University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1944 volume:
puwuma ar, Me seam ezm
of Uoialm, 1944
Wwiuauifq of Kawiafi
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Alice Mosser A
Life is short, and the Art long. . ."
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Now here is a man who needs no introduction:
Full many have sat at his feet for instruction.
To Kansans he's known as their prominent surgeon:
When it comes to "drivin'," he never needs urgin'.
To seniors he's generous With pictures and books,
And says, "God or the Devil has given me my looks!"
The personal message to each he did try iorp
However, that scrawl of his we can't decipher.
His nose is a masterpiece, long and so thin.
His fingers in many a belly have been.
But the thyroid's his pet, and he keeps every oneg
We've pictured his books to show what he's done.
He never Will die, but to heaven arise:
To us it would be no considerable surprise
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When the horses and mules gavv: out the country
Joctor walk tl
li St. Peter would run with a Wide open
To keep his own thyroid out of Pa's bottle!
. - -
Sweet rest, balmy sleep. Sometimes for many nights the buggy was the
doctor's only couch.
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4ul'uae Plan .
l. Medical sciences.
2. Hinch Hall.
4. Service Unit.
5. Therapy Ward.
. Operating suite.
7. Specialty Ward.
8. Library and auditorium
9. Student Union.
O Private Pavilion.
ll. Isolation Ward.
l2. Clinic Bldg.
CAdd two tloorsl
ln the mornings we have seen re-
flected sunlight from the architecturally
magnificent Windows of our very own
Shack, the sunbeams being diverted as
rays of knowledge o'er all the campus, at
night we have seen its silhouette sturdy
against the sky, embodying the strength
that comes with achievement.
Through its hallowed, odoriferous
halls, we have trod to dungeon-like
rooms, where we watched the eternal
transition of Life: ashes into ash-trays, and
dust into formalin. Outside, in moments
of meditation, we have watched the
weeds grow, die, and grow again as this
our Shack continued to symbolize the past
and cast its protective shadow into the
future, until the flames of Hell rose to con-
"Stone walls do not G prxson make
Nor iron bcrrs G ccrqe
Minds innocent cmd quiet take
Thct for on hermitaqef'
Waikins Memorial Hospital,
Fraser Hall, Bailey Chemistry
Laboratories, Blake Hall,
and the local stack thrown in
for a phallic symbol.
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. . HXSTORY SHEET
BE UNN. OY KPNSAS HOSVYYIXXS
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This patient, the Senior Class of the KU med school, enters the jour-
nalism clinic with the chief complaints of "mis'ry in the haid" and de-
lusions of persecution. These complaints may be dismissed as the
ravings of a tired mind. The present illness is insidious in onset, but of
utmost importance as it unfolds the component parts of the patient's per-
sonality. In the past history is seen a background, which, although es-
sentially negative, justifies to a certain degree the patient's chief com-
plaints. The habits are interesting because of their Wide variation, but
do not enable diagnosis.
Physical examination by IAYHAWKER, M. D., reveals a WKD, WXN
class of medical students having a college annual publication of not
acutely abnormal morphology. The Px was done rather hurriedly, but
it is hoped that no non-contributory findings are included. Inasmuch as
the reflexes of this patient are physiological, a few murmurs of dissent
radiating to all sides, and a few Bronx rales may be found: these may be
l. Acute fulminating pre-graduation anxiety state.
Etiological factors: Numerous contacts with chronic infectious per-
sonalities and multiple psycho-traumatic episodes.
2. Functional atrophy of cerebral cortex.
3. Cirrhosis of the liver.
Men in QGI1
SC ' UT
mme' love to Speak of the mfre pGmCu1Uf1Y the 1
GY Gven bec H159 V95 and D'
Ome- eloquen ' I OH this th
1. ' eme-
UNIV?-RSHY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF MEDICXNE
FACULTY Attendence Record
Name In Out In Out Signature
Amen Lewis G. MM .1 QP.,
A le Fred - U ' -'
ATIDE Arnold V. W- 1 L - .
Asher Graham , L . , Q -- Ab?
1- L1 G1 renee VI
M111 John - - . 1- - 9f,.e...f A ,
1: Q- Louis? nl 2. ,ill -,I A
B J V- -ilu ,
Bernreiter Michael , ,, A4,.., , ' ,
Hunan Fever T- 11'- 1 M
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Clendeni Lo an I 'j,4, ' ' 4, . , ...f
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Dickson Frank D. i I 4 ,, W ,L , yg4ff1' 4
Do las arr - -W - 1 . I we Q
Dw er h - ' f 61.91
Elnoen B. arms-. 111 e . W 4, 1
E 1101-C - - -In K iv Y
E el Lawrence P. 'q,.- , .I Y L A
Fer uson E we W- . ' '
- - eeng obematq: . . v . .
been dvlar . A r ,-Jn-
G aber .Morris L ., . , ' V , ,.,-
oodson Wmdi- I 4 .-5,,-
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Guffe Don Carlos . 1 , lm,
Hamilton Buford G. X ' Hf' V71 i f fggf-gg' -e
rrirvtun - - V- '
.- men Geor e - iw Lff' ,-
. . Clauhe J. 1 ,Z-
1 land Robert D. 111 ,,-
lsenber r D i- - ' '
Jennef-1 - - 111 - ff-
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timer Homer - '-I Z-
grhan Y1:Xl1 ' I Z-
Send after each meeting T10 the 6
Regis-trer'e Office of Lpprcve f-
One of the new-fangled theories of progressive medical education, which
was developed at the University of Kansas and which is slowly being ac-
cepted among medical schools in the East, is that it takes more than a student
body to build an educational institution-it also requires the presence of a fac-
ulty. The original hypothesis as incorporated into the policy of this University
stated that if a group of learned men could be torn away from the humdrum of
a medical practice, their accumulated experience could be applied towards
aiding a small full-time staff in taking rolls, curbing cribbing, and providing
the student body with conversational material. Such a system, we are proud
to state, has proved successful at KU, and it is hoped that other schools will
benefit from the results obtained, which will be published later.
We modestly acclaim this section as being the largest group of informal
faculty pictures ever accumulated in any yearbook. We regret that the eighty-
five picured herein do not include all those Who have guided us through our
four years' Work, but hope that it will be as representative of local talent as
space will permit.
May We take this opportunity to express
our appreciation to the profs one and all, who
L have done a highly commendable job in Work-
Q - ,
!,,0i'j5sk, - ing under the pressure of the times to give us a
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pre-war medical education.
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-I-QP. , For the cartoons appearing in this Section,
9 , :EV "f-S31 we are indebted to Capt. H. M. Floersch, M. C.,
1 - v,, . I WWW!! "".Z:J 1, ' . life! Ez.
"iflx -?!?f .-5,5 'l"5. 1 l. ' A. U. S., formerly a staff member of this hos-
- A3543 Z W 't, N if 1, . . .
52.2 fu l lf IEW! l li if ' pital. He did a fine Job in drawing the depart-
'fiffi ' f ' H f. f -1 'Of' i .
,ff, '. -irflifip fi' ment heads as we will remember them: they
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,Ei l l 1 la V -I-f.'f'.. havent changed a bit.
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sill 4174 W' aft C i t u '40
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Jlafuuf R. Wahl, M IZ
Dean of the School oi Medicine
As chairman ot the administrative
committee, De-an Wahl has indepen-
dent authority and responsibility tor the
educational policies and functions oi
the medical school. How to please all
of the people all of the time is one oi
the many skills which typiiy his versa-
tile personality. He received an A. M.
degree from Wisconsin, an M. D. from
lohns Hopkins, and has been With the
Institute of Pathology since 1919.
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266116 W. MGJO-H
Chancellor of the University
vard, he served there as assistant profes-
sor in the School ot Business until he
returned to Kansas in 1939 to assume the
1 position ot Chancellor ot his Alma Mater.
He has done a splendid job oi exercising sane judge-
ment, With suave dignity, in the efficient manage-
ment ot his administrative duties. He is not a medic.
4 ft sf- 'iffilf E .
Atter receiving his M. B. A. from Har-
First row: Lt. Col. I. B. Weaver, Lt. Col. E. H. Hash-
p . Iohn Bowser, Capt. I. B. Fisher,
Capt. Tom Hamilton. Mai. Wendell Grosiean.
Capt. Paul Harrington. Capt. Max Allen, Capt.
R. E. Menees, Mr. Alley, Mai. W. F
W. H. Aiqie
W. B. Barry
I. S. Betz
B. L. Bills
H. I. Brown
H. C. Carlson
F. A. Carmichael
D. F. Coburn
I. H. Danqlade
T. G. Dillon
rnbers in Service
T. G. Duckett
H. E. Emi
C. W. Erickson
H. M. Floersch
L. B. Gloyne
C. A. Gripkey
F. C. Helwiq
P. E. Hiebert
A. I-I. Hinshaw
E. E. Hume
C. I-I. Isbell
P. M. Iohnstone
H. W. Kassel
Lee H. Leger
C. F. Lowry
Iames W. May
Mai. Howard Sn d
y er, Capt. Maurice
Snyder, Mai. lack O'Donne11, Mai. Wayne
Bartlett, Lt. Col.. M. H.
rth row: C t
ap. Melvin Rabe, Capt. Iames E.
McConchie, Capt. Nathaniel Soderberg. Lt.
George Ashley, Capt. Gordon Voorhees.
Capt. Robert Fors th '
y e, Mai. Morris Harless,
Capt. Robert Newman.
W. H. McKean
H. S. Millett
I. R. Morrison
C. I. Mullen
A. E. Nothnagel
R. L. Pendleton
Wm. E. Raft
L. I-I. Reeql
A. I. Rettenmaier
W. E. Robinson, Ir
N. I. Rumold
M. I. Ryan
I. G. Schnedorf
R. B. Schutz
R. A. Schweqler
A. L. Stockwell
R. L. Sutton, Ir.
M. A. Walker
C. M. White
E. W. Wilhelmy
F. I. Wilson
L. E. Wood
L. L. Woodfin
A. M. Ziegler
One of the first hospital units to be activated was the 77th Evacuation Unit,
composed of members of the faculty and nursing staffs of the KU Hospitals.
With a characteristic esprit de corps under the effective direction of Drs.
Hashinger and Weaver, the unit rapidly gained renown.
They have participated in invasions on three fronts. A In Withthe shock if
troops at Oran, they handled 25,000 patients before moving on to Sicily. Rec-
ognizing their efficiency, General Bradley requested that they be returned to
England to be on hand for D-day. Request granted, they are following the
First Army into Germany. A
4169 of Wapkd
The official flag of the City of
Naples was presented to General
Edgar E. Hume, Chief medical
officer for the American forces in
Italy, when he received that city's
surrender, October l, l943. As a
member of our faculty, Dr. Hume
donated the flag to the School of
Medios on three fronts: Italy, Sicily, and France. T his is the largest Evacuation Hospital in France.
U. S. Signal Corps Photos
ezuqiquwwsegqua wwwaqqzmm aww
MEDICAL DIRECTOR-I. Harvey Iennett
Ralph H. Major F. C. Nerf
Thomas G. Orr C. C. Dennie
NEUROSURGERY NEUROLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY
F. H. Teachenor E. T. Gibson
Frank Dickson H. R. Wahl
PLASTIC SURGERY RADIOLOGY
E. C. Padgett C1. M. Tice
N. F. Ockerbiad
OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY
L. A. Calkins
S. E. Roberts
E. I. Curran
Edward H. Hashinqer
Don Carlos Peete
'M 4' nam and 4.91,
A B Kansas 1915 M D 1917 B S Kansas 1922 M D 1926
c131xJCie,ssfJ53 gf C111'11CCI1 Roefltqen Associate 1r1 Medicine 1939
ffuzald W. A4014 Qaafzam HW e. 7U1lffef
A. B. College of Emporia, 19347 A. B. Chicago, 19187 M. D. Rush, A. B. Kansas, 1934: M. A. 19375
M. D. Ieiterson Medical School, 1920, Assistant Professor of M. D. 1939: Assistant Professor
1939: Instructor in Medicine, Medicine, 1941. of Anatomy, 1941.
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A. B. University of Virginia, M. D. Kansas City Medical Col- A. B. Missouri, l9l75 M. D. North-
-IQIZ7 M- D- lohns Hopkins. 19157 lege, l9U3g Associate Professor Western, l9l9g Associate in
'?'5jgStUm Professor of Pediatrics' ot Clinical Surgery, l938. Medicine, 1936.
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M D. University oi Munich, B. S. Kansas, l924p M. D. l928p
Associate l1'1 MedlClH9, Instructor in Surgery,
Oda 'Z Kaftan Rada! Bundy
M. D. Rush, 1900, Professor of A. B. Kansas, 19365 M. D. 1939: Y,
Chnicgl Medicine, 1Q14. Instructor in Medicine and As- .
sistant Director of the Dispen-
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Y. P. Eaugfuwa .fmoq Ndellml eaffdwi .Bagan ebmafwring
M. D. St. Louis University, 1913: B. S. Cornell College, l9l3, M. A. B. Kansas, 19075 M. D. 19075
Assistant Professor of Clinical D- MiUT19SOtCIf 19191 M- S- 1920? Professor of Clinical Medicine
Medicine, 1937. Ph' ,D' 19215 Professor of ob' and History of Medicine, 1928.
stetrics and Gynecoloqy, 1929.
grlwaacl fanned Gaiman efuzaloi 0. fbennie Quai fb. fbabfxtan
M. D. Harvard, 1908p D. Ophth., B. S. Baker, 19085 M. D. Kansas, M. D. Pennsylvania, 19055 Pro-
l9lOp Professor of Ophthal- 19127 Pf0f9S5Of Of Defmalolf-WY lessor of Clinical Surgery, 1943.
and Lecturer in History ot Medi-
mologyv' 1913' cine, 1938.
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A. B. Kansas, 1937: M. D. 19405 B. S. K. S. T. C., Emporia, 19285
Instructor in Surgery, 1944.
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M. D. Kansas, 19385 Instructor in
Medicine and Director ot Student
Jlugfz f. lwqm B. .fandifi Baia!!
M. D. Tulane, 19175 Professor of B. S. Washington University
Clinical Pedimficsi 19391 PIO- 1915, M. D. 1919, Associate in . 4
fessor of HYQIGHG cmd Preven' Psychiatry and Neurology, 1938. .Y
tive Medicine, 1941.
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M. D. Rush, 19165 Assistant Pro- A. B. Kansas, 1915: M. D. 19197 M. D. Rush, 1924: Insiructor in
Associate Professor of Surgery, Obstetrics a n cl Gynecology,
fessor of Surgery, 1944.
M. D. Kansas, 19245 Associa
ff 11 Q33
Radu! 8. qaeefeen Zalwafui 'Z
te in B. S. Ottawa University, 1939: A. B. Kansas, 1908: A. M. 19101
M. S. Kansas, 1932: M. D. 1934, M. D. 1912: Professor of Neur-
Instructor in Pediatrics. 1938. ro1oqy and Psychiatry, 1938.
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M D Kansas 1910 M S Penn A B Missouri 1918 M D Penn
SY1VCU'11Cf 1924 A-Sslstcfnt PTO sylvania 1920- Assistant Profes
fessof Of O'OfhiHO1UfYHqO1OgY Soi ofC1inica1Medicine 1938.
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B. S. Kansas 1916- M. D. 1918- A. B. Missouri 1930- M. D. Har- ' '
Assistant Professor of Preventive vard 1934- Instructor in Medi-
I f !
Medicine, 1922. cine, 1941. ' 'T 1
A. B. Michigan, 19327 M. D. 19357 B. S. Missouri, 18997 M. S. Kan- M. D. Washington University,
Associate professor of Clinical sas, 19087 M. D. Pennsylvania, 19057 Associate Professor of
S 1942 19055 Professor ot Obstetrics and Clinical Obstetrics and Gyne-
urgew' Gynecology, 1911. Coioqy, 1940.
Q. .L'. Qeoaqe 71. Jlwuunan Glaacle Jian!
M. D. Kansas, 19085 Associate in B. S. Kansas, 19267 M. D. Kan- A. B. Bethel College, CKy.l, 1910,
Psychiatry and Neurology, 1940. sas, 1933: Instructor in Pediat- M. D. Kansas, 19155 Associate in
rics, 1938. Surgery, 1943.
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M. D. Kansas, 19095 Professor of A. B. Kansas, 19185 A. M. 1923:
Clinical Obstetrics and Gyne- M' D- Westefn Reserve, 1925
,, P r o f e s s o r of Pharmacology
coloqy, 1926. 1939.
M. A. Missouri, 1924, M. D. Kan-
sas, 19267 Instructor in Medicine,
1942, Medical Director of the
B. S. Kansas, 19355 M. D. Kan-
sas, 1937: Assistant in Surgery,
Jf. .f. faxed- Jfanzm B. falbnen. gugene fb.
A. B. Missouri Va11ey Co11eae, A. B. Minnesota, 19077 A. M. M. D. Kansas, 1935: Instructor in
19011 M- D-Wcfshinqton Univef- 1908f Ph. D. 19211 Professor ef Medicine, 1949.
sity, 19045 Associate Professor
of Medicine, 1943.
A- B- 01110, 1931i M- D- Cfeiqhf' A. B. William 1eWe11, 19027 M. A. B. KCIIISCIS, 19225 M. D. Har-
on University, 19357 Associate D- 1OhI1S HfDI?ki1'1S, 1910: PTOf9F- vmd, 1Q277 Associate in Pedi-
Professor ot Anesthesia, 1943. SQI of Medlcmg Gnd Leciurer m Citric 1942,
History of Medicine, 1921. S'
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Shaman 8. Meila 8. 8. Mdlea
M. D. Kansas, 1919, Instructor in M. D. Kansas, 19295 Associate in
Dermatology, 1939. Medicine, 1939.
Qaanca Noll: qfzank G. Neff
B. S. Kcrnscrs, 19375 M. D. Korn- M. D. University Mediccd CO1
rics ond Gyneco1oqy, 1944. otrics, 1924. , Lg
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J- li ga:
sors 1939- Instructor in Obstet- lege 1897- Professor of Pedii
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A. B. Wisconsin, 19087 A. M. M. D. Kcrnscrs, 19067 Professor of B. S. Hornover, 1914, M. D. Korn-
19107 Ph. D. 1912: M. D. R1-1511, Clinical Surgery, 1936. sos, 1916, Professor of Ciinicol
191577 Professor of Physioloqicod , Surgery 1936 v
Chemistry, 1917. ' ' H
A. B. Missouri, 19075 M. D. Iohns B. S. Kansas, 19165 M. D. Wash- M. D. Washington University,
Hopkins, 1910: Professor oi Surg- ington University, 1918, Profes- 19297 Instructor in Pediatrics,
ery, 1924. sor of C1inica1 Surgery, 1942. 1942.
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3 0 Pafuand lan 064104 Peele
Washington University 1927 Professor OfM9d1C1HG 1936 Act-
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A. B. Washburn, 1923: M. D. M. D. Kansas, 19257 Assistant
in . . . I I . . I i
j Associate in Surgery, 1937. ing Director of the Dispensary.
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M. D. Nashville, 1901, Assistant M. D. Columbia University CO1-
Professor of Ophthalmoloqy, 1eqe ot Physicians, 19107 Associ-
1928. ate in Medicine, 1935.
jade Rainy Jlmold M flairwia .Sam Zeal Rodaii
A. Kansas, 1935: M. D. 1938: M. D. Kansas, 19255 Instructor in M. D. Kansas, 19115 Professor of
A S SO C iC1t 9 ifl PhC1T1'f1GCO1OfJYf Medicine, 1939. Otorhinolarynqoloqy, 1928.
1944. Instructor in Medicine,
Welle pimce Shevuuaad Glzafda K. Slnafilall Sam JI. Snider
B. S. Kansas, 19055 A. M. 1911: A. B. Kansas, 19225 M. D. 19267 A. B. Missouri, 19127 M. D.
Ph- D- 1921? B- M- MMUQSOTU' Instructor in Otorhino1aryn- WGSh1U910U UUiV9TSitY, 19147
1923: M. D. 1924: Professor of qoloqy 1942 Assistant Professor of Medicine,
Bacterio1oqy and Lecturer in His- ' ' 1929.
tory of Medicine, 1940.
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. . f LQ- , ' '- 1 Mi- 5. .1933 191
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L ww f. ,.,.. . ,c2gi5g. .Qri
P S 1
M. D. University Medica1 Co1- B. S. Kansas, 19267 M. D. 19287
- 1eqe, 19135 Assistant Professor of AS31SifCII1T PIOfSSSo1g1vin Nerirloiloiry
1 3 - V- . ' ' e i-
Otorh1no1arynqo1oqy, 1933. gag Ifggglctor m YSICG
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A. B. South Dakota, 19055 M. S. B. S. Kansas, 19255 M. D. 19275
Chicago' 19112 Ph- D- 19137 PTO' Assistant Professor oiPatl1o1ogy,
lessor of Physiology and Phar- 19
macology, and Secretary of '
School of Medicine, 1924.
gawk R. 7eackenaa Galen M 7ice eqenfuf eafnal 7aac4f
M. D. Kansas, 19115 Professor oi A. B. McPherson College, 19225 A. B. Dartmouth, 19025 A. M
Clinical Surgery, 1939. M- D- KGHSGS, 19297 -A-SSiS1f11'1T Brown, 19055 Ph. D. 19105 Pro
ligggfssor of Roemgenology' fessor of Anatomy, 1920.
it f 'N
x Entity. X
AM Z. Zfpfifum alfa-JM! ffanaluien 8' Z. Wbuien
M. D. Baylor University, 19395 Ph. D. Yale, 1907, M. D. lohns A. B. Missouri, 19177 M. D.
1I'1SfIt1CfOf in PCl'lhO1OfJY Und ASU' Hopkins, 1910, Professor ofC1ini- Northwestern, 1919: Associate
pervlsor of Student and Clmfcul cal Obstetrics and Gynecology, in Ptoentqenoloqy, 1938.
Department at General Hospital, 1933
fm , f
Qeaage Walkm e. y. wean
B. S. Kansas, 1930, M. S. 1933, Ph. D. St. Louis University, 1928:
M. D. 19355 Associate Professor iD- Kcfflfsijf 595397 A535531
ro essor o e 1c1ne, an c-
A Oi Pmholoqy' 1944' ing Director of Clinical Labora-
U O O tories, 1940, Assistant Dean,
y. 5. wezxm ,yazm Jr. wane, 4
A. B. William lewell, 19295 M.
D. University of Louisville, 1934:
Associate in Medicine, 1942.
B. S. Clarkson School of Tech-
- nology, 19135 M. C. E. Harvard
Graduate School of Applied Sci-
ences, 19l45 M. D. Kansas, 19217
Associate Professor ot Medicine,
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A1 ' - V' 41 at ,.Y 1"1:g:.:.e:gr... . -
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M. D. Kansas, 19215 Instructor in B. S. Northwestern, 19255 M. D. A. B. Kansas, 1918: M. A. 19257
Obstetrics an d Gynecology, 1926, Assistant Professor of M. D. Rush, 1929, Assistant Pro- ,
1943. Medicine, 1942. iessor ot P1'1ysio1oQY, 1931.
Dr. Bob Bolinger
Resident in Medicine
Secretary to the Dean
Dr. Vincent Cedarblade
Resident in Surgery
Secretary to the Dean
Dr. Frank Forman
Resident in ENT
Dr. Edgar Iohnson
Store Roorn Man
Dr. Iack Leopard
Resident in Surgery
Supervisor ot Dispensary
Student Health Nurse
Dr. Howard Marchbcmks
Interne in O. B.
Dr. Bob Myers
Resident in Surgery
Dr. Heinrich Neidhardt
Resident in Pathology
Dr. Tom Orr, Ir.
Resident in Pathology
Mrs. Dorothy Voorhees
Supervisor in O. P. D.
"This is positively the WORST class I've seen
in thirty-one years!"
--L. A. Calkins, M. D.
September 15, 1944
The Senior Class and Student Body
School of Medicine
University of Kansas
Please accept my congratulations on this, your first, Annual of the School
of Medicine. The Medics being segregated from the general student body of
the University for two and one-half years, makes this a worthy enterprise and
worthy of continuation.
As the world is undergoing a social, economic and political transition, cul-
minating in the present war and peace to come, so is Medicine in a period of
transition. You are to be congratulated on entering Medicine at a time when
your influence may be a guiding factor in its destiny.
Competent medical service is not a commodity for the rich, but a service
to be rendered to the rich, poor and indigent alike. The advance in medical
science and surgical procedure makes it impossible to carry all this service to
the patient's home and has made necessary well equipped institutions for this
purpose. This has of necessity increased the cost of medical service. The
public justly demands this modern service for all, hence the trend to socialize
Socialized medicine Would, in my opinion, be a calamity to the public and
the medical profession alike. Strict standardized procedures will not success-
fully displace experience and calm clinical judgement applied to the patient as
an individual problem.
Industrial and Insurance medicine, and some schemes of incipient social-
ization of medicine, are gradually creeping in with laymen in control of the
practice of medicine. The patient must always be the first consideration and
the doctor-patient relationship must be preserved, hence the control as well as
the practice of medicine must be kept in the hands of the doctor. While in-
dustrial, insurance, state and community as Well as philanthropic aid must
be accepted, lbelieve the doctor must be the leader, not the follower, in the
development of medical science and practice.
lf so, the future of medicine and likewise your future in medicine is bright.
Yours with best wishes of success,
Frank R. Teachenor, M. D.
Swim Uma Uffzcwa
After Bud Hall let enough med students into
"his theater" free, While in Lawrence, he became
class president, and as such deserves recognition
for having the shortest haircuts, class meetings at
the most inopportune times, and the most inane
committees. As the driving force behind the
many accomplishments of the class, the prostrate
petitioner deserves a hearty huzzah.
Vice-President Virgil Gray does more than is
shown in this picture, but not in his official ca
pacity. Since joining the class, he has acquired
Weight, a wife, and a wee one.
Bob Satterlee, treasurer, fortunately had his con
vertible coupe before being elected to office, he
has accomplished his unpleasant task with a
smile on his face and a song in his heart-"luke
Box Satterlee Night."
Henry Howard Dunham, grandiloquent lexi
cographer, and conformitable connoisseur of
impedimental, unprornulgatable, etyrnological in
terrogatories for the dilettante, is a helluva good
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Pretty, peppy, popular, has Amateur Wrestler, p u b lic l y
legs, too. healthy.
Ray Sam fad?
Polycythemic, go od-natured, Cagey, latent driver, but cas-
young and energetic. ual.
Authoritative, singer ot songs,
Long, tall biochemist, pupil of
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PBK PBK, AOA
Cultured Ph. D., NEW YORKER Ruqqed, hospitable, intellectual
addict, lournal Worm. wit.
Blume Snullfs Mage
AOA PKP. AOA
Perpetual bookworrn, conscien- Eiiervescent, congenial, cow
tious, smoothy. colleqe Kappa.
Universally Well-liked, uncon-
Unassurninq, photoqr a p h i c
memory, AOA in any med
A.B. Kansas University. '42: Nu
Sigma Nu. Treas.: Whiz Kids:
lnterneship-U. S. Naval Hos-
8. Blau.-lamdh Bute!!
Washburn College: Alpha Del-
ta: A.B. Kansas University. '4l:
Phi Beta Pi: Intemeship-U. S.
ezmze. ry. erm..
Kansas City, Mo
A.B. Central College, '36: B.S.
University of Missouri, School
ol Medicine, '38: Football and
Track Letterman: Intemeship-
Kansas City General Hospital.
Kansas City, Missouri, Iunior
College: A.B. Kansas Univer-
sity. '40: Phi Chi: Intemeship-
Youngstown Hospital Associa-
tion, Youngstown. Ohio.
M fean Bauman
B.S. Oklahoma AGM. '28: M.S.
Kansas University, '4l: Alpha
Omega Alpha: Internship--Trin-
ity Lutheran Hospital. Kansas
Glqde .L'. Bwwm
A.B. William Iewell College.
'37: Theta Chi Delta. Pres.: Kan-
sas University: Phi Beta Pi: In-
terneship-U. S. Naval Hospital.
HMM! Z. Earn
A.B. Bethel College, '40: Phi
Chi: Intemship-St. F r a n c i s
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu: Phi Gamma Delta:
Iayhawker M.D.. Circulation
Manager: Lute and Lyre: Glee
Club: Intemeship - University
of Kansas Hospitals.
Rafal S. Banana
A.B. Kansas University. '4l: Nu
Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Whiz
Kids: Intemeship-U. S. Naval
Wzdiam M Bwwnell
A.B. Wichita University, '42:
Nu Sigma Nu: Interneship-
Wichita and St. Ioseph's Hos-
Zfmeu' fl Gameaa
A.B. Wichita University, '4l:
Phi Chi: Interneship-St. Fran-
cis Hospital. Wichita.
Magma! Goode elaafa
A.B. Kansas University, '35: K.
U. Medical Dames: Intemeship
-St. Margarefs Hospital, Kan-
A.B. Wichita University, '42: In-
Hospital, Vancouver, B r i t i s h
lean 0. efxaffee
Kansas State College: B.S. Kan-
sas University, '42: Interneship
-Providence Hospital. Kansas
Rada! W. Gale!!
B.S. Kansas University, '4Z:
Owl Society: Y. M. C. A., Cab-
inet: Residence Hall Scholar-
ship: Intemeship-St. Ioseph's
Hospital, Tacoma, Washington.
Zuma! IZ. Gaiam
B.S. Bethany College, '41: Phi
Chi: Interneship - California
Hospital, Los Angeles, Califor-
rw. 1. endif..
Kansas State College: A.B. Uni-
versity of Nebraska, '39: Phi
Chi: Interneship-U. S. Marine
Hospital, San Francisco, Cali-
Wdkam R. eaulanl
Iola Iunior College: I-LB. Kan-
sas University, '42: Phi Beta Pi:
fax... 4. e...,1.
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu, Lute and Lyre: ln-
terneship-St. -Vince-nt's Hos-
pital, Los Angeles, California.
A.B. Kansas University, '42:
Nu Sigma Nu: Beta! Theta Pi:
Iqyhawker M.D. Staff: Summer-
field Scholar: Lute and Lyre: In-
terneshiB+U. S. Naval Hospital.
Q Raaynoml Glenn Slidell
B.S. Kansas University, School
of Pharmacy, '4l: Phi Beta Pi,
Sec.: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.:
Men's Student Council: Inteme-
ship-St. Ioseph Hospital, Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Sana! W. Gaaw
University of Texas: A.B.
Friends University, '42: Phi Beta
Pi, Archon and Treas.: Whiz
Kids: Basketball and Track Let-
terman: Intemeship - Wesley
fsck 14. fbunagin
A.B. Kansas University, '4l:
Nu Sigma Nu: Delta Upsilon:
Iayhawker M.D., Photography
Editor: Delta Sigma Rho: De-
bate Squad: Owl Society, Pres.:
Intemeship-U. S. Naval Hos-
lffrvvulfl fb. 3446444
Kansas City, Mo.
A.B. Kansas State Teachers
College, Pittsburg, '39: Phi Chi,
Treas.: Interneship - Youngs-
Qeaage R. fbaabi
A. B. Fort Hays Kansas State
College, '4l: Phi Chi: Interne-
ship-Mercy Hospital, Denver,
Jiewuf Jlawafm! :zs....z......
B.S. K.S.T.C., Pittsburg, '35:
Sc.M. Brown University, '37,
Ph.D., '39: Alpha Omega Al-
pha, Sigma Xi, American So-
ciety ot Zoologists, Iayhawker
M.D., Asst. Business Manager:
Intemeship-State of Wisconsin
General Hospital, M a di s o n,
ezwz.. e. awe,
A.B. Kansas University, '40:
Iayhawker M.D., Business Man-
ager: Intemeship - Research
Hospital, Kansas City, Mo.
Raimi A qauced
A.B. Kansas University, '38,
M.A., '40: Nu Sigma Nu, Beta
Theta Pi, Sigma XE, Lute and
Lyre: lnterneship-University oi
Zffilliam ff. Jizolcfz
B.S. Kansas State College, '4l:
Phi Beta Pi, Sigma Nu, Whiz
Kids: lnterneship-St. Joseph
Hospital, Denver, Colorado.
Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City, Missouri, Iunior
College: A.B. Kansas Uni-
versity, '42: Alpha Omega Al-
pha: lnterneship-University of
Jl. Hlalen qfandmd
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu, Pres.: Lute and Lyre:
lnterneship-U. S. Naval Hos-
fiffack 4. flfzedwick
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu: Lute and Lyre: ln-
terneship - Gorgas Hospital,
Ancon, Panama Canal Zone.
Iehaaled 4- Qaahke, fa.
A Independence, Mo.
Graceland College: A.B. Kan-
sas University, '42: Nu Sigma
Nu, Kappa Sigma, Iayhawker
M.D., Staff: lnterneship-U n i-
versity of Kansas Hospitals.
A.B. Kansas State Teachers
College, Pittsburg, '4l: Okla-
homa AGM: Phi Chi, Presiding
Senior: lnterneship - U. S.
rump f. q.zz,.,,,...,
Whittier College: I-LB. U.C.L.A.,
'4l: Lancer Society, Sec.: Phi
Chi, Pres.: Iayhawker M.D.,
Staff: lnterneship - Queen ol
the Angels Hospital, Los An-
710,911 8. Guy, ja,
Muskogee, Oklahoma, Iunior
College: Kansas City, Kansas,
Iunior College: A.B Kansas Uni-
versity, '42: Phi Chi, Sec.: Class,
Vice President: lnterneship-
Hillcrest Memorial Hospital,
Bmama! JI. Jia!!
Kansas State College: A.B. Kan-
sas University. '4l: Phi Beta Pi.
Vice Archon: Class. President:
Iayhawker M.D.. Staff :Psi Chi:
Quill Club: Newman Club: In-
temeship-U. S. Naval Hos-
Gline fb. Jfewileq, ja.
A.B. Kansas University. '42: Nu
Sigma Nu. Delta Tau Delta: In-
temeship - Wesley Hospital.
A.B. Kansas University. '41: Nu
Sigma Nu. Historian: Phi Beta
Kappa. Phi Sigma. Sachem.
Owl S o c ie t Y. Summerfield
Scholar. Men's Student Council.
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet: Intemeship
-Grace Hospital. Detroit.
Newman fb. Jlaafux
Bird City, 17
A.B. Fort Hays Kansas State
College, '42: Phi Chi: Interne-
ship - St. Francis Hospital.
Rada! 4. .-Jfoademan
Kansas City. Kansas. Iunior
College: B.S. Kansas Uni-
versity, '43: Phi Chi: Intemeship
-St. Ioseph's Hospital. Kansas
8. Cfeaage Kellum
A.B. Kansas University. '42: Nu
Sigma Nu. Summerfield
Scholar. Sachem. Owl Society.
Y.M.C.A.. State Wide Activities
Comm.. Chairman: Intemeship
-Wesley Hospital. Wichita.
Q. .feuefzne Jfekfxuid
A.B. Yale University. '39: Phi
Chi: Iayhawker M.D.. Staff: Al-
pha Chi Sigma: Interneship-
Grasslands Hospital. Valhalla.
A.B. Kansas University. '42:
Phi Beta Pi. Men's Student
Council, Lute and Lyre: Interne-
ship-St. Luke's Hospital. Spo-
qaeafeaick W. Kang
A.B. Kansas University. '39:
University of Heidelberg: Nu
Sigma Nu. Phi Kappa Psi. Lute
and Lyre: Intemeship- Santa
B a r b a r a Cottage Hospital.
Santa Barbara, California.
Wichita University: A.B. Kan-
sas University. '42: lntemeship
-Hospital oi Protestant Episco-
pal Church, Philadelphia, Pa.
B.S. Kansas State College. '37:
Phi Chi: lntemeship-Wesley
gsm. ,4. Mcezw
A.B. Kansas University, '4l: Nu
Sig'ma Nu, Phi Delta Theta. Lute
and Lyre: Intemeship-Swed-
ish Hospital, Seattle, Washing-
Kmwzz. 1. fazmqff.
B.S. Kansas State College, '42:
Phi Chi: Interneship-St. Fran-
cis Hospital, Wichita.
Jlugfz S. lwaffzewdan
Washburn College: I-LB. Kan-
sas University, '42: Phi Chi, Phi
Beta Kappa, Summ erii e ld
Andrew fb. ffidchell
I-LB. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Omega
Alpha, Lute and Lyre, Whiz
Kids: Intemeship-University ot
mezpzus fb. faux.
I-LB. Kansas University, '37: Phi
Beta Kappa: Interneship-Roy-
al Victoria Hospital. Montreal.
Ben Jf. Magee, fa.
Kansas State College: I-LB. Kan-
sas University. '42: Phi Beta Pi,
K. U. Band: Intemeship-St.
Ioseph's Hospital, Denver. Colo-
efzalzlei 8. lflonfqommq
A.B. College oi Emporia, '4l:
Phi Beta Pi: Interneship--Beth-
any Hospital, Kansas City, Kan-
, F9 ,
"'L' 5 A
f., 5. . .
i 1' - .h
A.B. Kansas University. '42: Phi
Beta Pi: Interneship -- Provi-
dence Hospital, Kansas City,
Wdkam 14. fVaran
Washington, D. C.
B.S. Kansas State College, '37:
Phi Chi: lntemeship-Kansas
City General Hospital.
.Eauaence S. Nelian, fa.
A.B. Kansas University, '4l: Nu
Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Lute and
Lyre, Intramurals: Interneship
-Columbus Hospital, Seattle,
0'RuZ!n SMA Pafaiwian
A.B. Bethel College, '4l: Iota
Sigma Pi, Order of the Golden
A, K.U. Medical Dames, lay-
hawker M. D., Staff: Interneship
-St. Margaret's Hospital. Kan-
A.B. Kansas University, '37: In-
Hospital. Vancouver, -British
pow, fb. peafmw P
A.B. Kansas University, '4Z: Phi
Beta Pi, Summerfield Scholar.
Whiz Kids, Co-Captain: Inteme-
ship-St. Margaret's Hospital,
lon Kula ' Geauga eq. pawend 14. Zifafface
Osawatornie McPherson Newton
A.B. -Kansas University, '4l: A.B. Kansas University, '4l: Nu A.B. Kansas University, '4l: Nu
Phi Beta Pi: Interneship-U. S. Sigma Nu, Lute and Lyre, Whiz Sigma Nu: lnterneship-Swed-
Naval Hospital. Kids: Interneship-U. S. Naval ish Hospital, Seattle, Washing-
new Lf. annum
A.B. Kansas University, '39: In-
terneship-St. Margaret's Hos-
pital, Kansas City.
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu, Phi Gamma Delta:
Kansas City, Kansas.
Radu! IV. Sheen
Hutchinson Iunior College: A.B.
Kansas University, '42: Nu Sig-
ma Nu, Phi Gamma De1ta:In-
terneship-U. S. Naval Hos-
rqlzffzua Zff. fzadindon
Kansas City, Mo.
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu, Beta Theta Pi, Phi
Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Al-
pha: Interneship-University of
Indiana Medical Center, In-
fzaded f. Salfedee
A.B. Fort Hays Kansas State
College, '4l: Phi Chi: Class,
Treasurer: Phi Delta Chi: Delta
E p s i l o n: Interneship - St.
Francis Hospital, Wichita.
az... fe. swam, ya.
Kansas City, Kansas. Iunior
College: I-LB. Kansas Uni-
versity, '42: Sigma Chi: lay-
hawker M.D., Staff: Intemeship
-Santa Barbara Cottage Hos-
pital, Santa Barbara, Califor-
Pfuiflp W. Rune!!
Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City, Mo., Iunior Col-
lege: A.B. Kansas University.
'42: Nu Sigma Nu: Delta Up-
silon: Iayhawker M. D., Editor-
in-chief: Whiz Kids, Co-Captain:
lnterneship - Research a n d
Educational Hospitals, Chicago,
A.B. Kansas University, '29:
M.A. Bryn Mawr College, '30,
Ph.D., '34: American Exchange
Student, Frankfurt am Main:
Columbia University: National
Research Council: Fellow Col-
lege of Physicians and Sur-
geons: Phi Beta Kappa: Mortar
Board: Interneship-Duke Uni-
versity Hospitals, D u r h a m,
Wdlaam 'Z Smudge
St. Ioseph College: B.S. St.
Louis University, '4l: Phi Beta
Pi, Archon: Intemeship-Cleve-
land Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio.
fbeldefn' 4. .Small
Friends University: A.B. Kansas
University. '42: Nu Sigma Nu:
layhawker M. D., Staff: Lute
and Lyre: Non-Operators Club.
P r e s.: Interneship - Bethany
Hospital. Kansas City.
fadqafz Jf. Speaaing
B.S. Kansas University, '43: Nu
Sigma Nu. Beta Theta Pi: In-
terneship - W e st Baltimore
General Hospital. Baltimore.
Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City. Missouri, Iunior
College: A.B. Kansas Univer-
sity, '42: Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha
Omega Alpha: Interneship-
University of Kansas Hospitals.
A.B. Southwestern College, '4l:
Order of the Mound Southwest-
ern, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha
Omega Alpha, Whiz Kids: In-
terneship-University oi Kan-
B.S. Kansas State College. '42:
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Phi
Kappa Phi. Alpha Omega Al-
pha. Mortar Board: Interneship
-Charity Hospital of Louisi-
ana, New Orleans. Louisiana.
Jlafmq 14. Zfnclmwaad
Kansas City. Kansas, Iunior
College: A.B. Kansas Uni-
versity. '42: Phi Beta Pi: Interne-
ship-St. Mary's Hospital. Kan-
sas City. Missouri.
4z...,.z f. swim, gf..
University of Colorado: A.B.
Kansas University. '42: Phi Beta
Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Whiz
K i d s: Interneship - Howard
Huntington Memorial Hospital.
,,o. Rada! saw.
A.B. Kansas University, '42: Nu
Sigma Nu: Interneship-Kam
sas City General Hospital.
G. Ztfdkam Wickm
Kansas City, Mo.
Ft. Scott Iunior College: A.B.
Kansas University, '40: Phi Chi.
Pres.: ISA Council: Interneship
-Akron, Ohio City Hospital.
aww e. wazzmwu
Independence. Kansas. Iunior
College: I-LB. Kansas Uni-
versity. '42: Nu Sigma Nu. His-
torian: Intemeship - Gorgas
Hospital. Ancon. Panama Ca-
Creighton University: Football
and Basketball: A.B. Kansas
University. '4Z: Phi Chi: lnteme-
ship-Mercy Hospital. Denver.
Gauge 14. Zdugall, ja.
B.S. Kansas University. '43: Phi
Beta Pi. Alpha Tau Omega: In-
terneship-U. S. Marine Hos-
pital, New Orleans. Louisiana.
Qwd 5. Mmm
Schenectady, N. Y.
A.B. Kansas University. '42: Phi
Chi. Presiding Iunior: Scabbarcl
and Blade: Intemeship-Swed-
ish Hospital. Seattle. Washing-
awww. fl. warg
A.B. Baker University. '4l: Phi
Chi. Sigma Chi: Intemeship-
Bethany Hospital. Kansas City.
, 1 are
jafghafwkefz, KW .
Glen Shepherd. Ir.
One night atter a quiz, amidst the
smoke and foam ot a Broadway
dive, a group of seniors discouraged
with medical school toyed with the
thought ot taking up journalism. The
tact that the dream ot an annual be-
came a reality is proof that such an
atmosphere breeds inspiration tor
With a cagey finger on the pulse
ot the business world, we immedi-
ately saw that the budget was to as-
s u m e malignant characteristics.
Nevertheless, Dunham and Farley
coughed up a cupful ot advertising
each day, Bayles sold his quota of
600 books as easily as he diagnoses
pedunculated heart tumors, and the
book was paid tor with but a few
Hall, Small and Decker
, -.-ral: " ' it
,f.":'fli' ?flf:"i' is-fr' 's fi. -
'Wffvi fa' -swf'
' ff im
lt was lucky for us that Dunagin
turned from adagio dancing to pho-
tography, for it is largely because of
his flair for the Art, and his genius
for concocting his favorite drink,
"The March of the Red Army," that
the book is pretty to look at. To con-
sistent shutter-snapping by Hekhuis,
Galloway, and Grabske, and to
Shep's twelve years of darkroom ex-
perience, goes the credit for making
this the first annual to have all mem-
bers ofthe senior class pictured at
least twice. The artistic thrills which
you have been receiving as you
thumb through these pages are due
solely to the efforts of lean Mitchell.
We're glad Andy married her so that
we could have a corner on the KU
Fine Arts school.
So With no more deadlines to
meet, we're all going to settle back
and study medicine.
The Art Staff
Grcxbske and Cotton
Iames D. Colt
"To promote efficiency in the Dispen-
sary, to support and sustain the Insti-
tute of Pathology, and to further eitace
the memory ot the Senior Class .... "
Dedicated to these noble purposes, the
Iunior Class was chartered by the Uni-
versity in 1942.
First Row: DeTar, Sleniz, Smith, Cotton, Colt,
Drowns, Nicolay, Fields, Phillips, Merriam, R.
Third Row: Dornan, Bennett, Morris, Clark, Claw-
son, Pumpelly, Wilder, Cornwell, T. Nelson
F ifth Row: Wherry, Gray, Gibson, Lovett, Robi-
son, Rubbra. Wald, Bass, Shuey, Hartman.
Seve-nih Row: Blaylock, Hartford, Lance, White.
Hoover, Pebley, Peters, Gilliland. Childers.
Second Row: Neis, Stiit, Nabours, Kaul, Wallace,
Colglazier, Kochevar, Martin, Bohnenblust,
Fourth Row: H. Nelson, Maiassarin, I. Nelson
Dixon, O'Neil, Allen, Edelblute, Wilson, Vin-
Sixth Row: Wyati, Bice, Bishop, Mundy, Ivy, Mc-
Coy, Schuliz, Eichhorn, Silvers.
Eiqhth Row: Doores, Grubb, Parker, Derrinqton.
McMinimy, Walker, Henry, Voth.
Non-forqeiable "gut buckeif'
and forqetable junior clinic.
lt must be tough, being in the Sopho-
more Classy all they do is jump from
the trying pan into the tire. All sopho-
mores are authorities on apomorphine
doqs,r1ote-book copying, arid how to
have fun in barracks.
An organ recital, and X N Sip kk
the hustlinq, bustling
pharmacology lab. ' I
First Row: Barrett, McConigly, Kinsey, Allen,
Stockton. Huebert, Flack, Reed, Passmore
Second Row: Ziegler. Rich, Wilbur, Wartman
Cruse, Virden, Hershorn, Iensen, Mosser
Third Row: Barry, Nunemaker, Brownlee, Sawatz
ky, Litton, Akey, Hoak, Peterson.
Fourth Row: Litton, Huebert, Hale, Hunter, Wright,
Christ, Seitz, Hott, Becker.
Fifth Row: Kendrick. Richert, Saxe, Iohnson. Lloyd
Marchbanks, Sandell, Nelson, Smith.
Sixth Row: Svoboda, Gloyne, Ienkins. Shinkle,
Baloqh, Monroe, Schaffer, McLain. Voth. Fink
Seventh Row: Iewell, Kline. Brewer, Nininger:
Rhoades, Harden, Treqer, Walton. Brown
Eighth Row: Iohnson, Steeples, Crouch, Burger,
Shifrin, Phelps, Myers, Wray, Cain.
Not in the Picture: Greer, Larson.
"The re-ul thing, liviriq tissue."
We no lonqer pity the lowly Frosh:
they know more anatomy than anyone,
and still have a little campus life. With
prospects of being on Uncle Sam's pay-
roll lonqer than anyone else, they plan
to retire after their senior year.
I. F. Kelsey
Everyone can do
Bloor's total lip-
"She waits in a
tank just for
Icxmes Roderick Youf'
First Row: Funk, Baker, Iulius, Plattner, Roderick,
Iennison, Kelsey, Bradley, Loughridge, Kirk
Second Row: Coffey. Perdue, Dieterich, Thomp
kins, Bridgens, Hazen, Walter, Fowler, Dixon
Germann, Waldorf, Pretz.
Third Row: Lance, Theel. Pierron, Enns, Winter,
Dennis, Miller, Dreher, Powers, Sealey,
Fourth Row: Seltzer, Hancock, Skinner, Sifers,
Whittenburqer, Moore, Hopper, Reynolds.
Wunderlich, Nesselrode, Swisher, Stevens.
Fifth Row: Fox, Reed, Mcrrchbanks, Bitlick, Wil-
cox. Adams, Butin, Beneiiel. Curts, Giesch.
Sixth Row: Henry. Bowles, Fury, Flemming, Si-
Say, what did Tracy do
with those pyralin
Posson, Eberle, Voth, Holmgren.
Lute and Lyre
This cidndestine orqcmizdtion hcrs CI distinctly sub-
versive chctrctcter. You find out about it: We couldn't
-they were C111 dt Lctke Lotctwdnd that ddy!
., l - -1 vw .V -4 I
First Row: Alden Flanders. Mac Frederick. Del Second Row: Glen Floyd, Dr. Earl Padiield, Bill
Small. Dr. Mello, Al Decker, Howard Dunham. Sanders, Andy Mitchell. Spencer Bayles. Bob
Sam Iwig. Scxtterlee.
Third Row: Bob Faucett, Bill Hunzicker, Iim McClure. Teep Nelson.
K. U. Medical Dames
First Row: Sigrid Puntenney, Ola Dunham, Mrs. Galen Tice, Dorothy Smit.h, Vivian Mayer, Billy Gray, Violet
F olck, Eddie Westiall, Bertha Crow, Alleein Walker, Georgia Mae Matassarin, Dorilynne Montgomery.
Second Row: Alice Mosser, Mary Io McClure. Mary Flanders, Becky Colt, Margaret Rich, Doris Stockton,
Mary Faucett, Alice Bauman, Genevieve Batty, Mildred Pumpelly, Iuanita Satterlee, Dorothy Ann
Third Row: Carolyn Spearing, Dorothy Smith, Mary Crouch, Marian Dornan, Virginia Blaylock, Iean Mitchell,
Betty Ieanne Robinson, Ianie Wilson, Betty Hensley, Ianet Splitter, Mary McCoy, Lucille Barrett, O'Ruth
Mrs. Graham Asher Mrs. C. B. Francisco Mrs. T. G. Orr
Mrs I. V. Bell Mrs. Robert C. Frecleen Mrs Don Carlos Pee-te
Mrs. L. A. Calkins Mrs H. L. Gainey Mrs. Galen Tice
Mrs. Logan Clenolening Mrs George V. Herrmann Mrs. C. I. Weber
Mrs. Mahlon Delp
Senior Dames not in Picture: Kathryn Aldis, Elizabeth Blauw, lane Brown, Iudith Carlsson, Lorraine Carreau
Margaret Chaffee, Margaret Coutant, Muriel Dunagin, Mariorie Elliott, Dorothy Farley, Mary Io Floyd
Frances Horseman, Elizabeth Lohmeyer, Eunice Nixon, Betty Piper, Dorothy Powers, Frances Ann Shears
Ethel Underwood, Adele Vickers, Iulia Kettner, Donna Claire Sanders, Claudene Iwig, Annabell Fred
erick, Marge Sirridge.
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Third Row: Norma Ccxfiey. Icme Moorman. Leah Voorhees. Marie Rupe.
X931 "N, in
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hi V zyn Esther Graves
B.S. Kansas University.
'44: Sigma Theta Tau
AILEEN BROOKS NORMA CAFF EY
Iunction City Chanute
ELIZABETH CRANE AILEEN FRENCH ESTHER GRAVES FLORA MCIVER
Olathe Conway Springs Weymuth, Mass. HARRISON
B.S. Kansas University. Senior Class, President: Abbeyville
'44: Sigma Theta Tau
KU Medical Dames
MILDRED HARRISON WANDA IOHNSON
Kansas City, Missouri Toconto
B.S. Kansas University,
'44: Sigma Theta Tau
VIRGINIA OTEY IEANNE PARCELS
Kingfisher, Oklahoma Hiawatha
Southwestern College B.S. Kansas State
B.S. Kansas State
Sigma Theta Tau:
Student Council, Pres.
ALTA MAE ROGERS
Kansas City, Missouri
Kansas City General
4 ,Y .,.,-.B
First Row: Crane, M. Iohnson, Post,
Second Row: Abell, Long, Stafford.
Third Row: LeSuer, Voorhees, Edmis-
ton, F. Iohnson, McKain, Craven.
Fourth Row: Chapin, Myers, Ploger,
Not in Picture: Hall, Viets.
1 .f' Q
First Row: Stockwell, White, Beach.
Second Flow: Wick, Bornholdt, Niday,
Blincoe, Baringer, Sweet.
Not in Picture: Carey, Moyer, Mun-ell.
we g ., K
1' in .
First RoW:-Bergman, Bates, Schreiner,
Second How: Gildehous, Williams,
Roemer, Shahan, Shedd, Houston.
Third Row: Martin, Wilkinson, Bower-
sock, Dunn, Roots.
Fourth Row: Dobbins, Erickson, Fran-
- 5 , ..
2 9 Q i 1 E.
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f, K. V H ,.
A wi 4 ,,
V Class 1C ll
First Row: Myers, McMichael, Stember,
Crank, Hogan, Hamlet.
Second Row: Reisner, Kelley, Stine-
baugh. Stratton, Roper.
Third Row: Palmer, Bower, Gaston,
Fourth How: Hatcher, Grier, Cross-
white, Collings, Blackman, Reist,
Not in Picture: Edde, Hoppes, Krehbiel,
Modeer, Peterson, Steele.
First Row: Sewell. Moonnan,
Second Row: Evans, Lee, Carl-
Not in Picture: Oqren. Lara-
First Row: Moore, Thomas, Ru-
bendall, Carlson, Messer.
Second Row: Gilchrist, Sheern,
Third Row: Brenner, Nelson
Fourth Row: Fincham, Craik,
First Flow: Rees, Crandall, Dro
Second Row: Bush, Stranathan
There's something about a uniform, especially
when it doesn't go below the knees. This extra chic
touch was added to the military when the Nurses
Cadet Corps was formed.
Since its inauguration, approximately 90 per
cent of student nurses at KU have voluntarily en-
rolled in the program, which provides trainees with
two full uniforms, books, tuition and a pay scale
ranging from S15 to S30 monthly, according to sen-
iority. At the completion of their training, the nurses
may serve in educational hospitals, army, navy or
public health hospitals.
'7he aqincfn Atal! Alam-14!!
The nurses have set the precedent tor publications by the student body at the KU hospitals. The
latest journalism to appear since their two annual issues of the KUHKUH is the HINCH HALL HEAR-
ALL. This monthly, in newspaper torm, was started in August, 1944, by the student council, and by its
merits immediately demanded a wide circulation. In its eight pages per issue, it has succeeded ad-
mirably in stimulating class spirit, and in disseminating news and just plain gossip. The staff, elected
by the student body, consists of the following:
Ed1tOr -.-..-..... .... D orothy Brenner
-- Mary Ann Myers
Associate Editor ....
Business Manager --- ---
News Editor ...... -- -
Society Editor .................... Doris Bower
Feature Staff ....... Lois Beach, Donna Stember,
Art Editor ...... -- Martha Sheern
Faculty Advisor --- --- Elda Hartung
- if K ww x 4. Q
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Sdxaal . at ' 7 3 T ' K
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First Row: Bertha Spire, Nursing Arts Instructor: Elda Hartung, Assistant Direc-
tor of Nurses: Sara Patterson. Acting Director of Nurses: Frances Bunger,
Night Supervisor: Winifred Wolfe, lnstructor of Nursing Education.
Second Row: Elva Iung, Medicine and Surgery Supervisor: Dorothy Waddell,
O. B. Supervisor: Iessie Norwood, Operating Room Supervisor: Charlotte
Bell, Tbc. Supervisor.
'Sigma 74616 7644
The Delta Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau,
honorary society of nursing was founded in WM'
1931. At present there are five chapters, at
the Universities of Indiana, Iowa, Ohio, Min-
nesota, and Kansas. 'W
The aims of the organization are to fos-
ter high professional standards, to encour-
age creative work, and to promote maximum 1 .
development of the nurse and thus increase
her capacity to serve profession and through 3 ,Q
it society. 'T it
The members are chosen during the sen- i AATT T N
or year. Q 1 3
First Row: Neva Kennedy, Dorothy Iohnson, Ianet Ham-
Second Row: Elizabeth Crane, Mildred Harrison, Ruth
"The history of all hiiherto existing society is the
history of class struggles."
-Kcrrl Marx, Manifesto of the
ual ' Saw I '
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Following our application to medical school, we had been staying out late, our nights of futile
frivolity culminating only in weird nightmares fraught with a conglomeration of empty mailboxes and
a green-complexioned Admissions Committee sneering, "Nya-aah, you're too dumb!" Lite had been
hell, and we had been entertaining the thought of committing intellectual hara-kiri by taking up petro-
leum engineering or by entering dental school. And then-the long awaited letter arrived.
"Hey, fellas, l'M IN!" you shout, picking up a rock and throwing it derisively through an engineer-
ing building window. "l'm in, you laymen, providing Dr.
Leonard doesn't tlunk me on that last practical. Some-
body lend me S6lO, willya? l gotta deal to close with
Aesculapius! Hey, Emil, where you gonna interne?"
One man, whom we all knew, yea loved, did not
share our ecstacy when he learned of our new status.
We ran across Bruce Cameron of Local Board Douglas
County, crying in his draft beer and muttering, "Curses,
toiled again!" Showing him our letter, we chuckled,
"Look Bruce, me too!" "You ain't agonna like it there,
just wait," he sobbed. But we didn't blanch white, for
Uncle Sam was no longer pointing our way.
Then began a carefree summer. Little did we know
that it was to be our last vacation. As we played that
5 summer, we celebrated at length. The Admission Com-
mittee-good Ioes, those boys-had at last given us the
nod, but there were other aspirants who were not so for-
tunate. The fact that we were a picked bunch filled us
with a certain sense of responsibility. Here was oppor-
tunity, and we knew it. The prospect of entering medical
school in the Fall was to many the realization of the hopes
and plans of many years. Our stock in the future had
definitely gone up, we were thankful that our intellectual
investment had not been liquidated. The study of medi-
cine was to be for many of us an adolescent dream
about to come true, to others of us, more mature, it was
just another phase in our education. Regardless of our
perspective that summer, we might have analyzed more
fully the motives we set forth before the Admissions Com-
mittee-for humanity, for profession, or for SSS?
But enough of this chitchat. September found
us in a veritable dither of expectation. Where to live
was a terrific problem: we couldn't all be Nu Sigs. Naturally, the Phi Betes featured their quiz files and
library, but the Phi Chis were rather handy to Bricks. Having finally found a hole large enough to
leave room for turning pages, we wandered oh-so-ca sually into the med school office for enrollment.
Then we renewed acquaintances and took stock of our competition. Nobody looked smart.
Our first day in class, the Big Trace told us about Hippocrates. We decided to be like Hippocrates.
That afternoon a small man told us, "You'll like it here. Now let's all choose partners and get in there
and dissect, demonstrate, and dri-i-ive!"
There was something unique about that first semes-
ter. What with thirty-three nuisance quizzes, we all be-
came quite eager, and competition was of the cut-throat
type. Everybody was flunking histology, even though
Dunham was on our side, until someone finally figured
out what Trace was drawing on the board. Nuts Nelson
had convinced us that every word has force, and that it
was nice to be human beings because you could excrete
uric acid like Dalmatian coach-hounds and wouldn't have
to bother with that damned allation. We elected class l
officers, but nobody seems to remember whom we elected
If' ' Z K - -1 FH Ykv 'ID '- 'I ll :Il
We probably will never forget Pearl Harbor.
Coming as it did while we were so engrossed with
the start of a new career, our own troubles were
infinitely more important than the harsh worcls ut'
tered by ludicrous lapanese emissaries. ln our
sequestered lives, we had been unable to see fur-
ther than the next page in Gray's anatomy: the
sphere of influence of diplomatic negotiations did
not seem to extend to the Kaw River. Pearl Har-
bor struck home like a shot of coramine. lf we
had known at that time that the brothers of two
class members were in the attacks on Hawaii and
Manila, we would have more fully anticipated the
profound effect which that day was to have on
Spirits brightened and courage deepened the
next day, however, when we gathered about the
radio in the Union Building to hear the Presidents
angry request for retroaction and punishment,
"We will not only defend ourselves to the utmost
Pearl l-larbor, December 7, 1941, was no rumor.
-Official U. S. Navy Photo.
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but will make very certain that this form of treach-
ery shall never again endanger us .... We will
seek the inevitable triumph-so help us God. I
ask that Congress declare a state of War .... '
The next afternoon we listened with un-
usually rapt attention as Little loe gave us the
soundest lecture of his career. Urging that we
pursue our studies with feigned nonchalance re-
gardless of the strain of hostilities, he was ad-
mittedly quite influential in orienting our troubled
minds. To prove his point, he gave us a shotgun
after New Year's Eve which made us completely
forget Pearl Harbor!
That semester our class officers initiated a
definite trend toward extra-curricular activities by
arranging for a Freshman banquet at which H.
Roswell was the speaker. lt proved to be quite
a doggy affair. We learned that the University
of Kansas has one of the finest medical schools,
and that there was a war going on.
The mortality rate, come semester grades, was surprisingly
low. Two of the better boys, F rink and Benkelman, dropped out
to get the laps: they are now majors or something, and we guess
we know where we stand on the promotion list.
Came spring and 18 hours of hell on books. Nobody will
forget Olie Stolie the Scratcher, or ol' Bob Cook trilling, "Can't
quite tune it in, Doc!" The softness of those last spring nights on
Mt. Oread, and of the Kappas, failed to stop the Nu Sig poker
games. Iwig continued to lose on both scores.
Sure we studied. Even Brown had pre-quiz cram sessions,
although these usually ended at the Dine-a-mite. Much time was
spent trying to find the right answers to the Phi Bete quiz files,
until we decided that a priori knowledge was the best go for
Small Iose's orgies. Hunzicker had the best idea: now and then
he'd have a little blind-box practice on a date.
Somehow we got the idea that by now we had accumulated
enough wrinkles in our cortices to put us in the class of gradu-
ate students. The spasmodic migration of such clinical guns
from KC as Tice, Teacher et al, inflated us with a self-assumed
professional austerity: we just had to convince someone that we
were no longer fledgelings. ,
With that attitude prevalent, someone
got the idea that we should bite the hands
that were feeding us, on the basis that they
were feeding us too much. So in righteous
indignation the Student-Faculty Happy Har-
mony Committee was formed. This stellar
aggregation of diplomats passed out clubs
and rocks among students and faculty, lin-
ing the two sides up facing each other with
the Dean and Hall in the middle. Shaad
threw the barb heard 'round the world, "We
just don't do this at Columbia", and the en-
suing conflict is past history. Ever since
then we have been ct marked class, noted
o'er the nation for our immense organization,
our aggressiveness, and our high sense of
Dear Dean Wahl:
'Z Q Wi?
gmt? 1 N f lt
-v we '
Rusty Fink recalls experiences: Little loe just recalls
May ll, 1942
nfs He Re
Dean of the School of ledioine
University of Kansas Hospitals
Kansas City, Kansas
The First Year Glass of the School of Iedicine unanimously
expressed in a meeting on hhy 7, 1942, the desire to secure
permission to elect from its nubers a cmmittee entitled
to represent the group with the Faculty of the School of
ledlclne. The group also wished to suggest that the sane
plan be followed by the other classes ln the School of led-
iclnc if they so desire.
It is the opinion of the class that the possibility of pre-
, sentlng to the faculty student problems concerned with
equgllty- om-twin, 41-sipna., -euaemf-nanny nnucnmp., um.,
and of assisting the faculty in any problems concerning
which student cooperation is beneficial, would fill a def-
inite need felt by both students and faculty.
. Sincerely yours, l I
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Another maior event before the semester's end was the trip to
KC for physical examinations to qualify for the Navy program.
Robinson removed his glasses and promptly walked into the wall
in trying to read the eye chart, and "Little Giant" Farley bickered
all day with a commander who was convinced that Claude was
not 5' 6" tall. Claude won the argument.
So ended college life per se-a confused conglomeration of
loafing, intellectual maldevelopment, week-end drunks, hand-
holding, and benzedrine sulfate. Commencement was a huge
anti-climax, unusual only in that the military motif was pre-
That summer with fond farewells a few of the more eager
hied themselves to KC to have a round with Bouncing Bobby.
The rest of the group couldn't tear themselves away from Dog-
house Hutton and his winning ways, or from the prospect of find-
ing out what kind of a guy Sherwood really was. The summer
highlight was the all-out patriotism of the Sunflower Ordnance
Boys. "What's S60 a week as long as l'm helping the war
effort?" Smith and Powers mailed at least one letter a night-
after the postoffice was locked. Brother, the waitresses in Law-
rence will long remember that summer.
Seasoned veterans, we bounced into the sophomore year
with a cocky air and mentally swinging our AOA keys. For the
frosh who were blindly heading into Upper Extremity, we had
sincere but superior compassion. Our classes continued to as-
sume a secondary role, since most of the group were on a light
schedule. Physiology repeated its blackface routine with those
damn' kymographs, and bids were running high among those
returning from Advanced Training for Shepherds physiology
notebook. Trace developed anatomy to an understandable point,
and Boughton first made it clear how to write prescriptions.
tScript calls for laughs here.l Faucett, M.A., provided the stu-
dents with numerous tired E. coli, along with other less tangible
evidence of CENSORED.
Scoop: He really
did mail letters.
Not daunted by the showing of the KU varsity against the Iowa
Seahawks, Petterson set out to prove that Mt. Oread really could have
a football team. Result: THE MEDIC WHIZ KIDS. Crow's pass-snatch-
ing and the ruthless line play of Billy P. Folck struck real terror in the
hearts of the hitherto unchallenged social fraternities. What verve,
what finesse, what fumbles! The Kids massached Phi Delt, PiKA, and
the Phi Gams, tied with ATO, and dropped one to Sigma Chi because
Nelson was on that team and we didn't want to disappoint him. The
Sunday quarterbacks maintain that we'd have made the finals if the
Big Team hadn't got to six of our best men in the roughest game of the
season. Oh well.
We were all athletes: even Mathewson in his leaner days had
won a swimming meet. We may now point proudly to the fact that
not one of us has had to drop out because of tbc. But don't tell Phog
Allen or the Chancellor, because he'll just chant, "I told you so." For
it seems that they had a small hand in that all-time farce, the Muscle
Course. Here at last are the facts in the case. Dig this situation and
disregard anything you hear to the contrary.
One black night in October, l942, a tall, sleek lad in doggy
I-la'va'd burlap and a jovial reprobate with a calloused right palm
were huddled amidst a pile of glasses out at Tom's. It was an emerg-
ency session between the Chancellor and Phog to discuss a likely
means to defend the ad building and stadium against lap gunboats,
which had been sighted in the Kaw headwaters that day.
"Deane, I think a potent commando force can be trained from the
students right here at this university. Do you think it'll work?"
"Not knowing, and having no means of ascertaining, I would hesi-
tate before venturing any definite assertion, for fear the terminological
exactitude of my statement might be inadequate," said Malott, con-
stantly referring to a pocket edition of "Basic English."
"Yeah, Now I can chop down a few trees tomorrow for an ob-
stacle course and have those softies
ready in no time. My basketball team
will help train 'em."
"Such a proposition would cer-
tainly have my sanction, but I would
hesitate to act without first consulting
the sophomore class of the medical
school. I shall endeavor, however, to
convene on the morrow with a repre-
sentative committee from that there
class. If I could but petition their sup-
port, it would further substantiate and
justify any action we might initiatef
So the Chancellor laid the plans of
the phys ed department before our
committee the next day. His original
suggestion was that all students, re-
Bo M dia
With Russell slipping through the
right side of his line to paydirt from
the one yard stripe, the Medic Whiz
Kids upset championship Phi Gam-
ma Delta team, Tuesday by a 6 to 0
count in intramural touch football
The game was fast, and both
teams looked impressive The game
gained momentum as it progressed
and the final whistle found the two
teams loci-.ed in a vicious struggle.
Folk Allen, McClure, and Robin-
son looked good in the Whiz Kids
line, while Shanks, MeSpadden,
Hodgson, and Stuckcr matched them
blow for blow. Decker, Russell, Al-
dis, and DeTar in the backfield for
the Kids worked together smoothly,
and were more than a match for
the fine Phi Gam backfield of Con-
ley, Johnson, Palmer, and Staker.
Crow on left end for the Whiz
men was the star of the contest,
snagging passes all over the field
and weakening the Phi Gam offense.
Hinshaw at end for the Phi Gains
,was alsoyan outstanding man. B
Defeating the Phi Gam's in their
last fray 6-0, the Medic Whiz Kids
are speedily rising to the top of-the
heap in intramural football along
with the Phi Psi's and the Eeta's.
As Tuesday games have been
postponed this week to Wednesday,
the Kids will meet Pi Kappa Alpha
tomorrow, and, according to past.
play, shodld have comparative little
trouble. i H
The iwledic Whiz Kids moved along
according to schedule in their yester-
day's game by overpowering Pi
Kappa Alpha 12-0. The Kids have
shown great power and drive and
are expected to be near the top, if not
nn 'mn in the final standings.
qardless of their load of credit hours, should take physical
exercise six hours per day for seven days a Week.
Sirridqe shook his head. "Won't work." The Chan-
cellor painted a glowing word picture of laps overrun-
ninq the campus, and pleaded for reconsideration.
Sirridae shook his head. Finally, the Chancellor meekly
suqqested that we exercise but one hour a day. "W-e-ell,"
said Sirridqe profoundly, "If that's really what you Want
-OK." And everybody was happy, except Aldis, who
was already stronq.
Medics Noi' Excused '
In the criticism of the University Senate's
recent shortening of the Christmas vacation
period, another important decision made by
that same body on the same day was com-
pletely overlooked. It was, nevertheless, of
The student body of the School of Medicine
in Lawrence, backed by certain members of
the schoolls faculty, had petitioned exemption
from compulsory physical education.
Their petition rested on two very firm bases.
First, it was pointed out, School of Medicine
courses call for considerably more study than
does the average University student's sched-
ule. Anatomy, biochemistry, medical physi-
ology, and other such required courses are
among the most obstruse offered here. Physi-
cal conditioning classes cut sharply into time
needed by the future doctors for studying. The
average medical student is in class 35 out of
40 school clock hours a week.
Secondly, the petition pointed out, medical
students will not be available for service un-
til they have Hnished their course of study.
That date is still two or three years in the fu-
ture, and the last two years of the course of
study must be taken in Kansas City, where
there are noiphysical conditioning courses.
What good, asked the students, will one year
of such conditioning do, when it will be fol-
lowed by two years of comparative inactivity?
A survey made by Kansas medical students
revealed that 90 per cent of the other medical
schools in this country do not require students
to take such a course.
The University Senate denied the petition,
although voting was close Their reasons were
various. Certainly, one of the biggest stumb-
ling blocks in the way of the petitioners was
the fear that such an action would seem to be
the granting of a favor to a privileged group,
and would antagonize the remainder of the
It is doubtful, however, that students would
have taken nearly the unfavorable attitude 'Lo
the granting of the exemption that they did to
the shortening of Christmas vacation-a move
made that same day.
It is all water under the bridge now. Medi-
cal students, badly needed by the army and
navy, and laboring now under a speedup pro-
gram, must desert their books three times a
Week to jump fences and ditches. The future
may tell us whether the move was a sensible
one-whether the country has greater need'
of healthy doctors with less training, or of less
healthy doctors with superior training. '
lit Medic Profs
"Medicine is an art rather than a
ciencef' Dr. Arthur E. Hertzler,
rorld-famous as the "horse and
fuggy" doctor of Halstead, Kans.,
old a group of medical students and
aculty members at a dinner last
tight in the Kansas room of the
The dinner was given by the
ophomore class of the School of
Jledicine. Guests included the
reshman class of the School of Med-
nine and the Lawrence faculty
Dr. Hertzler, who was chief
peaker of the evening, took verbal
:lasts at the universities for placing
mdue emphasis upon the science
'ather than the art of medicine.
"The science of medicine never
ouches the vast majority of medical
iractitionersf' he stated. "What
nedicine needs is not science but
The surgeon, now in his forty-
iinth year of practice in the medical
Jrofession, compared university
:eachers to preachers. "Both are try-
,ng to teach something for which
:here is no market and about which
they know nothing," he declared.
Dr. Hertzler told the students that
not until they can get away from
their last professor will they be able
to "find out whether they have any
brains or not."
Dr. H. R. Wahl, dean of the School
of Medicine, spoke briefly to the
medics concerning present plans of
the school in regard to students. He
said that, according to information
received from Washington, members
of the army reserve corps on inac-
tive duty, including medical stu-
dents in the army medical reserve,
cannot wear uniforms.
Highlight of our winter so-
cial season was the Hertzler
banquet, held at the Union
Building instead of the back
room of the Green Lantern. The
rural genius gave a sound
speech on medicine as an art
rather than a science: since
then we've been unscientific.
That night also featured the
first of the Dean's many misin-
tormed outlines of the military
program as pertaining to
THE UNIVERSHY Ol' FXR
E SCHOOL OF Metric E
Kansas :nv at-.rtsas
August 14, 1942
lilllsm Richard Couhnl:
W dear lr. Coutsntl T
The Promotions Committeepf the Medical School recently
met and recommended your promotion into the sophomore class
of the School of lsdlolue. This means that you will outo-
metlcslly be promoted to the Kansas City Division if your
fix-:lt semester's work is satisfactory.
The faculty recently recommended the seeclerated program
for all students, except the senior class, beginning in the
fell this year. This meson that you will no longer have s
simmer vacation and that you 1111 graduate in December, 1944.
B. n. mn., ir. D.
Brushing oft finals, we started the migration to the city. lt was
humpteen below zero on moving day, and the immediate future at Bell
Memorial looked cold in more ways than one. However, early mis-
givings were dispelled and the old self-confidence returned as we
geared ourselves to the calm efficiency of the Plant. lmmediately we
acquired a pseudo-professional attitude which was to decrease with
the square of the time spent in the city.
The daily safaris to that last outpost of civilization, the lnstitute of
Pathology, were the plague of the sophomore year. Not having re-
covered from the coxodynia acquired from the histology stools, we
were required in pathology to sit for hours on bruised flanges of our
pelves. We knew that to be married was definitely fat: those who
were had a head start on path notebooks.
Pharmacology was a nemesis, though we did enjoy Bouncing
Bobby and his Walkie Talkie. t"Hey, is this thing on, Mark?"l The
-- with Eisenbergefs quizzes was that they were too 1--,
--, and looked like so much -il.
That semester was our first introduction to OB. The University of
Minnesota has one ot the finest obstetrics departments in the Middle
At that time, the military situation kept us as hot
as the private wire from General Hershey's office to
the Dean. Punt, Faucett, and McClure, our rumor
mongers, had that wire tapped, and it was interesting
to see whether they could beat the Dean to getting out
the latest scuttlebutt. The security of our reserve com-
missions faded fast as they conspired to get us into the
Ambassador barracks or on KP in the Plant.
M-day for the Army! lt was at last time to shove oft, and many
were the firm handclasps and lumpy throats as we lett the Navy
behind to guard the Goat Hill front.
You remember Leavenworth! That was the only time in the
history of the induction station when so many anti-snaiu experts
were on campus, only the commanding officer didn't realize it.
The yardbirds were right: we didn't like it there, but there was some-
thing about the place that just made you like it.
When our grandchildren gather around our knees to hear the
tales of our exploits in the Big War, some of us may have only those
memories ot daring days in Leavenworth to recall. Due to the na-
ture ot things, only the trivial incidents stand out: pitching pennies,
coking, smoking, joking, constantly taking oft pants. Kettner joined
the outstate living pathology in seeing more doctors than anyone
else: he was even recalled for a second go at the short-arm ex-
Uniforms at last, and we emerged from Leavenworth saluting
like mad. No longer did we have to walk with a limp. Old men
with prostate trouble now graciously gave us their seats on busses.
We were IN!
No sooner had the Gl's under Colonel Spearing returned to op-
erational headquarters than we were plunged into our first and
worst example of KC final weeks. Protracted boning, however, did
little good, for after Logan C"Iust call me Gait"l Clendening used
the blindfold and eyedropper grading technique on our physical
dog exam papers, we didn't know where the hell we stood.
No reminiscence of the first semester at the City is complete
without reference to our first differential diagnosis. "Mr. Heck-
hooyus, what possibilities do you consider in this patient?"
"Well, sir, it might be peptic ulcer."
"l think that hardly a likely diagnosis, Mr.-er, uh-i.
"Well then, siri-TUBERCULOSISV' Go ahead and laugh,
seniors, but don't forget those first histories and physicals we did.
We couldn't have diagnosed the most common disease of medical
students, embryogenic carcinoma.
Summer came, and "the worst class in thirty-one years" re-
bounded into the junior year, looking forward to a vast accumula-
tion of diagnostic and therapeutic knowledge. But our time was
spent unraveling the schedule, shaking off the spell of the Wizard
of Ah's, and keeping up with the married men.
Our undaunted athletes at once saw to it that baseball took the
place of sex as an extra-curricular activity, though Small declared
it impossible. With Dunham's brilliant team management, we
emerged victorious time and again over
the booming bats of the seniors. Coyle
and Bartell were the first to acquire a
smooth tan. On Iuly l, 1943, the morose
Navy ensigns were demoted to apprentice
seamen, but clutched hungrily to their
first fat pay-checks.
,nose ' N.
ln our veritable maze of courses that .
year, we ran the gamut of clinical special- fy Q rp
ties, from rhinology to proctology. The
latter course helped develop our rapidly
expanding professional sense of humorp
we revived the one about the doctor who,
upon speculating the lad who had swal-
lowed the glass eye, declared, "l've
looked up a lot of sigmoids, but this is the
first one that looked back at mel" We
reviewed that story for l..owry's sake, as
he slept through it.
A ,fp 1 x .
Stuporrnan Lowry, Bauman, and Bales habitually
follow two extremes of activity
"I-IINDSIGHT IS BETTER THAN FORESIGI-IT"
Q . .'. . in
. . 1 . fX
. a f
The dream of the
sg , ' A
We also picked up a lot ot nightmare material that
year-the Big Calk smiling genially at us in pathologi-
cal OB, Dr. Peete venturing jangled nerves as a cause
of tabesg Dr. Ridge clarifying endocrinology with those
crystal clear lantern slidesg the greatest clinician in
Western Missouri, I. H. W., teaching us at long last how
to write prescriptions Cmore laughter, slightly hysteri-
call: autopsy calls just before a Saturday night datep
Dr. Gibsons boisterous and bawdy neuro-psychiatry
lectures, and the unspeakable torture of the organ re-
citals amidst repulsive piles of necrotic gross material.
What with the high price of bourbon, those were trying
times for men's souls.
It was during the junior year that signs of military
discipline first became such a familiar sight around the
39th St. Infirmary. Not begrudging the early clinical
experience gained by Bayles, Brownell, Doctor Bob,
and Callaghan in their early externeships, the Army-
Navy program provided nearly all with a unique, and
probably valuable experience. Despite prominent
gravy stains on our uniforms, we learned to conduct
ourselves like fighting men, and our GI behavior was
broken only by an occasional snowball thrown at our
beloved Lt. Ley-baby. It has been a consistently open
question as to whether the Navy glamour garb was
' 3'f iffE iv 1 '
' .i"-iw-S,'?.st.:x,, 'Na' -Q15
more than a match for the Army pay, or whether the Navy muster at
0800 sharp was Worse than the frequent Army drill sessions. The
Army had the satisfaction of becoming the most polished marching
outfit in KC despite Lowry's short left leg. Perhaps the most pro-
found effect of the military program was the matrimonial madhouse
that ensued. "Well darling, with my pay-check and your 55200 job,
we can eke it out someway! " Even Robinson wilted under pressure.
In spite of our showing in the Merry-Go-Round, the class re-
bounded intact into the senior year, intent on maintaining the tra-
dition that the last year is easiest of all. After one night in the crow's
nest, we changed our minds about it.
Mighty was the scramble for interneships shortly after junior
grades came out. ln lcmuary, despite the Dean's prediction that
only one per cent would succeed, several Navy men embarked for
Norman, Oklahoma, for naval interneship exams. The physical
exam tripped up some-Nelson still thinks he can handle Fred
Wolff-but all twelve who took the academic exams passed with fly-
ing colorsy a splendid showing justifiably accredited to our KU train-
ing. By this time the rest of the class had pretty well lined up their
interneships. There were a certain few of doubtful academic stand-
ing, Statland, Mitchell, Bruce Smith, Faucett, et al who will be held.
over at school for another year. These unfortunates get a written
guarantee that they will be allowed to cut eight sutures, give one
tablet of sulfadiazine, and deliver one multip before the year is
On February 23, 1944, the class
lost a true friend in Dr. C. B. Fran-
cisco. Any expression of the sig-
nificance of his passing is of ne-
cessity Wholly inadequate, for it
is impossible to measure in Words
the profound effect which hehhad
upon all those with Whom he
came in contact. To us, his stu-
dents, he will remain as one of the great personalities in our medi-
cal careers. While his lectures did not show the polish or style of
a philclogist, they were not long and dry, but were steeped with
common sense and good medicine.
Many of us recall his simple and sound method of evaluating
every case, "First, is it something or nothing? Second, if it is
something, is it a mechanical condition or is it a disease, and if it
is one of the latter, what type of mechanical condition or what
disease is it?" He never lectured to us Without subtly reminding
us of the evils of incompetence. The recollection of his admoni-
tion, "lt is forever too late," constantly reminds us of the fact that
if we are not Well trained, we are forever a failure. But again, he
would fortify our misgivings by telling us, "Try to be a good doc-
tor, and don't Worry if you are not a great doctor."
Because of the soundness of his teachings, and because he
was a living example of what they could accomplish, Dr Fran-
cisco was to us a professional ideal.. By treasuring our memories
of him, We may be able to approximate more readily that ideal.
Our accomplishments during the senior year were wide and
varied. McClure learned how to "Noon," and quite a few fellas
learned how to drop out on two pair in Anaconda. On the side,
we learned how to treat a few simple maladies such as ainhum
and oroya fever, and learned to look with awe and admiration
on such men as Bohan, Welker, Fredeen, l-lerrman, Orr, Tice,
and a host of others who know exactly what to do with a case of
congestive heart failure or measles. We only hope that our prac-
tices Will not be as pressing as our senior year.
DIG DEEF FOR A FRlENDl
K. U Popits START FUND FOR A
Faculty and Others Join in Stu-1
dont l'niou Mote to Honor
Memory ol' Sur-
Hearts stirred by a common iin-.
pulse sent the fingers of medicali
students into their pocket money at.
the University of Kansas school of1
medicine last week, to provide the
seed, 3400, for a Student Union
building memorializing their good
friend and teacher, Dr Clarence B
Like the rolling snowball, their
reaction to the death of the popular
orthopedic surgeon spread through
the halls and classrooms at the
University of Kansas hospitals on
Rainbow boulevard, where the stu-
dents work. A faculty committee
Joined in, a minimum goal of 5200,-
OOO was set, and the state architect
was asked to submit drawings for
the campus addition immediately
HEPIDEMICH AMONG STUDENTS.
Thus the sadness of the preceding
week, when Dr. Francisco died, gave
way to the enthusiasm of the me-
Bernard Hall of Lawrence presi-
dent of the senior class, said the
prompting to do something useful
in memory of Dr. Francisco was
epidemic among the students. They
referred to him as "Dr. Fran," and
it wasn't his lectures and surgery
examples only that they appreciated
He had gone to many of them with
wise suggestions about the hard
spots of medical study, and not a few
had received financial aid, un-
obtrusively offered. The interest
this hearty. informal man took in
their personal lives, endeared him
especially to them.
Too, the annual picnics at the
Francisco home, 2315 Wyncote lane
were a pleasant memory for every
K U. medical class in the last
decade And behind this social
friendliness stood the high profes-
sional accomplishments of Dr Fran-
cisco in service to children at the
Mercy and General hospitals, and as
chairman of the orthopedic board of
the Kansas Crippled Children com-
ALL AGREE ON BUILDING.
"So we formed a committee." Hall
explained, "and the money started
rolling in. There was never any
question about how it should be
used, for we have long needed a
Student Union building, and Dr
Francisco we know would have
wanted it. His family also assured
us of that."
With Hall on the committee are
Bruce Drowns of St. Joseph, presi-
dent of the junior class: Miss Neva
Kennedy of Hutchinson, president
of the Nurses Student council, and
five seniors. Miss Margaret Nelson
of Lawrence, Andy Mitchell of To-
peka, son of the attorney general of
Kansas: H. L. Hekhuis of Wichita.
Alden Flanders of Ellsworth and
Bill Sirrfdge of Kansas City, Kan-
SBS. H ig-3
Oh yes, we put out the first IAYHAWKER, M. D.
during our senior year. What a class!
Now that we're up to date, we can draw up a
balance sheet. One thing stands out: We are NOT "the
worst class in thirty-one years." Even Gabby Stark
would get on a stump to shout that. True, we have
made ourselves notorious by some pretty menial ne-
gotiations that contribute to little but our own experi-
ence. However, we have accomplished a few things
worthwhile as an organization, and We hope that other
classes will learn how to have the most fun out of
medical school by reviewing our mistakes and suc-
cesses. By the way, Dr. Wahl, we are sorry that we
played poker on Saturday mornings!
So what now, Class of 1944 Cj.g.5? Pretty soon
we're going to have a few patients on our hands. All
by ourselves, too: we can't appoint a committee or
draw up a petition to cure them. We will soon have
a chance to realize that when the chips are down, the
teachings of the faculty which we have been knock-
ing in fun will come through. lt will be their many
wise words which we will remember, not our petty
criticisms. It won't be long, we're sure, until we reach
the decision that the school has contributed more to us
than we have to the school.
So it will be when we hit the world. Time will
show that the works and achievements of others will
affect us more than we can hope to influence humanity.
It will be only through application of our past experi-
ence in a diligent effort to achieve an ideal of perfec-
tion that we will be able to return in small part the debt
we owe to those who guide us.
Good luck, Gang! Keep drivin'.
BALDY BUMPS A BUCK
The future remains unsteady, but We can dream. lust
a black bag won't be sufficient, but with o few friends, a
doctor for a father-in-law, and a post-graduate course, might
be able to fetch a home like this.
"Everybody likes and respects self-made rnen.
lt is or great deal better to be made in that Way
not to be made at all."
-Oliver Wendell l-lolrnes,
Autocrat oi ihe Breakfast Table
,, yn Yr wg
WU -iam'-www:Q-sffw-V ..-W k Q. Mx
X- -. 2::sr3..,,, 5 -1
Ofiicicxl U. S. Navy phoio
l Corps p
U. S. Siqna
We might start out where most parties end, with
Floyd Smith. A sheepish fellow with several flocks,
he is all wool and getting wide. This gay Lochinvar
likes women, wine, women, song, and women, in
that order. He advocates the closed book method
of medical education .... Power under control de-
scribes Wallingiord's golf game and his potentiali-
ties, one of these being good judgement-he changed
his interneship to Gorgas, didn't he? Crew cuts, droll
stories, and an infectious chuckle make him a social
gun with results yet to be determined .... Aggie
Robbins, an inherently gregarious person, just can't
tear herself away from solitaire. She's one of the
few we know with an R. N. to fortify her M. D ....
Heres the boy that made the best impression before
the admissions committeefloseph Hall Spearing,
Beta, U. of K .... This well groomed lad is always
quick with some searching but incomprehensible re-
mark. Don Piper, our only Phog Allen product,
solid with sinew, is the sole class member with
enough stamina to ride a motorcycle .... "Mab-
bitt" Mott. Sgt. Kollender's personal friend, is shown
here indulging in a bit of physical introspection.
He's been the pioneer of the class in seeking shorter
lab methods and junior externeships, and will al-
ways be remembered as the recipient of "Don't think
that just because your father is a Colonel-" . . .
Bill f"Of course you must think of Kummell's dis-
ease"j Nixon is the only man to read Cecil while get-
ting a suntan, or perhaps the only man to read Cecil.
He spends a lot of time driving to school, but more
time driving after he 'gets there .... "Don't speak,
just hold me tight, let me remember you always, just
like this!" dreams Bill Sanders, assuming a charac-
teristic position. The Ear is a suave operator, long a
buddy of the gentle brew, and as such makes more
one night friends than anyone .... Bob Ccxrlsson is
as mellow as one of his old briars. A fugitive from
Costen's syndrome and a sporadic taker of thyroid,
he has managed to get out of Farley's four-wrinkle
class. He'll be appreciated in California with his
smooth tan and chic suits.
M' -.. ,
Chuck Montgomery. a poker playing, proud papa,
leads the pre-quiz line-up in the washroom, the bet-
ter to practice his dry wit. Chuck's the only living
case of middle-aged progeria, but despite his
pseudo-senility he manages to play a bang-up game
of golf .... If Weber hadn't been in such a hurry he
wouldn't have got in the picture. Darrel gets ahead
with a romantic name and a good persuasive line:
his affinity for the femmes is amazing, and his only
requirement is that they stare back. He played a
lot of football at Creighton, but found that KU only
had a med school . . . We should have captured
Lohmeyer's profile, but will settle for his wife to add
beauty to the picture. Kenny was the first to marry
a nurse, he and Dannie make a popular couple ....
Freddie Winter will graduate before he figures out
how to get to Schenectady on a three day pass. An
all-around sportsman, he naturally takes to ice: if he
had a pile of ice cream, he wouldn't know whether
to eat it or ski on ii. . . Westfall doesn't really
have Bell's Palsy: he just looks that way. Perhaps
l'1e's just looking sly, knowing he can always get a
good deal from "Pa" .... Only Brower could study
in the game roomy but with a binocular, a section of
three cornered Tasmanian crud, and "you," even
pathology can be fun. Many red-blooded class
members had a longing eye for Delphia, but Clyde
cinched it with a rock .... The Dean of the Chaffee
family is liked by all for his sometimes surprising
sense of humor in a quiet sort of way. He deserves
to assume this position most frequently used by the
General Hospital boys. This other member of the
Chaffee family must be known as the Country
Mouse, though we don't know why .... Ben Mayer
carries on an active bushwhacking practice at Lake
Lotawana, refusing to make calls unless they can be
made in a motorboat. He married a "IAYHAWKEH"
beauty queen: who wouldn't want to be left alone at
the Lake? .... Alex Lcrham, also known as the
"Swoose," or the Syrian lover, is the character be-
hind the song, "Alex, You're Going too Far!" Girls
flock around Laham like moths to a light bulb, and
like the bulb he just stands around and radiates.
Gene Anderson, switching from water analysis to
a neighboring subject, demonstrates his proficiency
as a proctologist, while the City Mouse from Chaffee-
ville, Lynn Chaffee, seldom idle, sits idly by, reflect-
ing on Evan's reactions to sphincter dilatation ....
Happy Harry Underwood has the dubious distinction
of having worked for both Dr. Calkins and Dr. Lati-
mer. He acquired his irrepressible smile from this
jolly pair and let us snap his risus sardonicus for
posterity .... This publication is glad to announce
that Dick, Bill, Coot, and Countenant are all synony-
mous with Coutant. He's the only student with a
sufficiently frightening physiognomy to defy the
Dean by posing on an elevator .... Hunzicker got
his stiff upper lip playing hot trumpet in a Hill band,
got his pronated feet from too rapid weight gain, and
his sad lack of hair from Worry over "Legs" Lute
and Lyre know him as a master of blank prose ....
Kings over tens, and an instrument business, keep
Vickers perpetually loaded with lettuce. Bill didn't
believe we were the worst class in thirty-one years,
so jumped in when we came along. Both benefited:
Vickers financially, the class tremendously ....
There are also girls at the KU med school, Mary
Callaghan, per se, is, to coin a phrase, "so round,
so firm, so fully packed." As an obstetrician she
lost more sleep than she did as a drug store huckster
in Wichita. Margaret Clark, the little white princess
of the OB department, has convinced Dr. Calkins
and the class that she can take a superlative history
from a p. m. s., which anyone is bound to become
should he be the victim of one of her venepunctures.
Margaret eagerly awaits the emigration from New
Guinea, in the meantime writing more V-mail letters
than anyone .... When the eagles fly on pay-day,
get Hensley. Nobody can convince him that he
can't win at poker, nor that there really isn't a grade
OO heart murmur in every patient. A good loe, he's
the only man to take your last cigarette, then bum a
ride regardless which way you're going .... The
saluting demon of the ASTP, Ernie Carreau's elbow
bending retains a definite mechanical quality picked
up while instructing in Fowler Shops. Buddy-buddy
Evans has also been known to bend an elbowg this
jolly joker has no trouble making friends. His main
claim to fame is in drawing paychecks from hos-
pitals he's never seen.
We're glad Fred King joined our class early
enough for us to bask awhile in the aura of his mag-
netic personality. Fritz picked up a lot of culture in
ol' Heidelberg, but keeps it well concealed with a
bright smile .... Charlie Blauw, another late
corner to the class, gives the wolves something to an-
ticipate when he shows off two of the best looking
blonds we've seen. A mild mannered, likeable fel-
low, he surprised us in baseball season by some
brilliant slugging .... Norvan Harris, of the Coif-
fure de Birde Ville, always smiles. We are con-
stantly amazed at his utter naivete when it comes to
the femmes, but when all is said and undone, it will
be discovered that the Little Doc is quite an operator.
He is still trying to put Bird City on he map, and
probably will .... Our pharmacist, Glen Elliott.
shows us the approved sink test technique of
urinalysis recommended by preceding classes. A
small BMOC on the Hill, he married a sorority girl
and has succeeded in keeping her well hidden ....
No one could forget the efforts of Glen Floyd at the
Hertzler Banquet: since then he's been advocating
spontaneity in group singing. A prominent Phi Chi,
Glen is well-liked, and can talk himself out of or into
anything, for example, out of his Dad's grocery store
and into medical school .... Margaret Nelson, of
the Mona Lisa smile, has that extra touch of gentle-
ness and compassion with the patients. She's the
third of her family to get an M. D. All this and tact
too: ask anyone who knows how she got out of a
Denver interneship in preference to her Vancouver
appointment .... Mac Frederick sure knows hom
to be casual with a pipeg he bought this one in Mon-
treal, where he learned how to say "No" in French.
A self-dubbed international wolf, he won't be with
you long before you learn that he covered l9 states
from N. Y. to L. A. in lU days furlough time with
Grabske, Hall, Small and Russell .... George
Davis just loves picnics and beer. According to
George, there is no G. C. west of Dodge City, or
wherever Studley is. He used to sell corn for tuition,
but from the way he walks, he forgot to sell all of it.
. . . . Here's an OB man of the first "waters," dem-
onstrating the old waiting game he'll play so often.
Bob Horseman, one of the first to commit wedlock,
is a living example of the fact that a freshman medic
can hold down an outside fob.
:"f"N Q .1
. X' 1 -xg,
Jil .Ska Mamiya
We wish to thank Mrs. H. R. Wahl for her help and encouragement in obtaining material for the
book, and for her whole-hearted interest in any student activity.
Mr. I. O. Moon ofthe Lamberrt Moon Printing Co. is the busiest man the other side of Eaton St.:
nevertheless he was kind enough to rush through a fine printing iob. Mike and Cookie, the boys in the
back room at Lambert Moon's, deserve a lot of credit: they worked after hours for a class that never
heard oi such a thing.
We are deeply indebted to Miss Shirley Webb, second floor Hinch Hall, for valuable assistance
from the Nursing School. We also appreciate the good counsel oi Esther Graves, past editor of the
KUHKUH, in planning the Nurse's Notes section.
Ralph Kolb of the Burger-Baird Engraving Co. gets the nod for being not only the best trouble-
shooter in the engraving business but also an all-around good Ioe. We also owe him one short beer.
We wish to thank Mr. Sams. the hospital photographer, for help in obtaining pictures.
Chances are we should thank the IAYHAWKER staff for not suing us for plagiarism. We really
couldn't think of a better name!
The following naval interneships have been released for publication through the courtesy of
Admiral Mclntyre. Drop the boys a letter: they'll have plenty of time to answer.
LT. IJ.Q.l WILLIAM ALDIS M. C., U. S. N. R. LT. fi.Q.J H. ALDEN FLANDERS M. C., U. S. N. R.
U. S. Naval Hospital U. S. Naval Hospital
Terminal Island San Diego, California.
San Pedro, California.
LT. tj.g.D CHARLES BARTELL M. C., U. S. N. R. LT' flgl GLEN FLOYD M' C" U' S' N' R'
U. S. Naval Training Station U. S. Naval Supply and Embarkation Center
Great hikes' Illinois. Shoemaker, California.
LT. Ii-Q-I CLYDE BROWER M. C., U. S. N. R. LT. ti.g.J BERNARD I-I. HALL M. C., U. S. N. R.
U- S- NGVGI H0SPitaI U. S. Naval Supply and Embarkation Center
Serve MC1f'3aurita Ranch Shoemaker, California,
LT. fj.q.J ROBERT S. BROWN M. C., U. S. N. H. LT. U-GJ DON PIPER M- C-I U- S- N- R-
U. S. Naval Hospital U- S- NGVGI HOSIUUCI1
Santa Margaurita Ranch KEY West, FlOfidG-
LT. Ij.g.D GEORGE POWERS M. C., U. S. N. R.
LT. IX. ALBERT DECKER . ., . . . .
Jql M C U S N R U. S. Naval Hospital
U, S, Naval Hospital
San Diego' California' San Diego, California.
LT. lJ,q.l IACK DUNAGIN M. C., U. S. N. R. LT. Ij,q.l ROBERT N. SHEARS M. C.. U. S. N. R.
U. S. Naval Hospital U, S, NQVQ1 Hgspjfgl
SGHIG MUTCJUUTIICI P-CIDCI1 Santa Margaurita Ranch
OC9C1T15id9, CC1lifOrr1iC1. Oceanside, California.
There was an OB man named Sage . . .
,.- 1 -. 1 ... 1 .. ,nu1-ml..1.11.1-.a1un..-...1-...lint-inn---11.1-.....n-.I-u.-n: : 1 lzzr : : .- , : 3
TEXTS AND MONOGRAPHS
Used in Accredited Medical Schools
By Nelse F. Ockerblad. M. D., Professor of Clinical Urology. University of Kan-
sas School of Medicine: and Hialmar E. Carlson, M. D., Instructor in Urology.
University of Kansas School of Medicine. 34.00, postpaid.
ALLERGY IN PRACTICE
By Samuel M. Feinberg, M. D.. Associate Professor of Medicine and Chief of the
Division of Allergy. Northwestem University Medical School. 38.00, postpaid.
MANUAL OF PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS
By Ellis B. Freilich. M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine: and George C. Coe,
M. D., Instructor in Medicine, Universty of Illinois College of Medicine. 33.00.
AN INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL MYCOLOGY
By George M. Lewis. IVL D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine lDermat-
ologyl, Cornell University Medical School: and Mary E. Hoppel. M. S.. Re-
search Fellow in Medicine. 36.50. postpaid.
CLINICAL LECTURES ON THE GALLBLADDER AND BILE DUCTS
By Samuel Weiss. M. D.. Clinical Professor of Gastroenterology. N. Y. Polyclinic
Medical School and Hospital. 35.50, postpaid.
PICTORIAL HANDBOOK OF FRACTURE TREATMENT
By Edward L. Compere, M. D.. Associate Professor of Surgery. Northwestern
University Medical School: and Sam Banks. M. D.. Associate in Surgery. 34.25.
OBSTETRICS IN GENERAL PRACTICE
By I. P. Greenhill. M. D., Chicago, 53.50. postpcrid.
By I. P. Greenhill. M. D., Chicago. 33.00. postpaid.
DERMATOLOGIC THERAPY IN GENERAL PRACTICE
By Marion B. Sulzberger, M. D.. Commander CM. CJ U. S. N. R.. Assistant Clini-
cal Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. Columbia University: and lack
Wolf. M. D., Attending Dennatologist and Syphilologist. 35.00, postpaid.
By Goodrich C. Schauffler, M. D.. Assistant Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and
Gynecology. University of Oregon Medical School. 35.00. postpaid.
The Year Book Publishers, lnc.
304 South Dearborn Street Chicago 4, Illinois
Page l l3
Whose third stage b ame quite ihe rage
1 1 1 1: 1 111 11111111 :17:1 :11:1111111 -:1111.-11111.111-11111-111111 1 1 1 11111-1,,11n1n1-1n-
Dehydrated Cereal Grass
IIEHUPHYL lABlIHATUHIES, INII
Kansas City, Missouri
Research is the Key to Knowledge
1 1 1 1 1 1.1 11111.1111111nu1M.1un1nu1M111.11H1..,.--m.-1.1111-.m1m.1.+..11..1m.11n-1n11n- 1 1 - 1 1 1
Now l1e's buying his drugs . . .
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1H,-..,,1,,..114.1n1..,.1,,,,1,,,,1,,1,,,..M1,,.1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11.114111
GET IT DAILY
FROM YOUR GROCER.
OR CALL THE DAIRY!
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.l1.l1.....q.1..1...f-
Every Physician knows that
many ocular affections are unac-
companied loy pain or external
The complaint is usually failure
of sharp vision or discomfort on
using the eyes.
Certainly the thoughtful family
physician Will insist that his
patients come under the care of
a person qualified to recognize
organic disturbance-an M. D.,
Always refer your
patients to an M. D.
0 .l'l. Gerry Optical Co.
Glasses on Eye Physicians'
Professonal Bldg. Kansas Ciiy. Mo.
F rn our busin pug pl g
n-u--:ini-'ni 1 -uu1141111111:-niuinn-:miami - -u-:ll-l:7::-:: n: : 1: :Q 1 gg pg 1: n1un1u1:u1n1ng
COMPLIMENTS Aluminum X-ray Splints
OF Q Fracture Appliances T
M Fracture Reduction Apparatus
' B lk F 5
CORPORATION I I' an fames 3
Modern Clothing for Hospital i De Manufacturing I
I1 N i
an urse Company
Since 1845 since 1895 Q
TROY, NEW YORK I 3
THE OF l
RAINBOW CAFETERIA A. REICH AND SONS I
is proud of its record . f
of Serving the Medical Fresh Fruzts and Vegetables 1
School for over 20 years I -.--.---.--.--.------------M----------I-------II-I-+ f
with a fine line of GLOBE BATTERIES -
foods at popular prices. T AUTO PARTS j
! GOODYEAR TIRES
SEAT COVERS I
R. W. , Prop. COOK's PAINTS
VA. 9419 Fountain Service f
39th 6. Rainbow Homade Ice Cream 163
I.. -..-..-..-..n.-.. .. Z.- ,i,.,,.- 2-..-..-..i,.-...-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-.I.-..-....,....-.l
And his blood
1 't moisten p g
gl, .. - - - .. - - - -..u-W-....-.,.-u..-.m-...-... .p
"The Student's Station"
Cities Service Products
Acme Batteries and Tires
39th and State Line
1807 W. 39th Street
4........-...-..-..-,..-...-..- - -.......-............-,...........-..-............-.n- - -.-.,-.,.-.,-.n-..t-...,-......--4.
Fon PROMPT SERVICE
VICTORY CAB SPECIAL CAB
Dr. 1234 Dr. 1515
.p.-...-..-..-..-...-..-..-.. --....--- ...--if ------ . - - .-...-...-...-........,-HH-....-....-.q.
IOE FERSTL AL FERSTL
PHCN E VAlentine 9352
1624 West 39th street
Kansas City, Mo.
CURTAINS DRAPES A SPECIALTY
Water Repellant Treatment
4. -.-------- ,,..............-....-..E..........n.......n......--M-.-u-m-m.-.-.---m--m-.-..- - - - - - - - - - 4.
Page 1 17
A professor affectionately called Sneer . .
14.1 1 1 1 1 1 1..,1..H.-.u1nu1u141un..m.1m11nn1nn..un1un
1n.1..........-.m.1...1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11:1
C057 4 1 '1"Z
' 5 659 9 A' Q
2 X f B
. L -
Probably at no ti.me in the history oi
mankind have those in the field oi
medicine had such an opportunity-
and great responsibility thrust upon
them. War and its aftermath will call
for the best medical science for years
Undoubtedly no greater advance-
ment has been made than i.n the realm
of medicine. And electricity, too, keep-
ing in step. will prove an invaluable
ally to those who will heal the wounds
of a world gone mad.
KANSAS CITY PDWER 8: LIGHT COMPANY
1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1,,.1..n1uu--nn-nn
H d mpulsion neuros
... .-. 1 1 1 1 -. -. 1 1 1 -1.11. 1. 1nn1nu1nn...In-1un1nul...m1.1 .- .- 1 1 1 1 1 -. .- 1 1 .-
The Home of Grade and
Trade Marked Lumber
Quality With Service
47th and Mission Road
Telephone LO. 5040
1 1 1 ,unilm,n'11uuluullnlinnlli-'inn1 ,1 1nn1Hn1.n
IN FINE CLOTHING
With Best Wishes
The S. E. Massengill
KANSAS CITY - - NEW YORK
,1.m1nu1..,.- -. -- 1 1 1 ... 1 1 1 1 ..- 1 ...1
Kansas City, Missouri
.fa ...... ..., - ........ n-........i ..., - ..,. - .... .., ......... - - - - - .,.
Pa e 119
He'd start a mild riot . . . .
4, . . . A Y A- - -.. ........-..--..-...-..-..- -..,-........-......-..-..........-.................4,
M L an as so 1
, -T -- I j
oven sa YEARS . . . l h
BUILDERS AND FITTERS OF
ARTIFICIAL LIMBS AND p
Isle Built Appliances restore the highest possible l
degree ol efficiency to patients who have sut- I
tered amputations or other physical impairment. -
Your instructions iollowed implicitly.
Qualified, courteous personnel I 1
y Entire Second Floor Phone Victor 2350 I Z
The W. E.. Isle Co. I
1121 Grand Ave. Kansas City. Mo. I :
mln-n1-ut 1-11-111--- -- 1 1
Doing Our Best!
We Wish to apologize for
the many times you've
had to Wait for cab
7 W. 39th St.
1.n...uu1tn-, -.1.1...,--ui 1 1,.,1.,1..1..,..,m.. 1 1..1.+
, During Your School Years
MRS. S We Suggest the Following
Serving M edics l
! Dissecting instruments
For 1 Microscopes
I Counting chambers
i Physicians' bags
DIN N ERS A I THE WoRLD's LARGEST
I SURGICAL 6: EQUIPMENT
SPE SUPPLY HOUSE
i We carry a complete line oi office equipment
i in both steel and wood construction
High Class Food - We Know g A. s. ALOE COMPANY
i 2nd Floor Bryant Building
W. St. : Kansas City, Missouri
i Telephone Vlctor 4326
Gln l-lu-1l--nl-u-ll-'u-ul-n- - -1--1111:-it -.---n-nu-u- ltlt 'Bull-111111-1-11111111 1111 ll--"'1"1ll1'l'- '-"'1""1"'1""-"' 4'
1,,,1 1 1 1uu1un1uu1uu-. 1n1uu1n:u
To leam where to buy it . . . .
i J iv 1-
115.4 ivfw THR!!! ro HEAR
vow? volcfs so WELL 1
more . . and better . . with Aurex!
Aurex High-Fidelity vacuum-tube a new thrill in hearing enjoyment.
amplification helps you to hear Both air and bone conduction fit-
more. Aurex "Precision-Fitting" tings are available.
helps you to hear it better, by the Ask your physician
selection of an instrument especially about Aurex. Arrange , Angela! .
designed to meet your individual for a demonstration to- -MEDICAL
needs. day, or write for free ASS' ,
Listen . . . with an Aurex . . . for booklet. 0. iffl2'ifi'r
'K Confidential demonstration at no obligation, either , lint -
in your own home or in our office. ' . - I,
S R EX
Telephone HA. 7797 n U I
AUREX KANSAS CITY COMPANY
H. R. KENNERLY. Mgr.
Room 300 Professional Bldg.
Kansas City. Missouri
B JOHN s. wATK1Ns Sz SON R
Your Family Druqqists
Country Club Plaza, 300 Ward Parkway, LO. 3560
Complete Prescription Service - Free Delivery
63rd 6- Brookside. IA. 7800
1uu1u.1un1,.1l-n1un--.,,.1m-1uu.-M.-.lm-. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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U.-,,.1nn1nn1u..1 1 1 1 1 1141111-1 14114111111-null.:-l1l.l4....I.1
But we ccxn't adveriise beer in here!
QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS
DeCoursey Creamery Co.
Kansas City Leavenworth, Kans.
+I- -.-.- 1... -H ------ -.l1 - -.-. - -m- X... - x.-, -1.-.--H.-.
BERL BERRY RUDY FICK I
2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
GUARANTEED AUTO AND TRUCK REPAIRS
ON ALL MAKES OF CARS
1804-18 Indep. Ave. HArrison 1194
CENTURY MOTORS INC.
1901 McGee Vlcior 1620
.pun-..,.inn1nniuu1nn1.n1 1 1 .- .- 1 .- 1 .- .1 inn.-
For the BEST Taxicab Service
Phone GRand 5000
Or "Hail" One Anywhere
-....-....-..- - .. - - - - ... .. - - - - -......n.5.
PHYSICIANS AMBULANCE SERVICE
3130 Main M. Mcxllon. Mgr
...m...nn1un.......- 1 1I..-I.nlun.-.n1nn1qn..u..--ni..-1.1 1 -
There was a young medic named Dave . . .
The only Certified Milk produced in or
near Kansas City. It is produced and
bottled at the beautiful Twin Sycamore
Farm at 97th and Holmes.
Certified Milk guarantees you a safe,
pure high-quality milk supervised and :
controlled by members of your own pro-
KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI I
. . I
There l8 No Substztute for i
FRED RODE '
F me Cleaning 1
wr: OPERATE oun owN PLANT I
4024 Rainbow Blvd. '
VA. 1815 3
...uu.-uulnnilpilinnlnninl-.nliullnu-u.1nu1 .1 1 1111.1-n-ni
Fon QUALITY AND ssnvlcr:
TOBLER'S FLOWER SHOP
N. E. Comer 39th 6 Broadway
Kansas City, Missouri
-uluul inn.-nn--.1-inuinn1nn1un1un1..1un1uu1..-. 1 1.
WE. 2662 Days 252 Plaza Bank Bldg
LO. 3880 Nights Kansas City. Mo.
' ,,,,,,,1nu1nn.-nl1nn.-nn, 1 1...1nn1 1nn...nu1uu1un1 nil
P. W. HANICKE
Individual care and at-
tention given to every
for the correction of de-
ers 8z Fitters of Braces,
Trusses, Splints, Post-
operative S u p p or t s,
1013 McGee Street,
Kansas City 6, Mo.
1,,,,....1.,n1.n1u- 1 1n...1..1.l1ln1lg1uu1 ... 11.11.115-I
Who was interested in trying to save
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1u1.1..,.1nn1nn1nn1nu1.uu...uu1nn--un1nIv1lu-1uu1ml--un
"Coca-Cola is the answer to thirst that adds re-
freshment. Your own experience tells you iust what
to expect. Ice-cold Coke has the happy knack of
making thirst a minor matter . . . refreshment your
"And your own ex-
perience will prove
this fact: The only
thing like Coca-Cola
is Coca-Cola itself."
ful speak for Coca-Cola. I
speak for Coke. Both mean
the same thing...M 2
W. . .'coming from a sin-
gle source, and well known
to the community'v"
norrvro uwoen AUTHORITY or we COCA-COLA comnnv av
KANSAS CITY COCA-COL A BOTTLING COMPANY
2540 W. PENNWAY
1 1 u1un1un1uu1m11vm1nu1nn1un-vu-1uI-1111.111n1un.1m41l,u--nn1nn1y..,1..,.1m,.1nn
1nu1lm1nn1uu....uu1un-nu1un1um1n 1 1
When he bought from the lads . .
HOSE who begin their medical careers today are
fortunate. Opportunities for service-for soldiers.
for sailors. for civilians-are everywhere.
The Breon people, therefore. doubly congratulate
the new doctors and nurses oi 1944. And we. too, ap-
preciate your teachers, something of whose proies- Q
sional character will now always be a part oi you. 5
You take up your life work when the present and Q ,
immediate iuture is filled with problems in whose so-
lution you will have a great part. We at Breon's are
happy when. in any measure, we can share your prob-
lems and successes.
George A. BTG OI1 a. Company
New York Atlanta KANSAS CITY Los Angeles Seattle
1.,,,.1,...-....,-.,.,1..,.1n,,1u,.1 -.un-,..,1..,,1,,.,1....-.ull.I-.nn1.,.,-nn-....,.-,,,,1..,.1 .- 1 ... 1 1 ..-
Who sponsored these ad
+.1u1.. 1111111111 u-1nu1n.1n-1 1 1.11.1-1-I-111 -1111 7 :: :: 1 17 : +
GREB X-RAY COMPANY
Kansas City, Missouri
1412 Grand Avenue
The Best in X-Ray
.1.,1..1..1..1 5 1 1- .1 137 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1lp1-1
n1u1u.1 1 1 1 1- 1
1.1nn..,,,1nn1,,.1-M1un...n.4- 1 11'n1'-n.-nu-nn-nn-.I.111.I.-1.1.1uu-uu..m1-nn-nn-nu1.1.1--nu-u1.1.11,1-ru-nu-un-In-uu..nn1un-nu1nn1
Fraternity and i
Kansas City, Mo.
F. Xt J.
L. A. IACKSON
1912 West 39th Street
Kansas City, Kansas
rWEAR AIR FLOW ARCH-EZURS
YOU'LL :mov rms
They offer Foot- Sutferers
Something New, Something
Different-in Arch Supports.
They are soft, flexible and re-
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be easily raised the exact
height needed for diiTerent type
feet and make of shoes.
When adjusting arches let
Foot Comfort be your guide.
It's simple as ABC. Wear
same size as shoes.
3 to 12
5 to 14
Other Style Supports
and Foot Comfort
C. H. STEMMONS MFG. CO.
I Now 1014 Grand . . . 51st 84 Brookside Blvd. after lan. 1
, KANSAS CITY 5. MISSOURI
.......... - - - - - .. - -.,..-....-...-....-.....-.....-...,......--....-....-...-....-....-,.,,-,.,.-....-....-...,-...-,...-,..,-....-....-...-...,.....-.4
DONATION OF A FRIEND
.. - -. ---- ..... .- - -...-........-...-..- - -.-...-
The was a cachecti pcu-etic. . . . .
.lp -1 1 1 1 1 ,1..n1t...1y..t-.tm-u..1....1.....1..,.1...1..,.1....1....1....- -n1-m-Hn1.1....n..1nH111n1un1nn1-m1uu1.u1m.-.W1.tt-mt---140.1
Goodwin Bone Clamp set for wiring fractures,
new Clayton Transfixion Splints for external
Let Us Help You Keep Clean fixation, and a complete line of Bone Instru
CASH CQ CARRY WRITE Fon LITERATURE
i J. R. SIEBRANDT MFG. CO.
Three Locations Q 3239 rms: Ave. Kansas city. Missouri
MAIN OFFICE l
800 W. 39 LOgan 1414 TROCADERO
BRAN H FFI E Q
3647 M ' C ?7Al 9718
am en 3
me 6 W. 39th street
802 Minn DReXel 0150 Where Service Men Meet
.p------1--u--w-.-n-M- - -M-t.-...-ut-...-. .... - .... -t.- .... ..t1.-,t-u..- .... --..t-.n- -......-,,-,............n-.,.-.,-,,-,,.,,-nl,
G E O . RU S H T 0 N
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Whose love-life became quite pathetic . .
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Franklin Ice Cream
Divisions of National Dairy
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WHERE TO BUY IT!
Roanoke Beauty Shoppe
Phone Valentine 9732
1700 West 39th Street
AMERICAN MEAT COMPANY
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Home oi the famous
Kansas City Sirloin
The company that service.
quality and good will
We cater to hotels,
WHOLESALERS - SHIPPERS
and throughout the South
The biggest of cczds . . .
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For Over 30 Years Continuously and Successfully
Rice "Life-Like Artificial Arms and Legs
woon on FIBRE
Rice Artificial Limb Co.
915 GRAND AVE. KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI
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SANITARY ICE BY
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Upon the first issue of the J ayhawker, M. D., Yearbook. The
exployees and employer of the DE LUXE CAFE, Lawrence, Kan-
sas, Wish you success in your profession.
GEORGE SPEARS, Prop.
711 Mass. Street
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gc H mio LET 7
738 N. H. Phone 77
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See us for
1025 Mass. St.
We have enjoyed serving you
as students and We'11 look for-
ward to serving you as doctors in
CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS
Gas - Oil - Lubrication
Tire and Battery Service
Phone 4 8th 6: New Hampshire
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To his girl irien
d th proved too emetic!
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SERVING GENERATIONS OF PHYSICIANS
OUR 100172 YEAR
Carroll Dunham Smith Pharmacal Company
Orange, New Jersey
Atlanta, Georgia Kansas City, Missouri
Los Angeles, California
39TH AND TERRACE
PHA RMA CISTS
C. F. WERNEL S. A. BRODIE
Kansas City Brace
and Splint Co.
Braces and Splints of
all kinds made to
Wheel chairs, trusses,
belts, elastic hosiery,
Kansas City, Kansas
DR. 0640 847 MINNESOTA AVE.
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We know a small fellow named Claude . .
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VI 0711 11171-X Grand Ave.
f M 'I CUSTOM-MADE
BUY OF THE MAKER r t le fr MANIFOLD FORMS
I is X Minutes saved to-
: ---lm- day are important.
' 2 Wh ther you e-
G W PIPER MFG. CO.
zs YEARS' EXPERIENCE
MRS. G. W. PIPER
q elca o
or 14 cope theres
th a Carboiast
Speed . Econ -
C nv n-
e ce Leg bility and
clea I es at your
I1 q rtxps Carbo-
2 e r
I uir rb n copy
I i s. '
5 'io worry or Iuss
1 I .
E I . . o
fy my . . . o e
I I - in . I
T - nin s
5 'n e ' .
1 ras: Manifold Forms
I I n u
i '11 carbon.
c Stationery Co.
i s . 18
a e eady to write.
Then lust a snap
a d o t comes the
: 1434-36 Walnut St.
i Victor D511 Kansas City S. Mo.
Over the Counter or Over the Phone
You Are Sure of Fine Quality, Prompt
Service and Low Prices
SHERMAN J. GRIMES
1719 W 39th VA. 1000
Kansas City, Missouri
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Whose acquaintance and figure were broad . . . . .
In appreciation of years of kindness and true
friendship shown me by Doctors, Medical Stu-
dents, and Nurses in allowing me to assist
them in planning their futures.
A. E. R I L E Y
New York Life Insurance Co.
VI. 2090 IA. 2929
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
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He tumed on his charms .....
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Compliments . Bacteriological, Chemical,
. Clinical, Pathological,
Medical Center ME glllgmoiiilglgalllgciggisg
P - - ' Ol' A 87' R e a gents, Solutions,
rescrlphon op F ,.,,oDu0,a stains 3 n d Culture
lol: DAVIS IACK REGAN Media . available for
I immediate delivery.
HA. 1440-1441 .
1104 G d A Duncan Laboratorles
ran venue Q 909 Argyle Bldg. zao Frisco Bldg.
Kansas City 6, Missouri KfmS"S CRY' Mo' IOPHH' M0-
Vlctor 4850 Phone 744
Compliments . Beauty Shop
, 1720 West 39th Street
of a VA1entine 4159
g KATHERINE MONTIEI., Proprietor
WE SPECIALIZE IN
FRIEND HEL:-:NE CURTIS PERMANENT
i BQNNE Bsriugosmzrlcs
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WHEN GUNS AT LAST HAVE CEASED TO BLAST,
AND TYRANNY SHALL FALL,
THOSE FIGHTING YAN KS WILL
TO DOCTORS FIRST OF ALL.
GIVE THEIR THANKS,
Weaver's Department Store
' ' ' - - - ' - - ' ' - - - -E'-"-EE5Z'iEE"l""'
And twisted some arms . . . .
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lVladaline's Cafe i
GOODFOOD DRUG sToRE
Plate Lunches QQ Short Orders
. Prescriptions and Service
to the Profession
3928 RAINBOW BLVD. Q
MR. sz MRS. C. H. PRINGLE, l
. Professlonal Bldg.
1 Kansas City, Missouri
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Anywhere in the City
BERNARD L. WELLING, Ph. G.
1700 W. 39th Street LO. 0067-0068
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"So we now have a yearbook, by Gawd!"
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FOR those important early years of your medical practice, choose a line ot prescription drugs
in which you have well-grounded confidence. and they will work with you-a silent partner
-on every case.
The Smith-Dorsey Company is producing a line oi pharmaceuticals which merits the con-
fidence oi the most careful physician. For every product is rigidly standardized . . .
laboratories are well equipped and staffed with fully qualified men . . . routine controls
insure purity and potency.
Drugs of this caliber are an asset to any physician-whether he's building a new prac-
tice or taxed by the demands of an established one. They will be available to you-when
you say the word . . .
Lincoln The SMITI-I-DORS EY COMPANY Nebfaska
Manufacturers of Pharmaceuticals to the Medical Profession Since 1908
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' and all
Mead lohnson Products
are advertised only to the medical
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F more cle iingles, s B rrna-Shave signs.
to a Fine Staff
on the first
Jayhawlcer, M. D
We have thoroughly enjoyed Work-
ing With the Staff in producing this publi-
Burger-Bnirh ngrnuing Cin
ARTISTS-DESIGNERS 0 PHOTO ENORAVEPNS
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