARRY, PERSONALIZED SERVICE is extended to: Undergraduates Medical Students Research Personnel Practicing Physicians Hospitals and Clinics Visit the Quarry take advantage of our wide Medical-Surgical equipment Complete Photo Service BEST WISHES To The CLASS OF 1963 ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL Ap. CORPORATION - if Rarltan, New Jersey V DETROIT MEMORIAL HUSPITAI. l42O S+. An+oine Defroif 26, Mich. Post Graduate Educational Program All programs fully approved Rolaling lnlernsliip I year Residencies: General Surgery 4 years' General Medicine 3 years' Gbslelrics and Gynecology 4 years' Dermalology 3 yearsl Glorliinolaryngology 4 years' Neurology 5 years" Neurosurgery 7 yearsh' Psycliialry 3 years' Palliology 4 years' Radiology 3 years" Ar Allilialed willi residency program ol llwe Wayne Slale Universily lnlregraled willw residency program of 'flue Wayne Slale Universily lk 238 IRAQ? ANN ARBOR BANK lla 1? 1 Q T l 1 ' Al COMPLETE BANKING AND TRUST SERVICE S E Five OfTices To Serve You NO 3-3311 "BANK TODAY . . . Tl-IE NATIONAL WAY" Member Federal Deposii' Insurance Corporafion NATIONAL Bunk and Trust Company - FOUR CONVENIENT LOCATIONS - Main aT Waslning+on and Also in "Branches All Around The Town" Milan, Michigan NOrmancIy 3-3333 0 SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 0 MORTGAGE LOANS O HOME IMPROVEMENT LOANS 0 SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES NN ARBOR FEDER ASSOCIA 7'!ON MAIN OFFICE, LIBERTY AT DIVISIONINEIGHBORHOOD OFFICE, STADIUM AT PAULINEIORGANIZED 1890 Member: Federal Home Loan Bank System - Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation COMPLETE TRUST SERVICE ANNABBOR TRUST "A" FUND I TBUSICOMPANY ESTATE PLANNING full' M31 If ff 3 ' ' if, i T A .,p..n-.. ' il . ,, Eli: Ig ll"1 1 W NUC" CAN - I'nu'rP Hunan I7 vlrnnn' nl -Inn -Irlmr Tnni Company 0 REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGE, PROPERTY MANAGEMENT NOrrrTcmdy 3-4231 239 Good Luck Grads from the K Efficiency I, 2 or 3 Bedroom Unfurnished Apartments ISLAND DRIVE APARTMENTS ANN ARBOR IO99 Maiden Lane Court, NO 3-I434 999 Island Drive Court, NO 5-433I X where The Location is Beautiful The Service is Excellent The Price is Right COMPLIMENTS MARILYN SHOP Thirty-six years of Fashion Service YOUR ESOUIRE comes from WAGNER'S Iv1ichigan's Oldest Clothing Store Since I848 State Street at Liberty FRED COMPLIMENTS OF F. J. Muehlig Funeral Chapel, Inc. H. ROGERS ROLAND G. SCHMID ROBERT E. MUEHLIG 240 COMPLIMENTS OF PRITCHARD DRUG PRESCRIPTION FREE DELIVERY S.D.D. - S.D.M 600 S. Main at corner of Madison NO 3-4345 The Medical Staff of HACKLEY HOSPITAL Muskegon, Michigan Q ,fi A Q H Extends: ' A fwiggggggggi CONGRATULATIONS K 'gl iw Illn QT Tothe Graduating Seniors of 1963 3 a- Mana I V f fag Ib and an l b, fl y . gf li INVITATION g X g I mi To the Class Of 1964 Z mmm to visit our hospital this summer to consider --Come back, , Wd' clogngv not Closed. one of our 10 rotating internships in a pro- gressive, educationally oriented, community hospital. Distinctly Van Boven LINCEETQWE I iff :J-I v i 1 lf!! QAM' aa it il t' JJ Q 41 L L -:iw L b P V x ,,gL,kX?v i- If I 5 ' X Fmglfm 2 fff, f' 'TQ ff., gf f" fi' 1" 145k W 'Qi f a a aaaa f -at i ,ff 5 XI t gg I ACVEQ t V X I X ' i g as V17 it X! X, W, V ,fag I a aaa XS-J M, K tw X Xxx xxx W "l'm sorry. Sir. l'!I have to have more information than 'an anthropoid pelvis.' " Clothiers to Medical Students For Over Three Decades ! VAN BOVEN Ann Arbor Detroit 241 ,fi I . "fY'.,Q?- .lr- -1' Z. .wry y ' I, A 1 l n 4 . .' rr ,..,,, 1.1 C YALSXANSIR T T NM i i ff nous-rm "NN G M ' , l - -' 1 Q ri' ,. -z. M -PM U " 'CA V4 'Q - 1 - 9, ,' H' il' ar-name- , , V, -'-1,1 -gn-1 flu 4 .ig -ad-D---MA-5,g,1Qgg,,L,,Q,,,..::J .,,,,, - M""!'P" A-. -PV " V . -. X. ......,... my-..-,,.,, .., ,.4 .. v CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963 from the Staff of the Alexander Blain Hospital and the Blain Clinic Our Clinic, founded in 1911, is one of the pioneer group practices in the Country. Our Hospital, which is affiliated with the Univer- sity of Michigan Medical School and with Wayne State University College of Medicine, was founded in 1924. We have always con- ducted approved residency training programs in general surgery and internal medicines. Some of the outstanding physicians and surgeons in Michigan have had all or part of their training in this Hospital. Inquiries re- garding resident training are invited. 242 - V Y -f...,.,m.f -:ff vi-"WF -vs .'i,. ". P'i'Tf',f" I, 5 ' I i gf:'+ it . b I .1 , if ' WX , ' ' f -Ji it n A Ni H . i ' .- -?": . 4. 7.5" 4 ' 'T 5 , mu- X X I ., in L ii ' sp z i -if ii. . i in ,m b mf- K " ' . Tig, , g fi 2' .4 '21, f .,- .- I -. 51.1.3 L XJ, . SIE ' W, . r-ri : 'gd ' f' I x A 1 -,vi 1. Aisxiimere 514.1-1 - Sansone 1,' iqry'f'rAMg. I1 -Z as Q2 up q ' ' ALE X A :YDS .-4 lol.Mfl-'- M.D,Fill.E.S ,. was f,, 9,5g3, A .p WITH EVERY GOOD WISH Committee on Medical Education for Undergraduates Internships Residencies Attending Staff BLODGETT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 1 G 340 Wealthy Street, S.E. rand Rapids 6, Michigan Edward W. Sparrow Hospital I2I5 E. Michigan Avenue Lansing, Michigan Sparrow Hospital otters I0 rotating internships plus I year residencies in surgery and medicine and a 4 year residency in pathology. We have 35I beds and I8,842 annual admissions. An active emergency room service, a busy out patient clinic, a rehabilitation center and an alcoholism ward in addition to tull general hospital facilities make this a unique community hospital. Sparrow Hospital is attiliated with the University ot Michigan post graduate extension program and with the Michigan State University School ot Nursing. lntern stipend is 5500.00 per month. Resident stipend is 5550.00 per month. Food, laundry and unitorms are turnished. There are interesting and challenging opportunities available to the graduating nurse. There are opportunities in all clinical areas ot the hospital and scholarships are available tor professional nurses who would like to talce advantage ot the educational opportunities at M.S.U. You are invited to write tor additional intormation or visit the hospital and discuss these opportunities in medicine and nursing. 243 -1- -,wt -.- . 252 East Lovell Street KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN BRONSON METHODIST HOSPITAL, Kalamazoo, Michigan, is a 3 12 bed, fully accredited, general hospital which renders care to ap- proximately 12,500 in-patients each year and annually has over 13,500 visits to its out-patient clinics and emergency unit. It has an active medical staff of 1 10 members of which over 50W are certified by the American Specialty Boards. KALAMAZOO has a population of 82,000 persons. In addition to being a recreational center, its three colleges, symphony orchestra, art center, and civic theater offer outstanding cultural advantages. INTERNSHIPS: Eight rotating internships are offered each year with a stipend of S350 per month, two weeks paid vacation, meals, uniforms and laundry, a furnished apartment, hospitalization and malpractice insurance. RESIDENCIES: Nine residency appointments are offered each year, three in internal medicine, five in general surgery, and one in pediatrics. A 24 month program is also available for those interested in general practice. OUT-PATIENT CLINICS: Orthopedic, Well Baby, Rheumatic Fever and Congenital Heart, Obstetrical, Cerebral Palsy, General Surgery, and Emergency Room Follow-Up. TEACHING PROGRAM: Under the supervision of a full time Director of Medical Education, the program is affiliated with the University of Michigan Medical School. Teaching conferences in- clude bedside rounds on each service, clinical pathological confer- ences, surgical pathological conferences, journal clubs, staff clinical service meetings, and special seminars. During the academic year, members of the University of Michigan Medical Faculty visit the hospital for teaching rounds, seminars and lectures. 244 r BRONSON METHODIST S c -eng, HOSPITAL Allen County Public Lihdfy 900 Webster Streel PO Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 X The student enters medical school already in possession of a major element in the practice of medicine. Indeed, he may have the most signifi- cant item in the physician's armamentarium. That to which I refer is the somewhat intangible quality known as the "art of medicine." For medicine is very much an art-the physician an artist. It is suggested today that this is less necessary or even less desirable that in previous eras. Upon initial consideration, this may appear to be the case. Technologie advance in medicine is more rapid than any previous time in history. This applies to all other sphere of human endeaver as well. How- ever, just as certainly as this is true, it is also apparent that men's moral and ethical progress lagged behind. A similar series of events may have transpired in medicine. We are everywhere presented with the charge that the physician no longer "cares" for the patient. This as a direct result of our over mechanized, under personalized approach to modern day clinical problems. r,..:,.. 4 . .5 3' 1. It is true that the physician of today needs more than a Bible, a Gray's Anatomy and a goodly selection of herbs to properly treat the problems he faces. However, like his technologically ill- equipped ancestors, he too must make good use of his personal resources. The medical school provides the science of medi- cine in all its varied forms. It can offer the art only by example-a poor substitute at best. One does not learn to compose like Bach or paint like Leonardo by merely watching. Great artists are born as are great physicians. Each physician deals with his patients and his work in a unique manner. This is a result of his own artistic temperament. It is this which is ex- pressed through the exercise of methods and appli- cation of principles which he received in training. The medical student is taught the science of medi- cine - the art of medicine he himself must provide. Robert E. Welke f63 -n . nf' J I 7 I LLHLA -n..4.'.!l- l'.n. A --in M' ' ' . XJ' .. ' 4... l a X I- lil. J" I hr In f... . rpg: o I I 1 L 1 0 D y ' I A 'I I I .. .-J' H ' r f ' X 91 M3 Ia , , . -101 1 L J . J. ,I ,H ' y "1. n f .n-,.,a1"l .- 'S-' ' J" , v 1 4 I n vi us 1- i 1 v'-ly 1 . y Y if -'-4 , r -ni ' ,1Q" , : .W ,sf- 0"1 r 1 a' 4 . ."- . ' ' :V : .xv - Vginsxggf- Qxvb 'QSQK A is gui. 2 3 is "W ' " st'vs1 I ."..fl-0 SN ,S 13x 51,7 I '::f4"?'25 '.,- fc wg-1 5 M Q 4 ,. 'Q' sh?-asf rf . - I MN ,rw 'S if'ifY'f1-xff? wr My ,gg ,,MLf,.." '-3 wwe? 4-A 'A 'umm f Q m.wm,x. , V- rw , is Q R :msgff ff N 15' 5Q'1T0i'3T,Q . .-t ,wif-,. 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' " 1 "' ' v ' '52i's'iLfgsSEfEfE:g-E555 gf E45 fl Q :z:::E:L-::..:l::a.:::L::::::.::::: :r:::::.::::::L::5::!::.::f5!5i5i.i.E'G.5E.s-5f"I:.:E::152.:::5sisf:E:l:.:.:En..:: E-IELLE. JJLLE in pig. R f Q 4 EE - .. HY ' .I I 1 ,tx , Q -ir . Th - K F1 - - t f A if 1-. t 1 4 V 5 I . . 1 :- - v ' f 4 . J if v' 1 M1 Q Often, in the mind of the freshman medical student the University Medical Center exists solely for his education. However, during his four years of study it becomes evident to him that this is not the case. He soon becomes aware of the vast amount of research that is done within his sanctuary. He learns of the many other curricula offered and of the immense graduate training program, During his junior year he even comes to realize that patients visit the medical center for their own benefitg not merely as instruments of his education. Then with a little thought he comes to recognize that these activities are important to him, even as they are important to their participants. The close proximity of research stimulates and offers hima chance to learn the latest developments in his science, The other curricula make him aware of the breadth and depth of modern medicine. The graduate training program demonstrates to him the highest standards of medical practice and hope- fully leaves him with a desire to attain that high level. 4 J- R. lvwl' ! uc 'Qx tl f"'S Yet when all is considered he is still left with the feeling that the core of the medical center should be his education. And because of this feeling, even when tempered by new insight, he becomes angry and a bit synical. Frequently the medical student has been captive to poorly prepared lectures. Too often he has been an interruption in the days research. As a junior he has made ward rounds with a staff that some- times seemed oblivious to his presence. He has taken exams that were verbatim from previous years, knowing that the instructor was not willing to take the time to make up a new exam. Almost daily he has been confronted with programs and in- structors that are inadequate. While in school the medical student tends to see only the negative side of his education. But in later years he will remember with enthusiasm the good instructors and those departments that had enlightened training programs. Ni He will be glad he went to a school that had so many "teaching professors" and well organized departments. Yet if he forgets the negatives he will be doing his school and profession a disservice. For some day he may bein aposition to remedy the faults and promulgate the strengths he saw as a student, If he remembers that truly good scientists can be excellent teachers too he will seek these men out for new appointments. When he recalls that the good teaching departments were given their impetus by their chairmen he will urge careful selection for these positions. He will know from experience that a good medical school must choose its faculty from the best scientists and clinicians available, but that the final choice of faculty must be determined by enthusiasm, ability and interest in teaching. Sander S. Shapiro '63 23 ' Richard Candide, a senior medical student, had just finished his final day on the wards. The day had been most taxing, Candide had required six cups of coffee. While on the last cup, he met his friend and tutor, Doctor Phillip Pangloss, an instructor in the Department of Nosology. Candide: It has certainly taken us a long time, Dr. Pangloss. One would scarcely imagine four years could pass so slowly. Dr. Pangloss: To me the time seems to have gone rather quickly. Was it really four years ago thatl taught you how to peel the skin from the back ofa corpse? Candide: l imagine more than one friend of medicine has spent his last days on slab forty-four since then. At times, I almost wish I could go through it again, just to tell them how it ought to be done. Pangloss: Friend, you have missed the point. This is the best of all possible medical schools, how could you not know that? If there have been some problems, they are only part of the master pla.n. Medicine will not be easy and simple when you leave the Universityg this is certainly sufficient reason to make things a bit difficult while you remain here. Candide: I see your point, Pangloss. Error is part of our heritage, so we must be certain to make some mistakes now, in order that mistakes will continue to happen in the future. I believe that Iunderstand you completely, But still, I would suggest some changes. Pangloss: What are your grievances, Candide? They cannot be as many, nor as profound, as you would have me believe. Candide: It is too long a list for one evening. Iwill tell you of one incident, though, so that you will realize my sincerity. Consider my classmate, Huntington Orf. When he went to submit his application for a diploma, a secretary in the outer office told him she was very sorry, but he had been dismissed from school after the first year. Something about a delayinthe mails. Hunting- ton was completely shaken by this, so much so that he immediately proposed to Pacquette Coloboma, the most beautiful medical studentinthe school, hoping that she had not yet heard the news. Pacquette said "yes," and the ceremony was planned. However, she soon found out about her fiance's recent setback. Deciding that she didn't want to support Huntington, Pacquette ran away to a traveling circus, where she began working as a faith healer. The medical school found out about it when Pacquette tried to put up a billboard in the parking lot g but since no one had noticed that she was skipping all of her classes, Pacquette was told she could continue working for the circus, as long as she didn't receive any money from them. Pangloss: Enough, Candide, enough. At times it is difficult to perceive the master plan, but it is always there. I have only last month been to that same circus and spoken to Miss Coloboma, She told me she is accepting a research grant from the medical school and will shortly return here in the Department of Psychoso- matic Medicine. I offered her my assistance at any time, should she need it. A charming woman, she is certain to do well. Everything is for the best. Candide: True, very true. But these things happen again and again. The administration treats us like pawns, to be moved and ordered about simply to save the hospital time and money. Will they never appreciate that we are brilliant scholars? Pangloss: I assure you, Candide, they appreciate you already. At times, though, this obvious scholarship is scarcely visible. During an afternoon lecture, Ionce offered a dollar to anyone who was awake. . .didn't lose a cent! Only last year we were forced to switch the physical diagnosis class to the cafeteria, because the sophomores all went there anyway. You know yourself that the students' interest is not always what it should be. Candide: You have a point, some of us do take advantage of the Mecca, but only in self-defense. Pangloss: You make it sound like a stand-off, with both the school and the students losing. Tell me, Candide, would you do it again, if you had to start all over, or would you try another school-or perhaps another pro- fession altogether? Candide: Well. . .n0w. . .that's hard to say. Ihaven't thought much about it, but. . yes, Ithinklwould go through it again here, if l had to. But only, you understand, if I could tell them how it ought to be done. . . Maurice B. Landers '63 SN ,S 13x 51,7 I '::f4"?'25 '.,- fc wg-1 5 M Q 4 ,. 'Q' sh?-asf rf . - I MN ,rw 'S if'ifY'f1-xff? wr My ,gg ,,MLf,.." '-3 wwe? 4-A 'A 'umm f Q m.wm,x. , V- rw , is Q R :msgff ff N 15' 5Q'1T0i'3T,Q . .-t ,wif-,. '- ' T Q Ef'4Q,, 'Nga-X A .. ,,::i. A ,- -Nm. n 1 " '-Q-:- x'z3'o-, Q- N V ,-,-A xc' ' fri" 1'-...:', 2 .,, , M Q 1 .M A ,ffiif , Q If N Rx if I ,,' , 3 0 , gl f E 1 p D , X s 3 5? 5 . M ke I. ,J X x S ?' fr i N? 4 + x.E3VfadSi!l .,.. S ln President Kennedy's world of submission of the individual to national responsibilities, and in his devised governmental responsibility of "watchful concern" for the nation's economic health, we have approached the world of a governmental shepherd with its flock of timid animals. Most recently the shepherd has opened the field of medical health to its sheep. But have not we, as physicians, as a special privilege group steeped in establishment and form, brought on ourselves the need for social reform? For in our world of equality of condition, Alexis de Tocqueville main- tains that the slightest dissimilarity brings on a hatred and fear in the majority who refuse to acknowledge superior ability, and who will continually remind the capable of the common dependence-both stand to the same master. The physician of today refuses to acknowledge the effects his privileged position creates. He thus is losing his personal liberties to a growing centralized authority which gains its power by way of majority recognizing it as the only body administrative to its wishes. Thomas C. Kingsley '63 ,nv l -- s-... , i 3- s 26 B "V f - PSYCHOSOMATIC OR SOMATOPSYCHIC Prior to the ascendance of Freudian psychology, little attention was paid in medicine to the effect of the "psyche" or the "somag" presently, opinions are being published in the medical journals to the effect that up to 909 of patients seen by the practitioners are suffering from a "psychophysiologica1" disorder. The time may now be ripe for a re-examination of our concepts and for a nudge to the pendulum toward a more balanced position. As an example, let me raise the question of allergy. A multitude of objective biochemical and physiological abnormalities, such as elevated blood histamine level, altered serotonin metabolism, depressed serum potassium, depressed tissue and serum calcium, as well as EEG and "triple response" abnormalities have been demonstrated in the allergic state, Many workers have stressed the mental symptoms of lack of concentration, forgetfulness, and the mental symptoms of lack of concentration, forgetfulness, con- fusion and decreased learning capacity and their psychological sequelae of frustration, irritability, hostility, aggressiveness, para- noid ideas and compulsiveness. Competent investigators have pointed out the frequency of complaints like tension, fatigue, headache, tremulousness, urinary frequency, facial tics and paresthesias. Some of these manifestations may be related to disturbances in histamine and serotonin metabolism, which have only recently been elucidated. Yet the bewildering array of diffuse complaints often make the patient appear neurotic. 28 v C 1 is . 425343- .,' ' 5 If if x Q 1' I 1' 'Y I fi Y 'Ric S When it is found, however, that after the identification and removal of the responsible allergen, a regular Dr. Jekyll-Mr. Hyde trans- formation has taken place fassuming other factors have been properly controlledl and the patient becomes calm, relaxed, con- fident a.nd energetic, then we must look elsewhere for an explanation. The fact that many of these patients improve with psychotherapy cannot be taken as proof of a primary etiologic role, one might as well postulate that all diseases which respond to steroid ad- ministration are caused by a primary lack of intrinsic corticoids. In our scientific enthusiasm over the discovery of the cortico- hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis, we often tend to slight the benerable "milieu interne." The "miraculous" personality transformations of ulcerative colitis patients after colectomy are too well known to require elaboration. The experiments in human starvation conducted at the University of Minnesota have demonstrated profound personality changes as a result of enzymatic and vitamin deficiencies. The psychotomimetics, tranquilizers and psychic energizers point to the importance of the biochemical and pharmacological environment. There can be no question that psychophysiologic disorders con- stitute an important problem in medicine, we must, however, resist the impulse of affixing this diagnosis after only a cursory investigation-with often admittedly gross tools-has failed to show "organic" disease. Harold R. Styler '63 29 A PROBLEM! HOW TO TRADE A HEADACHE FOR AN UPSET ATOMACH Today's modern world of communication, with its radios, television, movies and satellites, has produced a dilemma which the modern medical school must face-or fall behind in the race for education. A physician is suppose to be a pillar of the community, a well-liked, well- educated, well- rounded fusually physically as well as scholasticallyl, symbol of health and a leader of society. As society advances, there is a trend for the doctor to lose a tinge of social status. Why? In the early years of the growth of our country, before anesthesia, antibiotics and aspirin, the average doctor was basically a brace-although relatively ignorant-purger and bleeder who had just recently traded barber shears for sawblades. Nevertheless, he was a staunch leader of the town and highly respected. The main reason behind his success was the acrid odor of his office, his secret language, foreign handwriting and basically uneducated patients. His medicines, regardless of their contents, had several grains of built-in placebo working before the prescription was even filled. This was the day of "eye of an eagle, heart of a lion" and "the healing hand." He was as close to healing on faith alone as our profession has ever come. Modern communication has changed all this. Today, we are no longer looked upon with awe, respectful fear or love. Today we are coping with the mass media television-and advertising, Patients no longer are satisfied with aspirin. Instead they want buffering, or worse yet, they want a 'fcombination of ingredients which won't upset their stom- achs, in easy to take tablet form." It does no good to explain to the patient that it is not important whether the alittle A's" beat the "little B's" into their bloodstreams, because they have seen it in "scientifically proven tests" on TVO In fact, they immediately brand you as one of the uninformed because you don't belong to that group of "7 out of 10 doctors." What ca.n be done? The public is being taught faster than the medical schools can teach public health or statistics. 30 Doctor Kildare recommends Listerine, and Casey wouldn't be without his cure for headache, neuritis and neuralgia. Why, even the nurses, of that grand old heroic profession, know that if uhospital tested Pepto-Bismol" can keep old Mrs. Arthur Murray going, then it's the next best thing to ground goat testicles. Our professional language has become public domain. Everyone knows about unsaturated fats, myalgia, midriff bulge, coronary and the deeply hidden cough center, Just think of all the linen handkerchiefs which concentrated stomach acid has destroyed on TV. Soon we will be using such terms as the "drip, drip, drip of excess stomach acid" ourselves. This is only part of the problem. The rest lies with the medical school itself. The freshman medical student, the wide-eyed, scared, formaldehyde-smelling pillar of med- icine, helps put doubt in the eyes of the public. Why? The freshman is the only class which gets a real summer vacation, uninhibited by research or suggestions to stay on. His freshman year is so busy, so loaded with work that he gives up the ways of normal people and forfeits the little joys of life such as women, drink and television. Instead, he chains himself to his 40-plus pounds of books and attempts to memorize, without fail, the origins, in- sertions, etc. . . .which he hopes will make him a famous doctor. All this time, he loses contact with people-and worst of all-with advertising. Then, on his long awaited vacation, he returns home, only to find that his friends and neighbors throw words and phrases which only a specialist like Ben Casey could handle. "What's this!" they say, "You've never heard of the medicine which picks up 40 times its weight in excess stomach acid? Haven't you ever used the nasograph? It was invented by a doctor to test the effects of nasal decongestantsf' Reciting all the anastomoses of the scapular circulation, or spieling off that the lymph drainage of the breast is not impressive-that's not TV material. Casey'd never do that. Perhaps all this could be approached by the medical school in a positive manner. Couldn't we interrupt the closed-circuit TV shows in the medical school with ad- vertising? Perhaps we could cut some of the lectures out of the bacteriology-chemical warfare section, and add lectures on toothpaste. The pharmacology course could be modified to teach us how to write illegibly and talk on stomach acids, keeping regular, the blood concentration of speedy Alka-Seltzer, and other vital issues. A visiting nurse could give us much of the latest information on midriff bulge and proper posture. These are all things to be considered. The medical students of today need to come up-up to a Kool approach like that of Kildare's. The deans and staff must remember that it's who's up front that counts-in front of the TV, that is. Richard A. McConnaughy '63 31 935 H '1 'O "Ml 50 years hence, l'll still remember: Dr. Davenport and his cannon fthe only way to get our attention. Dr. Wi1de's '70 kilogram man and also the sodium ion in the frog pond. Dr, Miller with I.O.T.A. Clnput overload testing aidb. Dr. Moore's demonstration of random sampling of marbles. Dr. Sweet's demonstration of anesthetic explosion. Dr. Gosling's history of the "rabbit woman" and also the inside scoop on Queen Elizabeth I, Dr. Rosema.n's slides of how connective tissue should look put together right and how it should not look. Dr, Furstenburg's descriptive terms of "apple green," anchovie paste and current jelly sputum. Dr. Duff's demonstration of how to detect pain in arthritis. Dr. Nesbit's slide of that famous fountain in Brussels. The tale told in radiology of the pretty proton princesses, the money lenders, and the peasants and serfs on Helium avenue. Dr. Evan's work in the elevator shafts. Lynn E. Dykman '63 The workman of today works every day of his life at the same mediocre tasks: this fate is certainly absurd. But it is a tragic fate only at those rare moments when the wasteful absurdity and futility becomes apparent to him. And we are indeed in many respects like the workmen. Gur profession almost fosters the development of isolation and detachment from the rest of humanity through the demands for objectivity. Indeed, this is a paradoxical situation in that we may become divorced from the society with which we deal so intimately. In a sense, much of the medicine we will practice will become almost mechanistic and routine even though we are in acomplex, multi-faceted, and ever changing profession. It is against the routine and the overburdening pressure of a demanding practice that we must guardg this is an obligation to ourselves which can come second to nothing else, Just being in such a position would not be so unbearable if it were not for the great probability that we would one day realize our plight. The tragedy of the existence assumes the greatest proportions when the full significance is realized by the individual involved. Such a realization may come at only afew rare moments in life-many years from now, and the possibility of such a situation involving us may seem extremely remote. But those few moments are important enough to be dev- astating. So we should guard against waiting in life 'until there is more time" or until the business of our practice is not so pressing. It is indeed now that we should explore all those paths which are available for the realization of our dreams and aspirations. We should be deeply engaged in the business of living life now and not pass opportunities which will later be impossible to reacquire-and avoid that moment of guilt-laden, nostalgic remorse when we think reflectively "it might have been." Eugene A. DuBoff '63 1 I n id, , l .- '1' 1 ' ky . l , X l E 4 l fx n J ll ,J F I X 'f ' N' .1 14 I 9 fxf' if 5 1- il 49' fi 'KTA V . Su. 5 v I x"4l4 . ,Q 'D- ',.., r I TT"' 1 h p 'F Y ,!l, Psychiatrists tell us dependency fosters aggression. By all rights then a senior medical student should be the angriest of angry young men. Charles J, Berwald '63 .ff ,f-1 The American physician has been and will continue to be a member of an honored profession, But increasing hostility from varying segments of society is apparent and reasons should be sought for this hostility. Medical progress in the twentieth century has been rapid, but the patient and his emotional needs have changed minimally if at all. The pro- fession is quite jealous of its high standards and is insulted by criticism, rather than benefiting by it. Perhaps we should ignore our current position as a culture hero and concentrate on service and devotion to the needs of others. Larry L. Hadley '63 S 1 .ega- Morphosis A knock at the door, almost ignored, A young man without, a chi1d's naivety, A dream held high in precarious position. Optimism and fear make strange com- panions. The man enters quickly, doubt is not there, Activity is furious, the days taste of same- ness, The dream is still lofty, vision is blurred. Stronger emotions often yield to numbness. Amalgamation of time, sensed, not marked, The world must wait, but it is ignorant, The dream is touched onceg itis not fragile. Well-meaning people have planted fertile seeds. Self-doubt the mountain, self-confidence the seed, Natures laws of growth will not be broken. A gust of windfrom ac1osingdoor,a random scatter, A few seeds will fall on barren soil. Michael S. Leahy '63 i W4 A X I 9,1 .F fs .fn 4 1 MEDICINE - A PRIVILEGE? Pursuing medical science and art can be a con- fining occupation. The Renaissance man might well have cringed at the task of becoming a doctor todayg for as each fundamental medical science is added to the student's repertory, the walls rise higher and the light grows dim. Political and philosophical discussion, theological inquiry, art, music-all be- come things foreign, if not inferior, to Hour way of life." Doctors, because of their special knowledge, often consider themselves as men apart-and per- haps, sadly enough, this is true. We, too often, are apart from those important discussions that precede and influence legislative action. We often are painfully unaware of historical precedent for our pressing social and economic problems and thus, poorly equipped to discuss and solve them wisely. We tend to limit our associations to those of our profession, Our leisure talk seldom strays beyond the perimeter of our narrow medical interests-and when it does, we are distinctly ill at ease, if not completely bored. X To say this is the price we gladly pay forthe "privilege of becoming doctors" is to evade the point entirely. The "privilege" of being a doctor derives not simply from artfully wielding the heal- ing hand. lt is more than this. Medicine, by its very nature, intimately touches every aspect of man's existence. Concern, therefore, with man's bodily function cannot be isolated from concern for his total nature. The f'privilege," thus, rightly accrues not to those who "pay the price" of dis- regard, but to those who assume the added burden of being a knowledgeable, active member of society. Thomas V. Abowd '63 June 8, 1963, marks the end of our four years discipline-a formal, external education for all and an informal, internal education for most. The external education includes all the knowledge that is necessary to practice the art of medicine. The examinations required of us along the way at least satisfied our mentors that we have grasped the basic tools we will need in our 1ife's work. I turn your attention, now, to the inner education of the physician: it is perhaps more necessary than the former because of the intimate, personal nature of his work. It is that higher education of which Christ spoke and practiced, It is that education of self-l-mowledge-the most painful and difficult knowl- edge to acquire. This education is open to all, but all do not attain it, and no examination assures its presence. Each of us, recalling our actions in these past four years, will be able to find more than one instance where the perimeters of our minds have been broadened and the opening of the mind's door widened. How well we have learned the lesson: ffHe that thinks he stands, take heed lest he fall," and "The first shall be the last and the last shall be the first." Truly, this has helped to develop the internal discipline-the open mind-to which this book is dedicated. The true open mind is the mind that listens to the ideas, beliefs and conclusions of others with enthusiasm, a.nd states its own thoughts with sincerity, the mind that criticizes as well as compli- L ,rp 1. - L --5,-fx - 1 -R ' W -ff, if " nn. . JS Q - Q .- 4 I Q A! . 7 l ' Arr W . -sl f K J A ments, the mind that sees qualities in others that he himself lacks, and praises his fellow man for them, the mind of keen wisdom and understanding and not the intellectual conceit of an information gathererg the mind that accepts competition for the benefits it gives and which strives to reject the evil it bringsg the mind that 'T -riffs 3 ,, , "in-.,, places humility above honor on the list of human virtues, the mind that accepts disappointment for the strength of character it builds, the mind that attempts to understand the whole of man in addition to his bodily structure and functiong the mind that concerns itself with society as well as with the individual, The future of the profession will soon, if not already, be our concern. If the whole matter of medical progress was one man's responsibility, all could rest on his wisdom and sensitivity to the needs of the future-but this is not so, nor can it be, nor should it be. Rather, the future of the profession lies in the hands of men and women, set apart by varied talents, tastes and characters, but united in spirit. You and I, who hopefully possess style, perception, imagination and excellence in the art and science of medicine, coupled with true open-mindedness, must meet the needs ofthe future. If this is felt to be so, then it can be and should be, for it is with a true open mind that the advantages of the future can be ours, so that we, with help, may lead as well as heal, making our tomorrow a better today for humanity. Tom R. De Meester '63 The Light side of the Balance What do they owe us'? How much may we expect and demand for the sacrifices we may have made-'7 How much may we reap in the wav of financial gain at the expense of others based solely on our own self value andimportance? Don'twe deserve status, respect and elevation to a higher pedestal in society? Aren't we special because we've had a special education? Aren't we heroes because we save lives by administering drugs or using the knife? Shouldn't we have more privileges in so- ciety, fewer hours worked and benefits for what we may have given up in the past? Who is going to pay back all the hours and dollars expended by us in our intense weaning? But wait! Did we really have to put forth the effort in the first place? The Weighty Challenge What do we owe to others? Are we ourselves responsible for the talent of becoming physicians? Having been given this talent, isn't it our obligation to use it for the benefit of all? How much did others pay from their pockets to the general fund to educate us? Isn't what we invested small by comparison? If we are an exceptional group, should we really expect the benefits of other people? If we really believe in the art of medicine and in the patient-doctor relationship, can we ever expect to abbre- viate our time spent helping others? Aren't we most exceptional if we uphold the old image of the physician as one who holds special powers and yet is one ofthe many showing limitless quantities of the basic virtues of service, devotion and love? Clyde H, Beck, Jr. '63 1594? X!! Z 'Jn f. v v A. Q.1,C' its ? Aequanimiias 1953 I Y ill: . v..3 ,fx --3--..-J Vx.. , rg! Camaraclerie Z -J f sm I 4. 114: :Q 'S V ,v.. . l'- ix I H r , 1 1 . " 3 r, af s' fd T1-Da-G5 -5, v CLASS OFFICERS SAMA REPRESENTATIVES Mark P. Owens-Pres1dent Nelson W Courtney Tom R. De M66St8T-V106 Pres1dent Rlchard A McConnaughy May F. Han-Secretarv Louis W Meeks Richard T. Wilcox-Treasurer Jack M Stack STUDENT COUNCIL Mark P. Owens Tom R. De Meester May F, Han Richard T. Wilcox 5 . 'Q 1 -I no-nga-gp f l I 'Y ,4 . l h' " , Q l - 15 1 A , ' fiffg David J. Abels, A.B., M.D. J Thomas V. Abowd, B.S.. M.D. Clyde H. Beck, Jr., B.S., M.D. at I V 'V ' x I 5 ., L' I 1 , .anti-,1 . -dsfi.. ...iqzvwgfwwl . ' .,l, '-4Pzsf+M'f,1-3 ' -. XL 'iQ:f:f73fQ1i,:qg-, - .f wg- Y -sf , , 1 r1E'9j:,Q, .'N.'ff,,Ql,-231 1 ., ' .' 'Q .gr , N.: , u., 1, . w any mga- Ezfx ,f 'P , , wafz, 'I X, t 3. HEY, Rigwulx-ltr. ' 3. Q18 John D. Bartlett, Jr., B.S., M.D. Walter M. Belenky, A.B., M.D. X X N ' v Robert H. Bartlett, M.D N James A. Bennett, A.B., M. . Ronald M. Benson, M.D. -.":. J D 49 Raymond C. Bernreuter, M.D. Charles J. Berwald, M.D. Q15 af'- Kenneth J. Betten, M.D. ' -115 lu Alexander A. Birch, M.D. 'Q 4, ' hr ?Qg it John M. Blakey, B.S., M.D. 'fvwn"1 rg' I P Lynn W. Blunt, M.D. .fl Gene E. Belles, B.S., M.D. . 1.. Gerald J. Broock, A.B., M.D. TQW Ronald D. Brown, B.S., M.D. if' 50 D Daniel J. Buchalter, M 5 - '-:L -ffl:-1 .9 . 5? n Hs- w'! if Memie C. Burton, Jr., B.S., M.D. ax 3 flw. Q, Q -Q Herbert L. Cares, A.B., M.D. Lawrence F. Campbell, M.D. 1 X' K SQ Cs nw. ls Cha.rles K. Champion, M.D. N .fa 'i ,ggi RG f ln i,fPl" - John E. Chimoskey, M.D. QQ X i xv Nicholas L. Christopher, A.B., M. D- 51 Henry W. Clapp, Jr., B.S., M.D. Ray Howard Clark, B.S., M.D 'J hx "N Joel J. C mrp61', 1 I D k James W, Copping, Jr., B.S., M.D. 1'- in Thomas H. Corbett, M.D. Monte H. Courter, M 0 'E' 9,-' Nelson W. Courtney, A.B,, M.D. .W -'Sm' Donald K. Crandall, A.B M.D. -1 J anti D Qflll, I ,,v,.-,, . :1 Q:- x tl, Harvey J. Deltlangd, A.B., M.D. I X Q fa' A 1-'Y 'Qu- Tom R. DeMeester, A.B., 52 M.D. Don A. Dephouse, M.D. que 3 Richard E. Dickerson, B.S., M.D. V . in S- C Kenneth L. Doil, A.B., M.D. 'KR :rl ' Eugene A. DuBoff, A.B., M.D. .wr i ' Q,cxNqg 'ev Ronald R. Duvendack, B.S., M.D. ' x ,.4,,.,,, FVX in. .159 Rodney C. Dwyer, A.B., M.D. "I Ellen E. Dugan, A.B., M.D gs-.w .ff-M52 .- , 'I , 3 Paul E. Dykema, A.B., M.D. Lynn E. Dykman, M.D. 15 G- John H. Edlund, M.D. Cecil W. Ely, Jr., M.D. Flag, r i Edward R. FLu'ber, B.S., M.D. N F S- .1 Hal A. Farquhar, M.D. 'MQW' I QY ' iz- Kenneth E. Fellows, M.D. i" William J. Fisher, A.B., M.D. 57 lf' f I' A -vs. lx X .. - 5 . J . ug, iN David NI. Fitzgerald, M.D. William J. Fors, A.B., M.D. - . James W. French, M.D. f' , ' 'T Michael A. Friedman, A.B., M.D A .iz William H. Gaasch, A.B., M.D. Q12 Y x QQ Q. gg Kent K. Gillingham, M.D. Mary E. Green, M.D. Larry L. Hadley, B.S., M.D ,, .-.jc k V 1 V7 John W. Hall, A.B., M.D. William A. Hamilton, M.D. May F. Han, M.D. Robert Eg Hansen, M.D, Gfie SevenfH Volume of tHe Qeargoole of l e tHe University of Miegigan Medical and Nursing SCHOOIS ' 4 if ESV v qu .,, ,..- . .-Q is 4' . w 1 VlL'HQ'l'4 L' Hnnbsn, lub., NLD. Qqf- .- l 9 ig in David K. Heaps, A.B., M.D. za tl Richard P, Heuschele, B.S., M.D. Dwight W. Hecht, M.D. hw hi Gregory J. Heyner, M.D. Floyd J. Herbertson, A.B., M.D. QKG' At. liriiin L. H'fPlClll'11:b, N eff' Tnwrnzis IXI. Huclzik, A.B., M.D. if Kenneth R. Hutchins. M.D. William H. Irving, M.D. x Q..- 195 -was Wg 3 Timothy Janeway, A.B., M.D. -'EL Donald J. Jarzynski, A.B., M.D. Thomas B. Janter, M.D. Ik. -w fx 5' 'Fla-. -- i Q., K' QL., -M, h , t C -1? Vanessa J. Johnson, B.S., M.D. Bruce G. Johnson, A.B., M.D. Salvidor Jimenez, M.D. l"""'-vw 52-gr K' sf " . , x i. 71 'W ' ii' S .ap-' M' Jeffrey A. Kahn, M.D. Robert L. Kalember, M.D. 57 Thomas C. Kingsley, A.B., M D Anthony Kasiborski, M.D. S! 51' s 5 Qdhsc 1- E 3. 'R Stephen XY. Klapper, A.B., M.S., M.D, Q32. James A. Kolberg, B.S., M.D. 'WX 1-7 Sylvia M. Kosciolek, A.B., M.D. J X X ' 1 5871, in Phihp L. Kuebmer, M.D. is in-er ' S Donald J. Kurtz, M.D. , nerd - 155 'Q' Us ss James C. Laidlaw, A.B., M.D. Thomas H. Kreulen, B.S., M.D 4 Maurice B. Landers, M.D. P Q3 N, Richard A. Lawrence, A.B., M.D. Michael S. Leahy, B.S., M.D. John A. Ley, M.D. Q- I K ,xi 4 1 is 'if- David S. Lint, M.D. , N .X , wyfkfgx David I. Lipschutz, M.D. L 4 in-.Q Lawrence S. Loesel, A.B., M.D. ,4 , 1 Edward E. Lowe, M.D. V' Donald A. Lucas, M.D 5 Jw Vance D. MacDonald, B.S., M.D. 3 Gordon M. Mather, B.S., M.D. ' Q ii' Timothy M. McCormick, M.D. Louis W. B.Iee-ks, A.B., M.D. 41 Thomas J. Miskovsky, A.B., M.D. any , x Roger A.. Mattson, A.B., M.D. -9 1' if ix'-.tx '. 13- -xf.1-.f. p'-gl. -VJXS ' . - r. '-415 'mx-lxv, -' . 1 -:lu Theodore R. Meadows, A.B., ..,5 55 Q15 John B. Morrill, M.D. 60 M.D. req A V Qug 5' 1 Richard A. McConnaughy, M.D Nw 4 I Louis W. Munchmeyer, Jr., M.II J -':...::g:5f Q +R-. . ,?.w-L A My 'lv X James R. Murphy, M.D. Gordon F. Murray, M.D. ff 9 1. 1- .. ' - . x"'. ' ' 1 'T 5f' 'flf' . A , Kenneth H. Musson, M.D. 5... Q 1 5, . 3' 2 b' A I 1 Robert P. Neff, Jr., M.D. ir' Mark P. Owens, M.D. 5'-Use: James W. Myers, M.D. i . ' - .wif - gpm Y 1 lbs Calman S. Pruscha, M.D James C. Packer, B.S., M.S., M.D. Peter C. Pairolero, M.D. Phillip E, Perkins, M.D. I I LA Y . Q35 in Leon J. Quinn, B.S., M.D. 4 964 Larry J. Robson, A.B., M.D. i x xf, ' o'i ' I., pl ' iii Km .riwrgrg - gag: Q, 1."i'g 'I .g"'., -. ', A 'Q' I, 4,1 ' 5 ,ggbikj 2,31 1 'f'-.- r. 1 zip! , ,, . .,,., N f . . ix 1-31.13-,-5. Q. . ' YA: ss... 5 James R. Reif, B.S., M.D. James M. Roberts, M.D. Hr, X R U vg""""'P.,-A . 5 X rl . . V Y A-A S 1. 4' an , Q, YN 3 6 'V , tiff NJ Q John D. Rollyson, M.D. Alan J. Rosenthal, M.D. 62 .-X ,,.. I nn 5 x Walter A. Robison, M.D. GQ 'W - i Paris E. Royo, A.B., A.M., MJ ,, J- .. .- , 1- 'Q 'Qf -Y.. X , Thomas G. Rudd, B.S., M.D. ,fa-If Is- ' onald R. Schermer, B.S., M.D. 'RS Harvey Ruskin, M.D. Y 'PX 62' K Stephen H. Salzman, M.D. Donald V. Schultz, M.D. S Edward P. Scheidler, Jr., A.B , M.D. L Robert L. Sealby, A.B., M.D. S . o Barry A., Shapiro, A.B., M.D Q f . 2 U Sander S. Shapiro, M.D. I A X A U C' Jack XI. Stack, B.S., M.D. .-'R L v James Simpson, A.B., M.D. rg i 0 xx ,. , Peter Slaughter, B.S., M.D. Milton D. Soderberg, M.D A Q .' ,qu . i: ' u 5 K- f Harvey V. Sparks, Jr., M.D, ,N I Robert J. Spensley, M.D. G'-0 as 4' Monica N. Starkman, A.B., M.D. Q?-"" an ,Q x he qv' Marian C. Steinbauer, M.S., 64 M.D. Maynard L. Stetten, B.S., M.D. ' gy- Bruce T. Stubbs, B.S., M.D. John A, Stryker, M.D. .65 , . ,,.. X ' R - N .. Walter M. Taylor, B.S., M.D. Ronald D. VandenBrink, A.B., Douglas B. VanBrock1in, M.D. 65 M D Rf' Harold R. Styler, A.B., M Leora A. Traynor, M.D XL William J. Venema, A.B M.D. asf' .,". ' Y J 5l-'Star f: 'S- Joseph L. Taylor, A.B., M.D John J. Voorhees, M.D. 55a Universify Medical Center Ann Argor, Micfligan Hia AY: H 5 A f v J Zirgl- i 'Xxx I c-:sa .gl 7, Charles VJ. Waldron, B.S., M.D. A "' ' xg' X l A X Kenneth J, Wegner, M.D. 2- Jerry L. Waldyke, M.D. E Keeling A. Warburton, M.D. -J--f Q45- sr Frederick B. Watts, Jr., M.D Vernon E. Weldon, M.D. . -QW -v ll 5' " S Qin' Robert E. Welke, A.B., M.D. Q 0 James H. Wells, A.B., M.D. ., SX -fc , 1' . Q X 'N rx James R. Wheat, M.D. Q 3 Richard T. Wilcox, M.D. Stephen P. Wilensky, M.D. ta 1.4 ,V H Q, W . by N Fred s. wright, A.B., M.D. Kirk D. Wuepper, M.D. W. l 1- Anthony J. Yonkers, M.D. ll s... Robert C. Williams, M.D .av-" Presxdent Rxchard W. Erbe 1 I I i unior Class 4 IM. V s Vice President Wllliam D. DeWys ifw. .Q MY., 55.11 Secretary Pearl J. Compaan -Pvc -JIFDOUQ -..-- IISPSM' an 91-9 iv Treasurer Russell F. LaBeau SAMA REPRESENTATIVES Philip D. Allmendinger James W. Delavan Paul G. Donohue Walter J. McDonald Jay D. Miller Ronald D. Peterson Patrick J. Tobin FA .x', P. D. Allmendinger V.W.Armbrustmacher 5 ig S-S3 QI -' 15 Q -X 'v ,X . lf 1, .- . " , if X .S-'z . e-f . an 'N x i Carl E. Borders John E. Boudeman .fs F' . N. . . a , f .f L. A. Brunette Roy E. Buck xx N . .11 . ' - .. Xl X. .gg ., , . N X k UN. . SSS X i .-, . Qx x I X X ss X x kgs X3 S3 X N RANK N . . FE ' 1 iz: fi?" 2 'if R "'x' ' -- Wx John R. Clara Thomas L. Clark STUDENT COUNCIL Pearl J. Cornpaan William D. DeWys Richard W. Erbe Russell F. LaBeau Jr. HONOR COUNCIL Gordon A. Briggs William T. Knapp 'YET' A -. -NN Q - Q . . 'f "3 L :A lr A - Robert F. Ferris Jeriel A. Beard .N .. Qwq Gordon J. Blakeman Robert E. Bonfield ...'. . ' x i 1 -J --' .. is 5' ff . ,... W Richard J. Bower Windham Bremer . ,. . ' '15--' ,'T -ff' A A' f A 3, W " 5 . A .. Larry T. Burch Jerome Char - W! 'Z' - 5 x X Xxx X A ' x XX Gordon A. Briggs Lawrence D, Brotman J X0 A A 4 A XS XX A Allan W. Chernick Wing Chin x if R Q S I ., N X Qs if 5 X . X X X 4 Margo P. Cohen John W. Cowden Murray K. Dalinka David J. Dapra . P3 Q J '10 3 . X 4'. h 1 Q .4 Robert P. DeClark Jan es W. Delavan Jack VV. DeLong is 1 - 3 U ln Paul G. Donohue Margaret E. Drost Robert W. Dunlap 4' 'QR' - 'X Q E - 1. A, , Q-9 J W R , . X 4 A , ! - ' .L 'si - j' I L' fe , 4 , - , 4 - f -. at 1, I Al ' ' A .543 !'1 Dana L. Feldshuh Mary E. Fenn John A. Fink 7 ' T40 ,f On ' ' Q. x . X- 1, D 9-- ' 'N fi - ' Y mimffq I ,J . .7 .,-94435 ,Xl 4: 1 ii' 1 , .Q . . ,,. A V . . . -- . -s:-i 1 W A Richard C. Dew S. S. Dickstein Walter D. Dishell David G, Dvorak Donald D. Eckoff I Y 13 J 'xx G3 i W. H.-W, Frolich T. M. Gallagher Dietrich W. Geschke Earl K. Gibbs tg ag Q 6 s- i " ' it Duane J. Glatz Sidney H. Goldman Z' ,..xx -xr 5' er. 'ls-' Frank R. Gudas i Charles W. Hall ff? I fl f 551:- Q ,igfgi Q' Q "5-iff: i ,Y x X r Zuzanka P. Eggena E. 4 . Q Oi - W -W .Q V 'M' A ' 4 . 'f 55525 Q Harve M. Gendler Y f , G' - x Y 7 John E. Gibson T' O N. E. Grosshickle Edwin J. Hammer Lee M. Harris Q. 3 Q 'X 'X 4- Robert S. Holm Y Hans O, Kaak I R- -' G54 ig' 'Q ' f , Verle E. Headings Gerharclt A. Hein R. N. Nehsinger P. R. Herschelman F. R. Holland X 2' 1 , . ' 1 lgb 4 R Verne L. Hoshal James V. Heubner L. B. Inderbitzin Robert G. Isbell Franz W. Jordan J 0' 3 io ar, , A , J L . ig x V 5 ' . 'CI' C' A Wasil P I W ,fi Q X . Qgfy, f '- Charles E. Kalsone Ichiro Kamei R. C. Karlsberg Stuart A. Katz Nelson S. Keeler .""7 2: F, 1 X Mary E. King Anita M. Klein William T. Knapp Mia 'L , giw ' 1 f-1-. -2- - J t - . ' W Fi' ' ' 'N bf A 5 L . . Ernest L. Knight Robert M. Komorn Richard M. Kremer .NSA Q .- -'B--f , HQ- HJ An A Lawrence Krugel G. D. Langejans James M. LaVanway N., , S... N. vii l . .Ni G-I Jan. E. Leestma QQ. ' :sf ,V-3 -.lx . A Mark J. Legome Paul R. Lichter s I Q Jimmy A. Light Linferd G. Linabery Benedict R, Lucchegl QQ SI M . A ca. .q ' 64 5 A Qs 'ff' , 5 5X 5 'X ' 5' e tr? I Q X.- if A Lx , ' l - A X.-. A Walter J. McDonald William E. McNally Thomas A. Malec Jerald B. Maltzman Verelyn H. Marsh George C. Martin AX!" jf yr 4: s w fe fi 111' if - - CT E. A. Masselink Ralph E. Mathis Nancy A. Mavis John M. Mertus Jay D. Miller Marcus Miller C 3. vt an 6" Ov 'I 5 Q in f Q. gl , I I ': ' Q: 1 I l fg gi S., . A. Yi - L Q nl , .Q Frederick V. Minkew Richard Y. Mitsunaga Richard E. Moulton Bernhard F. Muller in I Fr X ,, n ' O QQ -1: ,. 1 -S' . ' X A xi ' if . X .sig 4 A f li 1 William J. Navigato Robert B. Neale Jerome S. Nosanchuk Fredric J. O'Neill Irene M. Oppenhuizen Robert J. Parr 1 -- Q7 5. Gs g . Ronald D. Peterson , 'N X if P' ? - QS 3 A A ,. Raymond J. Pliskow I Q 'f"li'. A A Donald J. Proux Richard Phelps Linda J. Reitz A Roger A. Potter Murray S. Renfrew c' ' ' ,Q , 1 f 1 t ........ . ii V 3 T 5 S l 3 bf I Q Earl S. Rhind 4 f. x .QV P 3 ..., 4' 1, -A e-' .4 2, . Kathryn E. Richard . ' 'th-f ' 4, ' I M V 3? V If 75. if I . f' . A A 1 Frederic R. Rothman James J. Ryan Richard D. Ryszewski Antonia R. Sacchetti Louis J, Sacchetti , 1222 ' ' ' ' ,A X? I A in I . ,A g, ., Kenneth W. Schulze Armin K. Seiffert John F. Selden 4' f -1 J - 'N it 3 get qw J Q fp, .""' .. . fr A 'J' A nh Robert A. Sheiman Jerry A. Shields Joel M. Shilling s Glenn A. Rosin mf- , l Frederick J. Sawchuk ea 6 A Y I James O. Shaw "-t . 'Q' ' V ,.-.g i Douglas B. Siders ' .,'f'Qi,- 5'-J , I' V , 'Q Q, 5 K -Q 34 0- 3 ' 7 is Q... 1:7 h Cl I .5 Hubert L. Smith Edward S. Spilkin Richard P. Stam -6 . .1 fo G' c - ' l 'un - A A A Lance A. Talmage Lee E. Taylor Stewart E. Teal ,, IN" 1 X - Patrick J. Tobin Q 'rl s.. James C. Stanley G7 we A Dennis M. Tibble Q . B.- Jerrold G. Utsler iw I . A 1 Marshall Strome Thomas D. Sweeny S X V , N' . 1'- 5 .Q Q . A A 1 Russell Tillitt Mary A. Tinker Ax L Ron J. VandenBelt David H. Van Dyke y 'Q Richard H. Wakulat Larry D, Walls Paul W Wang Howaul P. VO:1r1'llP1S N ,f , , . .ii . Roger D. While gno- John D. Wreggit Rm rlwfl L. Xxvdlllll Q Yrs. I' Stephen B. Wh1le'llc"'id Ulf" '..A- We . fx Y li -x - I James D. Yates "" M fgfyl' ., 1 "l""-lil P gi., ' 4 V - W A . Q gf., 1 ..,, A . , 2 2, , 2, ' :ji-1 1 -f Ll Q-wwf! , Q, 51 A Q "3'5?ji5,,r W m .. .L f lfkvllllkllll Watson .Jem1m- M. We1s v X H X . .-. - 1 fx.. il . C Z. : v ' I .wa F-.' X 5' sf A I DdIllE'l A. Weller H81 A- Wvlllli' . ,fxv -. ?-if 1-Y I, - 1 Q V l ' V . -1 - 'K ' . ,-A V ,:,' ,E ,rs 'ly 'A ' L v ' 1 Rex D. Williams W. H. Wooclhams George R. Worlds Allen M. XVr,wlso11 1 1E'?',f'f ' Learie N. Yullle Kenneth N. Zegart Barry L. Zindel Ross P. Chiles Robert E. Jensen Puglisficd gy Sdwarcfs Brotfiers Qncorporated Ann Argor, Micgigan il lll'i1' Ill!! SopHomore Class ,gap QQRQ Pres1dem Arthur VV Flen in 3 I 4 A Vice-President Secretary Treasurer James W. Shaw Dorothy M. Kahkonen John F. Kaczmarek 'Jn , l M- QA n . , rv. Q ,J f' 'X 1 . in - -.,. , , ......- -wan'-so sv' L.:- 5 ff' -'P' 'X y Q' Bruce D. Abrams A 1' 0 AA William E. Badger at 0. q",- . f A T. R. Bielejeski ix Nicholas C. Bosch SAMA REPRESENTATIVES Terry J. Chamberlain Robert M. Korbelak John A. Kraft Harrison M. Robbins John L. Thorne 'G ' J --.. . Edward Alpert P8111 T. Biikllle fs 'si A Thomas E. Bittker O , .Tr x Larry E. Braak RQ STUDENT COUNCIL Arthur W. Fleming John F. Kaczmarek Dorothy M. Kahkonen James W. Shaw HONOR COUNCIL Walter W. Laidlaw Robert E. Moebius "xyq3?'.: Ei? STX A C 45, 3' .. Robert B. Amon Martin E. Arnundson Gary J. Anderson D. K. Aughenbaugh K ' A 5735- 1 John H. Beernink i I I r 3 5 A 1 5 YA Richard S. Berger Terry J. Bergstrom John E. Biddinger .Tiffin-Lira I fit r. Q 9' QQ 5 E H ft- . A A -f. sg I X W 7 E. . David W. Blanchet Frederick R. Bode Norman R. Boeve Ronald A. Bortman , V 'RQA , ' .,', 45' - "' 6. . Vx Q Q 's i x X It -A Don M. Bradley Gustav M. Braun Harold H. Brazil David H. Brewer m r N l KE? J David J. Cullen ta 1: .Tv .- 41 Robert J. Dudl sf! 2 2 W7 ua. 41" ' Ronald S. Film . Q' X. x -- ui Q, Al William P. Bristol Lee R. Brunner James F. Brymer EMA L v ,- R 3 ., 8 " C I ,. 2 h 1 I David D. Burtner Victor E. Calcaterra Barbara F. Carlson 9 S .Q .A Q' ' Q' ' I 1 . , . L.-. 1 Terry J. Chamerlain John R. Charters Eugene F. Claeys Q is- , 6 3 is sa , f, is Q A . ' I Q I 5 A James H. Curl Lawrence A. Danto Steven S. Demos Wayne L. Dickason Donald G. Dimcheff rf 35 J Q Or 1 O , 6' 3 ' y Q 'Q 6 F B' , -rv ' .nf .S ' V., ' ur Q, K ,. ,. A l 'N Philip T. Eckstrom John S. Edwards Frederick R. Eilber Bruce H. Feldman Jerome E. Feldstein , - as Q ' -L . ,F J Q W' 1. lv- L I 5 to- 'Z' ' Y li l 'Zh - LY I. R. Finkelstein James E. Fox Phillip E, Fry Michael D. Gadwell Philip G. Glennie YQ X A J v -I ' it A .A V Y fa' 2 Murray J. Gould Erwin L. Grasman Bruce M. Greenfield 7 5 , gf " ik 9 I V .rf el ' ' 15, s i , X I ' ' x.- . V . - +R Q . ' 'V' " ' . 3. , Gerald N. Grumet Philip Gruskin Harvey L. Gutman .Ls-if ,gi .4 .sk 1' 1 is Klaus F. Haas Neil B- H3215 William J. Hall F 'c' A W ' is . v y f . of F - I . e g I John L. Halloran Charles R. Hamel Wiuiam R, Harris wiuiam R, Hart . Q N1 I It A br 54 V, ' A ' iw , J 1' A I 5 - Melvin Herman Julie L. Heston Douglas H. Hildreth David M. Hines ! fs' F7 V' 1 1 1 ' , 4 ,f - ...A+ ,V J. , 1 5 f Y G34 5' 49" is Thomas J. Haverbush Sigrid A. Heine .YN fi? Q an 9 Michael A. Hirsch Ralph M. Hodges . x I Y . D' i' X "lm .- Harry L. Holwerda David G. Hopkins Donald R. Huard Phyllis M. Hughes Dawn E. Janke Don R. Judd ff . .1 N fa s 5 Q ' Wt' l - 1. V Q . ff! Dwmhi C. K.1m111skx' .Iohn W. Kvym-s Iklohazumad Kh mjanch 1 F-FC. 1 . AL Jam:-5 D. Kwss Dah' W. Kmg Ca1'lC. Knutson RQ- G." Ll R..ku.g1't KI. Koi-lwl.1k John A. Krall Robvrt W. Krause 4 F Nlartha A. Lmgh N. F. B. Lcqhesklnd Bruu- D. Lippmaw .V rs Q -I S X 5 ,, Evan P. Kokalos ' req 'N ,B IL arf sr Jamm-s M. Kryucky Walter W. Laldlaw Thomas L. Lawson ex-1 X 1 J. E. MCGilliCuddy fs: Larry J. Matthc-ws :Qs .1 Ef ll' 1 Lf' Robcrt H. Mxllwec- David G. McLono James R. McDougall James W. Mclluish Larry J. Miller -1 Tw T1 I S- W , f 0 b W -2 X , I , . 'E' A A Thomas O. Miyata David J. Mizes Q. Bryan E. Nelson 5 Q' i i X -cr xqx GDL , William D. Owens if John W. Pettit W 4 David F. Nickola Michael J. Painter 23" R. E. Plagenhoef "S Martin K. Portnoff Ward O. Powers W. Q ll X YE? 1 .W 5 1' if ' 3... 'i James I. Mudgett A 'Q' X u W N Richard A. Nivala ,191 lv "-C7 L Jacques J. Palmer xx 'lkql D. F. Pommerening 3-' James A. Pretzer I 6- I Robert E. Moebius 1 O' E:- Charles E. Mueller Gary L. Nobel gy 3 0- is . i Henry W. Moon Norman P. Moscow David M. Myers nik ' rx 3 James R. Orecklin Sf' 15" vu., , A James C. Nauman .f f v. i Q- i' D. K. Ousterhout fa-'hw f - .' Q Ra 'W . 5' K . K' X Steven S. Palmer Phillip L. Parker Michael S. Parr X' III H. R+fsn11i1.1u1n Lwr11n1'd.J. Rwsvntnal .4 i -.J -T". h . , k. ,. L 1 5 xgx 1 .MXN NI. P. Rnttvrxuglll slf W Q ' ' 5 f . O' , ' ' no--v - N ' , A A I A 4:11. .T. Ihixlwx' .L-nn H. Iinml-15 Rzlyxnlmci Rudciwn N -iv 5' N M M V , nv .R sg, ya sf X if . A 'A ' M.. Q A BL11'1'y I. Snnmuvls . RR-,, G, Q 11 .f - I?.5f'nn1xItfr I?w1H1'l NI. Sclwm NI1x1'11yn J. Scucldv - I A N. S -. 3 ,. 'i ' Iv , . Q Y GE- D. - A IJ .mf I. 5he1'nwr.x t,L.n't!1Snu1lf Curl A. Shurlz Qu- RIVIIZ1 51,1551 B. L. S11-kmxllm' Pj. A.Si1vz'1'StL'1n GF! "' L -F- 5 TIIUIHLIS W. Reed Petvx' M. Rcvono Harrison M. Robbins iw-fum" rd 'ia ' 'Q' I Gary NI. Rwggin Javk L. Romencc- Mlvhaol Rental 'N' p 3 7 xg 6 Q 0 mf!! ,. 9 ' I - 'in R1i'hLl1'Ci J. Snntvn Patrxck J. Sa11'lo1'1L15 Stephen B. Schor . 3 E: . T. i . V 1 ' x' Jm1c'h1m P. Su-gm' Slvphen A. Shxuvnz Wlllllim M' ShC'I'IHZlI1 1 If ' fi. - . ., ,+L . 5 .Q . .ki-.. I 3 ' x xx X C -R 5 - .ix " ig' Y. w A xg Robert Sinanian Sheldon Singal Rfillfilfl A- Siwili ls Q. l Q- Q 5 ,,,,'V 'Lv K A F William J. Stansell William R. Stine Colin T. Sutherland :RSE h - . 4. ' if-'af' , f f' .- ..- x 1 L l W i f! A Lawrence W. Tarrant John L. Thorne Jfffhll W- Tifliwll K' A . ' N X A S fa. ,Q 4 1 K ' ' .QL "V 'X 'L' ,. . 'ln 5 A Gary Vandenberg. Jr.Henry L. VanDerKolk M. L. Vanlandinghain 99 Michael A. Skzrlf . i .ix Rfvlnerl M. Swzirtz if Peteni' C. TO1'CIl ay .. . 1. .. fi .gli Fiwderiek A. Wignnd .uae 'kv' -, . . James B. Willis .eg Y 1 Rwliert S. Sweet ! in 'W ' ' '32 ., Z 3' -1 Carl VanApp1ecio1'n S WQF .gi . N Ric'lin1'cl A. Weiner Q Ric-hard F. Willis , S' we Ss Q Y Q 4 Q5 Alexander K. Yue Paul H. Sanetti . . :if -.21 sis . Jrwsepli S. Swickard James J. Van Hare 67" -rw w . -fs' - N .S AA Martin B. Wlmlf Michael B. Wonlf ev hal' Q aa . T' uk John L. Zettelmaiei' 3resHman Class QFL T7 Willard S. Stawski Dan A. Fox Carol E. Trimby Walter K. Nichols . . T Pr esident V1ce Pres1dent Secretary reasur er J- 1 X A- frf It Thomas E. Addison , 'K' . 7 ? 'A" :,' Hugh C . Bartlett Hans W. Behrens Thomas N. Bleakley SAMA REPRESENTATIVES James R. Lovell Charles R. Henry Lewis A. Irvin Douglas G. Kinne James M. Roberts Hugh C. Bartlett G Gerald A. Ahronheim Wayne W. Alberts .,7 Richard F. Baske Barry F. Bates f ann "-V , 'T' .X X Elfflfkv 'XM AJ X Lloyd J. Benjamin Carl G. Benner 6 -x lug:-' STUDENT COUNCIL Willard S. Stawski Dan A. Fox Carol E. Trimby Walter K. Nichols HONOR COUNCIL Anthony J. Rourke John D. Watts 4 I I ., tiff' l, ..h ,J Arden G. Alexander Christopher J, A1135 George M. B311 "'9"?!Y." E- James K. Bauman Theodore F. Beals Howard R. Beemer 'Q 1 g tff Donald S. Beser Charles R. Beyerlein Jeffrey C. Blatt .Wwe- 1-. - N.. John S. Boggs William M. Bremer Bruce E. Brink Robert D. Brouwer James D. Bruce C 4'Y4""'.l' 'X x..J-A-PI Sponsored oy tne Student American Medical Association pwr 4. 7 . .1 1 Vi 'G 5. , T7 Roy Chefets C Uh av S' sp Bruce H. Crowell 1' ,s - ee xl' David A . Ekland an-to 6' - YS' Robert E. Clark X "iii John J. Darin On G Charles D. Eldridge Ji 2 I 'X Michael Childress ff V. Merritt R . Callant ine Robert H. Carroll 6.3 -gzfx Sheldon E. Cohen QL. Herbert L. Camp Thomas E. Carnes Er .U K. . x. 3 lv :N :--- ,, Q' I . . PZ' Harvey N. Chapin J. Roger Chatterton 95 Theodore H. Cohn Jon D. Conklin 'G Q i eq Q ' ' x . T 5' f - C David P. Derleth Thomas E. Dicke Harvey E. Dondershine Allen D. Dumont - V P 'lg an 1 .. V V 6, UL- I L..-' Q- r x .i 4. A A A 4: al Walter O. Erxleben Sheldon A. Feldman Richard A. Fellows John C, Fischer 1 N., 9' ' 6 .. , ,.. ,,. ' 1 .fl if 1 - US ' .V 5- ' t- KA. Hossein Gharib Bruce A. Friedman Howard P. Friedman Edward H. Gabelman Ellen R. Garb Lance D. G9I'OWif1 ,X -X ., "' h 4- 6 Paul L. Ginther -46 Q'--Y N- un, f .I 0 ,. . Q. 9, .. , fffxife. AQGWQQ. Douglas W. Gray ia 4.- All Daniel H. Gold A ug.. LeRoy B. Green Tood T. Grant Ss Dennis E. Groat Clarence Hammond Thomas A. Hansen 'lin Charles R. Henry Louis Jacoby Douglas G. Kinne may 5- H. Cullen Henshaw W A ' 'uv K as Arthur I. Johnson Karl K. Kish nv -W James F. Haring .3 Q K 3, wx, Q""' l R' ,X David W. Hershey A ' "i:'1s'.. ,. M. 2 David L. Joseph -2: V.v.V7A E : Q H H Paul Z. Kissner if Charles M, Harrison ' tr Russell L. Hibbard 'Wi-7 Samuel L. Kalush : ws fs , 'Fl s--P Jam es Heiden A Lewis A. Irvin ,aff-. 41.3-L. G. if' f . James S. Keith - V ,. ,N -, ij x xi , - - 6 f fl! f Lewis J. Kleinsmith Edward S. Klotz . v ' .":C" Paul Helman X Dale M. Jacobs -N 44' 5' M "Sf" Donald G. Kinch Bruce H. Kole aw ii QA, ' s AX A Earl 31. Krieg Robert C. Landgren Stanley G. Lesinski tl' - A nv X- John C. Long Y Susann J. ZNIcOsker w , 1 1 Jos ef K. Mikolasc hek V . 'C' Pgiul F . Kr ynicki .anti Sandra M. Leilner Yr-:r Michael K. Levitt Jerry L. Lorenz an, B : is Q 'so A. Arthur A. Mancini Richard C. Mertz -2-+.:-is r-- . - - ' -.f-nz-" .ma-'7f-'-mr'-e4.:g- I 9- -..-,.--, . . - .,. ,, ,, gg - ---.. - f -.--. - Jn ....- . - -.,"41. - " ...."..,'.. .f -'Qf 4- h .',...-J' O .I :It 4'1"-s..,1.,.. .Q..'-U. -jx. ,..-124 k ,e Howard C. Kutchai Ralph W. Lenz 15,1 'Pl John E. Liddicoar William O. Light Kirk W. Lignell Martin L. Lipson Q1-ca f Vx C, ,.., ,' 'CQ , , 5, 0 . J, . 1 . I Q A fl lk James R, Lovell Frederick E. Ludwig Myrtle S. McLain Theodore R. McNitt flAt William N. Mantle John M. Markley William A. Marshall Gary D. Maynard ia:- Robert Michelin David A. Milko Richard E. Miller Roger D. Miller 1 .axe ww r . n K A Elihu M. Okin 1 K A A N . 4 Robert D. Parkhurst Qs X David J. Olen Gurdon Patton 9' . qi"-by. P' Q if J y Wendell A. Peterson 1 1 James M. Roberts A. R. Pfrender 9-N K..l 5' Robert E . Mitchell F' in , vi? A James B. Nelson Frederick Osterniann Barry S. Ostrow '34 "f 7 John A. Pazell , I V, '+-.f x Donald G. Pica 5. .PYT 'W' ge A ' Robert E. Roe Stuart H. Rosenthal 'R- 'WJ V1 Kathryn M. Pearce fv- W William D. Myers Edward J. Nebel Martin J. Nemiroff Joseph R. Novello if ,, Lawrence Pacernick John C. Padgett 's A112111 E. PGHPSOI1 Norman P. Peterson ff . -F'-N ,-. Howard J. Pollock Paul R. Pomeroy Joseph M. Price , t K I X Q' 5' 5 in .K L A, ' ' A bn ,f E' f f 11 Robert A. Ross Anthony J. Rourke Melvin J. Rowe fl i 6 6 ' A l . x ' -- X K tr tx' sn 3' - Saul 31. Rubenetein Andrew H, Rudolph James A. Salbenblatt Ralph A. Sawyer George A. Schaub Johannes Sghokker 'YI 6 'N' ' at X G - 5- - T 'N tg- ' 'c- A A 1 . I Nlarjr-Anne Schuur William A. Scovill Eleanor S. Segal Larry J. Sell Richard L. Serwih Barry M. Sherman 'F Psbj -lt' N ,Q in ' 1. -W in 45 ' , ' X snr, 'U ' f' up f Or b J A L A 1. A. h . Bruce B. Shilling Joseph W. Shurmur Barry S. Sidenberg Charles L. Smith Dan M, Spengler Douglas C. Spieske ia- fi g N 1 Q. '1 , , X' Q N 4 9 X ik, n Q I h A sb 1 I A Jerome I. Starr Robert D. Steele Neil G. Steinhoff Roger H. Stewart David M, Stiles James F. Stoddard ' 'R' i , . - i- 'V - ' Richard L. Sweet 1 x A .. Dan J. Tennenhouse David L. Thomson I o 'N rw VE! t hmm All Christian Thorpe Sidney W. Tiesenga Richard B. Traitel r' fwfr 1"'?' Daniel J. Trozak Verna J. Turkish R. L. Vander Molen asf 'S ' 1 F 3: 7 it 1 5 John N. Vournakis Jerry S. Walden Joseph F. Walter . f-9-.1 qi,-. il 1 K' ' 1 f P3 5 , A., Q-:W b J ' N f ' A Q S. Vander Woude Glenn P. Verbrugge 'Q VFR'- 4?-.1 Nelson A. W ar ner If , 5. A James E. Wasco 44- .- x .. Joseph J. Verbrugge 7' L. P. Washington Q19 David B. Waters John D, Vvattg Garron G. Weiker Richard A. Weinberg Howard K. Weindling James B. Wessinger A'-,fx lk T: ' 2 , L. is 'sf' ,, 'fa u fi' ,fr Paul V. Whitmore Richard M. Wilcox Donald E. Wild Robert J. Wilensky James W. Wilkins William S. Wojanis 19" James S. Woodburne Kuang-Hui Wu Robert W. Wyman 'IS ge-v-. Thomas T. Yoshikawa Grace Young Richard L.. Zuelke 5ransmission J tw' 'ru 'fajxgt 0 .f -1 i! 4"ww,r j' -f fr' X ' fx N If e M Q XL ' g . l . l I ,INN -L ,N Q K2 ' ': Et? 0 U 4,16 N. X ' Xb 1, Ia' 'H 'Y 'U 7 fini! I N , ,HX , I, 1 nf' J 1 4 if I .R - 'fy W A Mgt M 0 fill' 'L S - - ' X X , V fn". , 11' 4 ' , xr "1 wi' y 'b ,.sxW,f,f1f ' Mc Xxx M, f M752 W f N' ' 1, Y 1' '+f+:mA ami., . , . . - Wicbfhfs 'cf :,f.,, , 2 2 1,513 H 'ez 4 4 5 L , - + ,Y wa I 1 i ' Hiegv' 1 , I ."' A . lx wil gg E . ' 9 ' X H L gy yy, mi l fd W 1 , 4 ti w i ' 1 N ," I A A 3 A t N i' X q,' 'I x i X A1 V"X LX . x Hx N Sea Q ' xl' i BR gf' ' F I v 4 N K 4 2 X V - fr lg f I if QV! - : f M I I x w w P l'l:wfi!s,W4MUVl wa V S ,w nh A C fx ' E -1 A X A H ab f ig PM ng! .Wm . 'I . 4 . A X . gf ' 4 3 " ',m 14' '2?'U'Pw: m.M'f ,, K g, 51", 9 X A x au", M I 4' H "' I 'Q ' I -kt h bl xi: A 'JI X 5 ,W p'i w g,y1" 'FW 1 , , Q9 fx 5 , Q M, W X X it 'S Q. For the achievement of your goal as medical students and for the promise you give as continuing students of Medicine, I extend to you the most cordial congratula- tions. Since I "entered" the Univer- sity of Michigan Medical School along with the Class of 1963, your graduation marks the first com- plete cycle for me in the basic rhythm of the life of the Medical School. The many programs of patient service, research and edu- cation that make up the environ- ment in which the medical student learns have their own merits. Nevertheless, the onlyunique func- tion of this-or anyother-Univeiw sity Medical Center in the educa- tion of the medical student. If this function has been well served, you will, throughout your life, recog- nize the highest quality of Medicine and understand the effortneededto accomplish itg as well as the ultimate professional satisfactions inherent in the effort, In Medicine, it is love of the patient that is the foundation of the artg but it is knowledge and skill in the science that give strength and promise to the art. The historic and continuing obligation of every physician is to blend love with learning as he serves mankind. To this great pur- pose I commend you, with pride, affection and confidence. w, N, Hubbard, Jr., Mp, DEZUI


Suggestions in the University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 129

1963, pg 129

University of Michigan Medical and Nursing School - Aequanimitas Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 217

1963, pg 217

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